In the latest “Love, Recorded,” it’s Mother’s Day, but what about teh fatherz?
How do we remember who we are in this modern world? In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” Black Friday strikes, adoption rears its lonesome head, and yet Matt takes a moment in all the noise to give thanks.
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” Matt wants to vote for babies and a man in line to vote has a possible heart attack.
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” Matt faces his fears and buys a doll for his daughter, which gets him thinking about the stuff we accumulate, the sacrifices we make as our lives change, and what makes us human.
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” the rice is filled with arsenic and Matt cries in front of his baby, prompting him to answer why it is he writes.
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” the baby gets sick, hurt, touched, eardrum-blasted, tweeted, and loved.
In this “Love, Recorded,” Matt returns from 11 days away from his daughter and discovers that he has changed as much as she has. How to readjust?
In the latest “Love, Recorded,” Matt and his wife and baby go to a wedding full of bees. ♦◊♦ We are going to a wedding in New Hampshire, my wife and I and the baby. It happens to be plus-90 outside and a three-hour drive, but we are going. This is one of my last […]
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” Matt puts baby and cats together. Go ahead, internet, explode. Cute video included.
In the latest “Love, Recorded,” Matt looks back at how the column has changed over almost 2 years and finally gives some (reluctant) advice.
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” Matt is away from the baby and wondering what makes a dad a dad.
Mike Meginnis is doing something you will love. It’s called, EXITS ARE. He’s recreating those old text adventures (think Apple IIe), in real time, with authors of note. Remember: “Exits are… (N, S, W, E)”?
In this installment of “Love, Recorded,” Matt and Cathreen deal with the vampirism of new parenthood while trying their best to sleep-train their baby civilly.
A short animation about treating depression with compassion.
Andrew Smiler speculates about how, when, and why social class can trump racism and sexism.
Sarah Thebarge wonders if it’s really necessary for her online dating site to ask her whether she uses ketchup on her grilled cheese and who her favorite Kardashian is.
Tom Scocca argues that snark is a necessary weapon in the war against “smarm”. Allan Mott politely disagrees.
Patte Wheat LeVan profiles sculptor James Kelsey.
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Betsy and Warren Talbot have found great results through applying some basic business concepts to their marriage.
Orin J. Hahn has a simple message for women about men, we feel too.
Alexa Koncinski asks, “Would you rather sing a cappella randomly in public once every day or audibly express wind every time you met a new person?”
After he lost his brother, Jarad Dewing tried everything to release the pain locked inside of him.
Despite growing up as young black male in the “hood,” facing all the same challenges—like violence and poverty—my voice, moreover the way I talked, somehow made me less black than others.
Renowned prison reform activist Ken Hartman gives his insights into how we can reform our broken system.
Prison rape isn’t funnier than any other kind of rape. And men are not unstoppable rape machines. It’s time we stopped laughing.
“We all feel angry. We don’t all choose to abuse because we’re angry.”
Jeremy Meyers thinks it’s time for men to decide who they are, not let society decide for them.
Conventional beauty doesn’t mean crap. Jackson Bliss explores the importance of “idiosyncratic beauty” and its relationship to love
Andrew Smiler offers three suggestions on how to leave the gray zone of sexual consent.