A trio of new labels is home to L.A.’s best dance music
She's selling out concerts and inspiring fervent devotion, but Japan’s Hatsune Miku is virtually a star
Karen and Quinn Hatfield show off the venerable fortified wine’s culinary side
A pilgrimage to Martinique finds cane consummated as a heavenly spirit made from freshly pressed sugarcane wine
Lyrical, dulcet, symphonic—perfumers find harmonic convergence in musical jargon
Menswear styles come and go, but the iconic Schott Perfecto lives to tell
The Urchin Leather Beanbag Chair cradles you in...cones?
From accessories and art to fabrics and furniture, the latest from the forefront of L.A.’s high style
Renaissance man Michael Boyd goes from collector to creator supreme with his new PLANEfurniture
Don't be so quick to think French when envisioning European scents—bathe in the redolence of Italy
An unexpected media empress makes her move on Hollywood, as What to Expect When You’re Expecting goes big screen
This month, it's design of the times, as we report from the trenches of architecture, interiors, cars and Hollywood
2.35.1 Cocktail: Cosmopolitan +46 (0) 8 566 322 00 / berns.se Music takes center stage...
> Köttbaren +46 (0) 8 505 244 26 / kottbaren.se Part of a surge in...
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Biographers take you inside the art and science of their craft—and it's not as tame as you may think
How soap opera scribe Maria Arena Bell came in just in time to rescue L.A.’s MOCA
The things that unite our city can be found in all corners.
Already avant-garde, the car company endeavors to be the EV player that values adventurous design as much as long-range, gas-free mobility.
Sophistication and sensitivity aren’t traits generally associated with developers, but Ben Soleimani proves the exception.
With innovative minds like Sungevity’s Danny Kennedy, L.A. can lower its use of fossil fuels while hitting the goal of a million solar roofs.
Reb Kennedy knows a good thing when he hears it, so he started Wild Records, L.A.'s little indie label that could. And the listeners are flocking.
As head of UTA Online, Jason Nadler scours for the homegrown talents who make YouTube hits and then he tracks the auteurs for potential commercial deals. In short, he's a Web starmaker.
The head of AEG, Tim Leiweke has overseen the creation of the Staples Center, Nokia Theatre and more, and next year he'll open a dual hotel complex—part Ritz-Carlton, part Marriott—that he believes will alter the downtown area in a major way.
He passed on a recording contract, but Ryan Kavanaugh launched Relativity Media, the company that has financed or produced and distributed more than 100 films—and racked up more than $7.4 billion. Not a bad trade-off.
Business partners with Baron Davis. Married to Jessica Alba. Modest as he is in person, Cash Warren has grand aspirations: to redefine Los Angeles culture and create new entertainment: “The next cultural explosion will be fueled by homegrown talent.”
Music industry vet James Diener talks to Jesse Kornbluth about his recipe for A&R, growing bands and how niche music-industry models really work in today's market.
Giants of philanthropy Eli Broad and David Bohnett discuss their motivations, how they've decided to give back and what they consider a success.
How Parry Thomas and Jerry Mack—a Mormon from Utah and a Jew from Las Vegas—built the Bank of Las Vegas and changed laws to entice corporations and make the Mob leave Sin City.
The marketing genius and Pom Queen talks with professor Jared Diamond about ambition, instinct, sustainability—and Jackie O’s fake pearls.
Nicholas Weinstock, head of motion picture development at Apatow Productions, shares his secret strategies for fielding movie and series proposals.
The star basketball guard and L.A. native talks to John Ireland about growing up in Los Angeles, his friendship with Cash Warren, playing for the Clippers and much more.
The former Laker talks about revitalizing neighborhoods, employing minorities and his new book, 32 Ways to Be a Champion in Business.
SaysMe shakes up cable advertising by allowing people to upload and air their own commercials in local telelvision markets.
Ugly Betty producer Silvio Horta reveals that the path to success in Hollywood is paved with good assistants—if you can find one.