The desire to be a better man is leaving machismo in the dust and driving modern manhood forward.
If accounts can go up for review, why can’t our relationships?
Mad Men gives us a glimpse into yesteryear by using accurate historical themes.
Don Draper is a dead man.
Jack Varnell reminisces about a childhood spent just outside the world of Mad Men, looking in.
Matthew Weiner, creator of the AMC show Mad Men, explores feminist issues in the male-dominated world of Madison Avenue advertising circa 1960.
Inside Don Draper, the man, still beats the heart of the boy he once was as Dick Whitman.
Mark Radcliffe can relate to Dick Whitman’s urge to escape his native clay and transform himself into “Mad Man” Don Draper.
Steve Jaeger loves and hates Don Draper, and he can’t help but see the complexities of Mad Men in his own boyhood memories.
Having invented the role to escape the destiny of his birth, Don Draper’s ironic fate is to be a Mad Man.
In an age of relative uncertainty, this handsome, charming, unrepentantly chauvinist man is a reassuring throwback to a time when America knew exactly what manhood was.