Leonardo DiCaprio scans the sumptuous grounds of his Long Island chateau as dozens of revelers guzzle champagne, dance the foxtrot and dive into a monogrammed pool.
The Great Depression was one of the most desperate periods in U.S. history, and one of the most important in American literature.
Options that rise with Tiffany & Co.’s stock are getting more precious.
Eliot Spitzer is hardly the first U.S. politician who didn’t let infamy get in the way of a comeback.
The ascent to dazzling affluence achieved by fictional farm boy Jay Gatsby is becoming increasingly less plausible, posing risks for U.S. economic prospects, studies show.
Baz Luhrmann’s “The Great Gatsby” is a gaudy, Ritz-sized rhinestone of a movie, more flashy than dazzling, beguiling from some angles and phony to its core.
A great beach book should have some combination of money, lust, murder and travel. How to tell which books fit the bill? There’s no Muse Book Club seal (yet), so for now, here’s my list.
F. Scott Fitzgerald famously remarked that there are no second acts in American lives.