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Leonardo DiCaprio hangs with bros after being spotted with Gigi Hadid

Spies tell Page Six that the "Titanic" star, dressed in his signature black baseball hat, was hanging out at chic members spot Casa Cipriani.
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Chat with David Ignatius about the war in Ukraine and foreign affairs
David's Q&A with readers starts at 12 p.m. ET on Monday. Submit your questions now.
How the pandemic saved one of California's smallest public schools
The COVID-19 pandemic unexpectedly saved one of the smallest public schools in California, even as enrollment is plummeting elsewhere.
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New law will remove the word 'squaw' from California place names
In at least one place with the offending name — the unincorporated town of Squaw Valley near Kings Canyon National Park — discussions about what the name should be have already grown heated.
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Biden sent the wrong message on COVID. He can still fix it
“The pandemic is over,” President Biden declared last week as he toured the Detroit Auto Show.
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Zac Efron on acting with a giant centipede
The movie "The Greatest Beer Run Ever" recounts the unbelievably true story of "Chickie" Donohue, who in 1967 sailed to Vietnam to deliver beers to his buddies fighting the war. In this "Sunday Morning" exclusive, actor Zac Efron describes filming a tense scene with an unusual, many-legged co-star: a giant venomous centipede.
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An online bank didn't want this reader's deposit. Now what?
There could be several reasons for the action. Start by filing a complaint with the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.
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Endorsement: Lt. Gov. Eleni Kounalakis deserves a second term
Eleni Kounalakis has grown into the role and inspires the kind of confidence you want in the gubernatorial understudy.
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Commentary: Why Californians are working to flip red state legislatures blue
Republicans dominate in state capitols. But with abortion access now up to states, more Democrats are realizing they need more power in statehouses.
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The sleep advice no one tells you
Denis Novikov/Getty Images Sleep better without sacrificing your tech. If you’ve ever had a terrible, or even middling, night’s slumber — which studies and surveys suggest is a fair number of people — you’re well aware of the effects of poor sleep. Aside from the sluggishness and lethargy, lack of sufficient shut-eye can blunt thinking and reaction time and negatively impacts judgment. Long-term sleep deprivation has been linked with higher likelihoods of depressive moods, anxiety, diabetes, and obesity. Difficulty sleeping can be attributed to a variety of factors and isn’t a reflection on how optimized or streamlined your life is. Shift work, children’s inconsistent sleep schedules, stress, bright light in the evening (from both home lighting fixtures and tech), the pandemic, and sleep conditions like insomnia and sleep apnea can all plague a person’s ability to get adequate rest. Sleep deprivation is, ultimately, a systemic issue, and people shouldn’t feel broken for the societal issues impacting sleep. Despite all of the modern obstacles to sleep, improvement in your quality and quantity of sleep is possible — and you don’t have to lock your phone in another room to achieve it. Listen to your body When it comes to sleep, most quantifiers are highly subjective. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends adults get between seven and nine hours of sleep a night, “but the magic number is really dependent on the person,” says sleep psychologist Jade Wu, author of the forthcoming book Hello Sleep: The Science and Art of Overcoming Insomnia Without Medications. Instead, people should pay attention to how they feel when they wake up and throughout the day, says Vanessa Hill, behavioral scientist, creator of the YouTube series BrainCraft, and researcher at Central Queensland University. Fatigue during the day is a sign your body isn’t getting enough sleep. Survey yourself as to why: Going to bed too late? Trouble falling asleep? Difficulty staying asleep? To help evaluate how rested you feel during the day, Wu stresses the importance of knowing the difference between “sleepy” and “tired.” Sleepiness manifests in the body: droopy eyelids, an overall heaviness, the entire machine wants to shut down. Tiredness can also present physically, but it often stems from a lack of mental energy, a dip in motivation or inspiration. “If you’re sleepy during the day, that means you did not sleep last night or didn’t get good quality sleep,” Wu says. “If you’re tired during the day, that may not be because of poor sleep. It may be because you’re depressed or bored or dehydrated.” The cure for sleepiness, Wu says, is, simply but perhaps not obviously, to sleep. Tiredness can be overcome by taking a break during the work day, drinking some water, spending time with friends, or going dancing — not sleeping. “Going to bed might not be the answer and in fact, that might backfire,” Wu says, “because if you’re tired but not sleepy yet and you go to bed, you’re going to have insomnia.” Rather than forcing yourself into bed at a set time every night and struggling to slip into slumber, take a cue from your body and hit the sheets only when you’re sleepy, Wu says. “Then, we give our bodies a chance to tell us, ‘Here’s what I need,’” she says, “instead of us imposing our idea of how much sleep we need.” When it comes to the ideal conditions for sleep, try to keep your room as dark, cool, and quiet as possible, Hill says. Again, let your body dictate the most comfortable temperature, which can be different for everyone depending on the weight of their sheets and blankets, what they wear to bed, if they sleep alone or with a partner and pets, and if they run hot or cold. Hill is a proponent of blackout curtains and a white noise machine or smart speaker for keeping light and extraneous sound out of your sleep sanctuary. If you aren’t up for purchasing a new device, iPhones also have a white noise function, and lots of white noise apps are available to download. However, don’t feel pressured to download sleep tracking apps to measure and analyze your sleep data as it can feed into an unhelpful fixation. “It’s not useful to try to optimize your sleep just for the sake of it,” Hill says. Fix one thing at a time Once you’ve figured out the nature of your sleep issues, you’ve got to determine what’s causing them in the first place. This can be difficult, Hill says, because so many factors influence your ability to get shut-eye: screen habits, exposure to light, diet, stress, anxiety, inconsistent work hours. “People need to remember, you can’t change everything,” Hill says. Out of all the potential deterrents to sleep, figure out which is having the greatest impact. Does work stress keep you up at night? Do you get caught in a TikTok wormhole until the wee hours of the morning? Do your neighbor’s bright backyard lights shine into your window? Does your partner snore? Focus on changing one thing at a time and you’ll be much more likely to maintain that change, Hill says. Potential fixes include listening to a guided meditation before bed to relieve stress, swapping out TikTok for a book, or helping your partner treat their snoring (which may involve a doctor’s visit). Wu also says not to discount sleeping separately from your partner should you have the space if your sleep is affected by sharing a bed. Again, if these solutions are not feasible for you because of space, finances, or work, it is not your fault. Our built environment’s negative impact on sleep is not on you to fix. It’s also not on you to spend a lot of money, especially at first. Tons of products, devices, and apps are marketed as must-haves for improving sleep, but Hill says to simply do less: cut back on screen time, caffeine (particularly in the afternoon and evening), and alcohol before bed. Set yourself up for success during the day A good night’s sleep starts when you’re awake. Sunlight, especially in the morning, helps regulate the circadian rhythm and allows people to fall asleep more quickly and experience less disturbed sleep. Wu suggests getting anywhere from 20 to 30 minutes of sunlight a day to counteract the effects of looking at screens during the evening. “If you go outside during the day and get sunlight, then your screen in the evening will not impact your sleep,” she says, “because the point is that you need to have a big contrast between day versus night in terms of how much sun exposure or how much light exposure you get.” According to Hill’s research, people often delay their bedtime because they don’t have enough “me time” or time spent socializing during the day, and, as a result, they stay up late catching up on news, scrolling social media, or texting friends. To combat this, Hill suggests interspersing a few short moments of solitude or social interactions during the day — think five minutes of meditation or social media here, a quick 30-minute phone call with a friend there — so you don’t feel the need to binge at night. In an effort to help combat perhaps one of the most frustrating aspects of sleep — waking up in the middle of the night unable to fall asleep again — Sara E. Benjamin, an instructor of neurology at Johns Hopkins Center for Sleep, says to have a plan for what you’ll do in such situations. You might want to be prepared to put on headphones and listen to a podcast, watch some TV, or have a routine of breathing exercises you turn to in times of stress. Using your phone is fine, but be intentional with its use in your plan and set a time limit for how long you’ll use it. The danger, Benjamin explains, is when people don’t have a plan, reach for their phone, and end up scrolling for hours. Have a routine More important than maintaining a consistent bedtime is waking at the same time every day, Wu says, even on the weekends. With an alarm, you have more control over when you rise; at night, you can’t control the hour at which you get sleepy. Waking happens more suddenly than falling asleep and is an effective start to the 24-hour circadian cycle. “When we wake up,” Wu says, “we get up, we become vertical, we open up the blinds, and we get sunlight in our eyes, we start moving, we have breakfast. All of these things tell our metabolism, tell the light-sensing parts of the brain, tell our blood pressure, everything in our bodies that this is the morning.” Your morning routine should include plenty of bright light, Benjamin says, either from natural light or sunrise lamps or SAD lights. While bedtime should be dictated by when your body naturally gets sleepy, there are things you can do to encourage this process. Successful nighttime routines should help you relax and be easy enough to maintain every day, Hill says, which can include dimming your lights two hours before bedtime, listening to music, meditating, doing light stretches, breath work, having a hot cup of tea, or taking a shower. Just don’t make your nighttime routine another to-do list item. “I don’t think it’s fun to be ‘that girl,’ the internet trend where people have their lives broken up into a spreadsheet, every 15 minutes is accounted for,” Hill says. “I don’t think that’s realistic for everybody to actually maintain.” It’s important to give your brain time to power down, so don’t try to squeeze in last-minute work or consume stressful or action-packed media. Those things will just wake you up. Even your naps should have some routine. Crucial for new parents or shift workers, siestas can help improve memory and workplace and physical performance. But too long of a nap too close to when you typically get sleepy can delay your bedtime. Hill says a 30-minute snooze around lunch is beneficial. Fight through the urge to collapse on the couch after work since napping in the early evening would bring you too close to bedtime. If you’re going to become a napper, make sure your rest periods occur around the same time every time you nap so it becomes a part of your schedule. Be smart about tech In today’s always-connected world, sleep advice banishing all devices and smartphones to another room is unrealistic. “I need to have my phone next to me because I’m on call for the sleep lab,” Benjamin says. “I can’t leave my phone in another room.” This isn’t permission to doomscroll through the night. Think about the type of media you’re consuming and what device you’re using. TikTok and other forms of social media, bright lights, and anxiety-inducing shows, movies, or video games are going to arouse your brain and keep you awake. On the contrary, passive media, like podcasts, music, a slow-paced TV show, and books will help you wind down, Hill says. Make sure any screens have the brightness turned down or are in night mode. “Personally, I keep an iPad that is not connected to the internet next to my bed,” Hill says. “It has meditations on there, it has some podcasts on it, and I have a Kindle as well. So as a sleep scientist, I’m breaking all the traditional rules because I have two devices next to my bed, but things that have a heavy night shift on the screen, a very, very dim light.” Even if you use your phone for white noise, an alarm, or a sleep app, turn on Do Not Disturb once you get into bed so you’re not distracted by texts or push notifications as you’re falling asleep and throughout the night. Devices are often painted as the villains of sleep hygiene, but it’s possible to make them work for you rather than against you. “Sometimes we think we need to be a monk in the hour before bedtime,” Wu says, “but it doesn’t have to be like that.” Even Better is here to offer deeply sourced, actionable advice for helping you live a better life. Do you have a question on money and work; friends, family, and community; or personal growth and health? Send us your question by filling out this form. We might turn it into a story.
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Intel is the Dow's biggest loser
Semiconductors are in everything. Our phones, our laptops, our televisions. Even our cars. But concerns about a global recession and continued worries about supply shortages stemming from lingering pandemic-related shutdowns in Asia over the past two years are hurting top chip companies.
I’m earning less than my predecessor — what can I do about it?
I’ve been promoted and received a raise, but I’ve discovered that my predecessor made more than me. Obviously, the company could have done more. How should I handle this?
Texas A&M, Kansas State highlight the five biggest things you missed from Week 4 in college football
It's easy to miss things during a busy college football weekend. Beneath the biggest games in Week 4, there were some important storylines to note.
NFL Week 3 QB Talk: Tua Tagovailoa has Josh Allen's respect as Dolphins host Bills
Outside of Tom Brady hosting Aaron Rodgers on Sunday, Josh Allen vs. Tua Tagovailoa is the best QB matchup in Week 3.
Tropical Storm Ian "rapidly intensifying," could hit Florida as major hurricane
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis has declared a state of emergency for the whole state, which is at risk of seeing major flash flooding.
Three shot — one killed — while standing on Brooklyn street corner: NYPD
Three men were shot in a hail of gunfire, one of them fatally, while standing on a Brooklyn street corner early Sunday morning, cops said.
College football Coaches Poll Prediction: Losses by Oklahoma, Arkansas will shake up top 10
A pair of top-10 vacancies were created when Oklahoma and Arkansas lost Saturday. Predicting how the top 10 of the coaches poll will shake out Sunday.
Clock ticking for Ukraine and Russia as winter approaches
The onset of autumnal weather is making fields too muddy for tanks and beginning to cloud Ukrainian efforts to take back more Russian-held territory.
Opinion: Crashing a spacecraft into the asteroid is no boondoggle
A group of scientists is going to slam a spacecraft into an asteroid to see if the impact will change the asteroid's trajectory. It is a smart and proactive attempt to guard against a very real danger, writes Don Lincoln
The Morning: The back story of the migrant buses
Republican governors’ immigration stunts are actually helping some migrants.
Yankees’ Zack Britton rusty in first outing in 2022
Yankees reliever Zack Britton returned to a big league mound on Saturday for the first time in 13 months, but his command did not come with him.
College football report card: Week 4 pits Aaron Judge vs. your favorite team. The winner is ...
Aaron Judge's pursuit of the AL home run record produced some questionable coverage decisions from ESPN during Saturday's college football games.
Lauren Boebert's Veteran Comments Slammed as Frisch Details 15 'No' Votes
While Boebert prides herself in the work she has done for "Americas' heroes," Frisch blasted her for the 15 times she cast her vote against veterans' rights.
‘SNL’ Boss Lorne Michaels Says ‘Weekend Update’ Isn’t Going Anywhere
He also talked about the 8 cast members who have left the show this season.
All-time greats Tom Brady and Aaron Rodgers meet on Sunday
Tom Brady and Aaron Rodgers are widely recognized as two of the greatest quarterbacks to ever grace the National Football League.
Misery Index Week 4: Miami still mediocre despite massive investment in Mario Cristobal
Miami paid huge money to bring in alum Mario Cristobal, but the Hurricanes are 2-2 after Saturday's ugly loss to Middle Tennessee.
Francisco Lindor: Pete Alonso can have Aaron Judge-like season in future
Pete Alonso blasted his 38th home run on Saturday and increased his NL-leading RBI total to 123.
Once nicknamed 'Murderapolis,' the city that became the center of the 'Defund the Police' movement is grappling with heightened violent crime
Marnette Gordon was doing laundry at home in Minneapolis one summer morning last year when a call came from her 36-year-old son.
Rafael Nadal withdraws from Laver Cup due to 'personal reasons'
Rafael Nadal has withdrawn from the remainder of the Laver Cup due to personal reasons, after partnering with his longtime rival and friend Roger Federer in doubles to mark the end of Federer's career.
Cheney says she will leave GOP if Trump wins 2024 nomination
Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY), who lost her primary to a Trump-backed candidate, says she will no longer remain a Republican if Trump wins the GOP nomination in 2024.
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Nightengale's Notebook: MLB trade deadline's disappointments can make it all right in October
Some of the summer's biggest acquisitions haven't lived up to the billing ... yet.      
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Kenya's Eliud Kipchoge breaks own world record in Berlin Marathon victory
Eliud Kipchoge broke his own world record, lowering the mark to 2:01:09, as he powered to victory at the Berlin Marathon on Sunday.
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Why Sol Trujillo’s L’Attitude Ventures Sees Latino-Owned Businesses as a Growth Market
Trujillo is working to circulate data to help convince leaders they should invest in Latino businesses and appoint more Latino execs
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College football review: Lincoln Riley nearly lost, but few could watch the USC drama
Oklahoma fans might have taken solace in ex-coach Lincoln Riley's rough night, but the Pac-12 Network assured few saw the Trojans rally for a win.
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How Democrats Gave Ron DeSantis a Pass
The party's befuddling inability to mount a strong challenge to the governor this year could enhance the Republican's presidential prospects
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Congress should try to stop China, not undermine American tech innovators
Congress needs to work on stopping China, not spend its time attacking America's homegrown tech industry. US innovation is driven by the private sector.
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Trans religious leaders say scripture should inspire inclusive congregations
As some evangelicals push to restrict civil rights for trans people, other Christians use similar sacred texts and traditions to build a theology that embraces trans lives as part of God's creation.
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Column: USC showed breathtaking resilience during its best — and ugliest — win of the season
Oregon State fans howled struggling USC was overrated, but coach Lincoln Riley and his Trojans showed their grit during a big comeback road win.
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Pampered Pit Bull's Adorable Grooming Routine Melts Hearts Online
Sebastian has received praise on TikTok for his love of water and being groomed as he even enjoyed his fur being blow-dried after
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My Granddaughter Is Homeless And Her Mom Refuses To Help—What Should I Do?
"I still have a mortgage on my house and I am afraid of not having enough money to meet my financial obligations. "
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Becky G through the years: The 'Mamiii' singer's glam red carpet looks, top career moments
From posting cover songs on YouTube to becoming a bona fide Latin pop star, check out photos of Mexican American singer Becky G over the years.      
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Six Books That Music Lovers Should Read
Music, of all art forms, is uniquely tied up with memory. It’s stitched into the fabric of daily life: Think about the mixtape you made for your first crush, the pop star whose posters were plastered in your teenage bedroom, the album that got you through your divorce, the jam band whose tour you followed across the country. All provide tantalizing insights into your past—and present—selves.It’s no wonder, then, that the best music writing gets personal. The writer can turn herself into a prism, refracting her subject, allowing us to see its components. Why does this song move me? she asks. Why does this band matter to me? And most important: Why should we care? The ability to answer this last question can distinguish a good critic from a great one.In her 1995 essay “Music Criticism and Musical Meaning,” the musician and philosopher Patricia Herzog wrote, “For interpretation to carry conviction, it must be based on intense appreciation—indeed, on love.” These six books masterfully explore what the songs we cherish (and, in one illuminating case, hate) reveal about us. University of Texas Press Go Ahead in the Rain: Notes to A Tribe Called Quest, by Hanif AbdurraqibAbdurraqib’s music writing proves that criticism and memoir are inextricable. His essay collections, A Little Devil in America and They Can’t Kill Us Until They Kill Us, look as intimately at the output of artists including Aretha Franklin, ScHoolboy Q, Don Shirley, and Carly Rae Jepsen as they do at the author himself. Go Ahead in the Rain, his homage to the trailblazing hip-hop group A Tribe Called Quest, is another shining example of this signature approach. As a “decidedly weird” teenager at the turn of the ’90s, forever plugged into his Walkman, Abdurraqib fell in love with the group—especially founding member Phife Dawg—because he sensed that “they, too, were walking a thin line of weirdness.” Even at his most introspective, Abdurraqib embraces nostalgia without succumbing to it, and honors the experience of fandom while interrogating it. The book is ultimately an elegy: A Tribe Called Quest broke up in 1998, and Phife Dawg died in 2016, just after the band reunited to record its first new album in 18 years. “A group like A Tribe Called Quest will never exist again,” Abdurraqib writes. With Go Ahead in the Rain, he manages to both celebrate their achievements and “lay them to rest.”[Read: Phife Dawg’s walk on the wild side]Let’s Talk About Love: A Journey to the End of Taste, by Carl WilsonAt the outset of this pivotal entry in Bloomsbury’s 33 ⅓ series of books (each focusing on a single record), Wilson—a critic and fairly omnivorous lover of music—professes his hatred for the Quebecoise pop diva Céline Dion. The book, he says, is an “experiment” intended to answer questions about taste, fandom, and popularity using Dion’s 1997 album Let’s Talk About Love as a case study. Wilson tries to uncover the reasons for the power-balladeer’s remarkable popularity, mining philosophy, sociology, history, and his own Canadian roots. He talks with diehard Dion fans and even attends a show of her Las Vegas residency, a “multimedia extravaganza” that surprisingly “coaxed a few tears” out of the freshly divorced author. Dion’s allure proves to be more complicated than expected, and his lines of inquiry lead him, by the book’s end, to examine the very purpose of music criticism itself. Wilson doesn’t exactly come out on the other side a Dion convert, but he acknowledges her widespread appeal to be not just valid, but valuable. “There are so many ways of loving music,” he concludes. Faber Nina Simone’s Gum, by Warren EllisIn 1999, the Australian musician Warren Ellis attended a performance by Nina Simone. After the show, he snuck onstage and swiped a piece of chewed gum that Simone had stuck to the bottom of her Steinway. Twenty-two years later, Ellis’s obsession with this bit of refuse spawned this mixed-media memoir, which interweaves text and images to exalt the everyday objects and experiences that represent “the metaphysical made physical.” In it, he recounts how he took Simone’s gum with him on tour, wrapped in the towel she’d used to wipe her brow during the concert—a “portable shrine”—before storing it in his attic for safekeeping and, finally, making a cast of it for posterity. He describes the concert with pious zeal—it was “a miracle,” “a communion,” a “religious experience.” He’s self-aware enough to know his devotion is odd, but not self-conscious enough to let that stifle the joy it brings him. In a screenshotted, reproduced text exchange from 2019 with his friend and frequent collaborator Nick Cave, Ellis reveals that he kept the gum. “You worry me sometimes,” Cave replies. “Haha,” Warren writes back. “I guess I do.”[Read: Nina Simone’s face] University of Texas Press I’ve Had to Think Up a Way to Survive: On Trauma, Persistence, and Dolly Parton, by Lynn MelnickDuring what she calls “the worst year of my adult life,” Melnick, a poet, went to Dollywood, the country icon Dolly Parton’s Tennessee theme park. Part retreat, part pilgrimage, her trip moved her to write I’ve Had to Think Up a Way to Survive, a memoir that puts her harrowing story into conversation with Parton’s biography—and discography. Across 21 chapters, each cleverly pegged to a different song (the book’s structure alone makes it worth picking up), Melnick, a self-professed “diehard Dolly fan,” recounts a life marred by drug addiction, domestic violence, and sexual abuse. Along the way, she looks to Parton as a model of resilience, gleaning lessons from her nearly six-decade career and interviews. She also unspools the tensions in Parton’s hyperfeminine persona, which leads to a broader consideration of women’s self-fashioning. The author writes with remarkable vulnerability and candor yet ensures that the often-painful memories she relates don’t cloud her critical gaze. She moves gracefully between confessional and analytical registers, her prose both sharp and full of heart. New Directions My Pinup, by Hilton AlsAls’s ambivalence toward Prince’s mutable persona propels this slim memoir about aura, authorship, and authenticity. As a young man at the turn of the ’80s, Als admired how the singer-songwriter embodied Black queerness with his bombastic androgyny and genre-bending virtuosity, and he was awed by the way Prince flouted the rules of race, gender, and sexuality to “remake black music in his own image.” So he experienced a sense of betrayal when, for albums such as 1999 and Purple Rain, Prince took to tailored suits and poppy hooks. “He was like a bride who had left me at the altar of difference to embrace the expected,” Als writes. “Could my queer heart ever let any of this go, and forgive him?” The parasocial relationship Als has with Prince is a rich site for study, on both a personal level (What does it mean to feel hurt by someone you don’t know?) and a political one (What does it mean to endow one person with so much representational power?). That parasociality is finally shattered when Als is sent to interview his idol during Prince’s 2004 Musicology tour. Here, the book’s knotty, conflicted emotions come to a head. During their interview, on a whim, Prince asks Als to write a book with him; Als demurs. “I could not look at Prince,” he writes. “Nor could I look away.”[Read: Prince the immortal] University of Texas Press Why Solange Matters, by Stephanie PhillipsIn this installment of University of Texas Press’s Music Matters series, Phillips makes a convincing case for the singer-songwriter Solange as one of our most important and ambitious chroniclers of Black womanhood. Phillips, a musician who plays in the Black-feminist punk band Big Joanie, draws amply from her own experience navigating mostly white musical spaces to trace Solange’s fraught history with—and radical defiance of—the music industry. Phillips is from England and the daughter of Jamaican immigrants, which helps her illustrate Solange’s impact beyond America for women across the Black diaspora. Phillips’s analysis, for instance, of When I Get Home, Solange’s full-length ode to her hometown of Houston, shows how the artist both leverages and transcends cultural specificity. But she has a particular reverence for Solange’s “zeitgeist-shifting” third album, A Seat at the Table, which, Phillips says, “felt like it was written specifically for me” when she first heard it. From across the Atlantic, she writes, Solange “gave me space to learn to love … my Black girl weirdo self.”​​When you buy a book using a link on this page, we receive a commission. Thank you for supporting The Atlantic.
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How NYC’s Lincoln Center is Aiming to Be More Welcoming to More People
“Institutional structures around live performance have done a lot of harm in keeping people out.”
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I Honored My Parents’ Request to Include My Cousin in My Wedding. Boy, Was That a Mistake.
Parenting advice on weddings, names, and kids with ADHD.
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Jets vs. Bengals: Preview, predictions, what to watch for
An inside look at Sunday’s Jets-Bengals Week 3 matchup at MetLife Stadium.
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See where Tropical Storm Ian is headed
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis expanded an emergency order to include every county in the state, saying conditions are "projected to constitute a major disaster." CNN meteorologist Allison Chinchar has the latest forecast for Tropical Storm Ian.
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‘We got our miracle’: Freed Americans back home in Alabama
“It’s them!” a family member shouted as the pair appeared at the top of an escalator.
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GOP strategy elevates clashes over crime, race in midterm battlegrounds
Republicans are increasingly centering their midterms pitches on crime, prompting accusations of racism from Democrats but also fears the attacks may resonate.
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'Destruction everywhere': Officials assess full extent of damage after Fiona batters Atlantic Canada
When Fiona slammed into Canada's eastern seaboard with hurricane-force winds and torrential rainfall Saturday, it pulled buildings into the ocean, collapsed homes, toppled trees and knocked out power for hundreds of thousands of people.
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