Why The Good Wife is a Good Show.
I asked many intelligent women and a few men about their experiences at Sephora. There were some strong reactions.
A discussion: What is it that happens with money in relationships? I’ve seen it with my parents, with friends: with the exception of infidelity, no one thing has wrenched apart more couples than money, and the value judgments, petty arguments, and power struggles that come with it.
I remember my first winter in New York and seeing those tree mongers, walking through their darkly columned corridors heavy with what can only be called Christmas Tree Smell and realizing that I had really arrived, really lived both in New York and in the province of adult loneliness.
Why buy a bookstore in small town Ontario?
How'd you spend your last hundo, Meghan Nesmith?
In the world of young boys with entire hockey teams at their disposal, I was hilariously, bewilderingly, on the "poor" end of the economic spectrum. Both my parents worked full-time: my dad as a lawyer, my mom as a civil servant. We didn’t have things. My parents prioritized education and family: private schools and rental cottages on the ocean where my relatives could stay. It took me a long time to put together that those things cost money, and that we were ineffably lucky to have them. Not until I got to college – a New England liberal arts college, at that – did I realize my family was rich.