Is genius still a country for white, middle class, heterosexual men?
To kick off National Poetry Month, Poetry Editor Charlie Bondhus writes about poetry’s role in “the unacknowledged world” and invites all readers to consider their own “moments of being.”
Sometimes it’s good to be wrong: A call for submissions from Aly Windsor, the new editor of our ‘Raising Boys’ section.
Benoit Denizet-Lewis asked our country’s leading queer writers to suggest five indispensable books.
How to be more than average, by Vaughn Granier.
Some people have a natural ability to be a Parent, and perhaps your one of those people. But is the timing right?
Pulp find their way around the statement, “I’m a Man.”
Philadelphia City Councilman, Jim Kenney, who resigned from his position after 23 years to run for Mayor, is regarded for his wit and “institutional knowledge.”
Jesse Kornbluth reviews Elias Canetti’s book on the life of a deeply divided man.
What happens when pickup stix, candy corn, aluminum foil, rubber bands, googly eyes, velvet, a Rubik’s cube, and more meet a brilliant man in a kitchen?
Michael Kasdan and friends are talking Super Bowl commercials. Because on Super Bowl Sunday the recipe is beer, trucks, and a flavorful dash of football.
The mental health talk is as important as the sex talk, but many parents still avoid it.
Liskula Cohen and Matthew Rozsa discuss the difference between being a nice guy and being a good one.
Thomas Fiffer identifies 5 loaded guns that threaten to blow your relationship apart.
Both Aaron Traister and his wife forgot what day it was.
Alex Yarde, fresh from viewing the Teaser of 20th Century Fox 2015 Fantastic Four reboot, breaks down why he’s hopeful.
Super dedicated fan Shawn Henfling is working on an unconventional way to guarantee a Seahawks win in the Super Bowl
Heroes come in all shapes, sizes, ages, and deeds. What kind of hero would you be?
“Work is simply another playground in which to explore our personal evolution.” ~ Mark Darren Gregor
Doyin Richards offers a few pointers to men who are about to make the transition into fatherhood.
Kozo Hattori questions the necessity for kids to “take responsibility” at the expense of kindness.