Highlights

  1. Photo
    The artist Mary Mattingly, photographed at the site of one of her projects on Governors Island in New York City on July 11, 2022.
    CreditEmiliano Granado

    Arts and Letters

    The Optimistic Art of Mary Mattingly

    The artist’s work addresses future climate crises while attempting to make the urban environment a better place to live right now.

    By

    1. Photo
      Kaphar’s “Shifting the Gaze” (2017).
      Credit© Titus Kaphar. Photo: Christopher Gardner. Courtesy the artist and Gagosian

      social studies

      What Does Cultural Appropriation Really Mean?

      And as accusations of improper borrowing increase, what is at stake when boundaries of collective identity are crossed?

      By

    2. Photo
      The chef Prateek Sadhu carrying his haul through the Kashmiri wilderness.
      CreditAnu Kumar

      Food Matters

      The Kashmiri Chef Foraging on Precarious Soil

      For Prateek Sadhu, gathering native ingredients in the conflict zone where he grew up is the only way of asserting Kashmir’s tenuous place in the world.

      By Ligaya Mishan and

  1. First of Its Kind, Last of Its Kind

    Photo
    The Bottega Veneta Knot clutch, a new interpretation of a classic bag, made from calf leather and featuring brass-toned hardware. $3,800, bottegaveneta.com.
    CreditPhotograph by Chase Middleton. Set design by Leilin Lopez-Toledo

    Bottega Veneta Ties the Knot Again

    A new clutch highlights the brand’s signature woven leather.

    By

  1. traditions

    Photo
    Clockwise from top left: cinerary urns in ceramic and marble by the artists Jennie Jieun Lee; John Booth; Bari Ziperstein; and Diego Perrone and Andrea Sala.
    CreditPhotograph by Mari Maeda and Yuji Oboshi. Set design by Victoria Petro-Conroy. Clockwise from top left: courtesy of Farrington Mortuary; courtesy of House of Voltaire/Studio Voltaire; courtesy of Bzippy and Sparrow; courtesy of Urne.Rip

    Unconventional Urns That Go Beyond Solemnity

    Following a period of great loss, how we talk about death has changed — so, too, has the way we think it should look.

    By

  2. In Fashion

    Photo
    Supriya Lele coat, $2,170, supriyalele.com; Emporio Armani dress (worn as a top), $825, armani.com; Givenchy dress (worn underneath), price on request, givenchy.com; Klim pants, $130, klim.com; Celine by Hedi Slimane shoes; and stylist’s own socks.
    CreditPhotograph by Katsu Naito. Styled by Jasmine Hassett

    This Season’s Fashion Came to Play

    Both structured and airy, these couture silhouettes take sportswear essentials beyond the stadium.

    By Katsu Naito and

  3. Photo
    Credit

    T Book Club

    Join the editors and writers of T Magazine as we read works of classic American literature.

T's Sept. 18 Men's Fashion Issue

More in T's Sept. 18 Men's Fashion Issue ›
  1. Photo
    A cascading boutonniere of sweet pea flowers and tendrils and Ornithogalum arabicum on the lapel of a Paul Stuart jacket, $1,995, paulstuart.com; and Fendi shirt, $800, fendi.com.
    CreditPhotograph by Trent Davis Bailey. Styled by Delphine Danhier. Flowers by Joshua Werber

    The Corsage Finds a Fresh Way to Make a Statement

    Once considered fusty and unfashionable, boutonnieres and other floral adornments are enjoying a renaissance.

    By Lindsay Talbot, Trent Davis Bailey, Delphine Danhier and

  2. Photo
    R. Crumb, photographed in his office in southern France on June 28, 2022.
    CreditThibault Montamat

    R. Crumb Means Some Offense

    Even from his refuge in France, the comics artist still makes America’s pulse race.

    By M.H. Miller and

  3. Photo
    CreditPhotograph by Andrea Urbez. Styled by Hisato Tasaka

    The New Button-Front Shirt

    This fall’s silhouette pairs voluminous pants with tops in playful prints.

    By Andrea Urbez and