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Lo Spiedo (Italian for “the spit”), refers to the long metal skewers Marc Vetri’s newest restaurant uses to prepare Italian–meets–Southern barbeque. But it could just as well refer to the drool that pooled in my mouth when I first smelled the haunches of meat roasting in the 6–foot rotisserie.
ABC brought you Wife Swap, but in honor of Valentine's Day, Ego is bringing you the less shitty, equally as unrealistic, Boyfriend Swap. Both of the Ego editors put their professional and romantic relationships on the line, all for the sake of "journalism" (read: Distrito margaritas).
Ghost Tour of Philadelphia
Upon entering the organic, gluten-free, vegan and kosher eatery in Rittenhouse, I wondered whether I had mistakenly stepped into a greenhouse—an apt vibe given the potted plants, an abundance of natural light and the array of fresh soups, salads, and wraps on display. I felt skinnier just standing there.
If Fitzgerald’s The Great Gatsby epitomizes the Roaring Twenties of New York, then Fernand Léger’s “The City” exemplifies Les Années Folles of Paris—the centerpiece of the recently debuted exhibit, “Léger: Modern Art and the Metropolis,” at the Philadelphia Museum of Art. Curated by Anna Vallye, the Andrew W. Mellon Postdoctoral Curatorial Fellow in Modern and Contemporary Art, the show illustrates the evolution of the sensational avant-garde movement in Paris following the devastation of World War I.
In Abdellatif Kechiche’s recently debuted French drama, blue is not only the warmest color, but it is also the most heart–warming one. Its every hue permeates all aspects of the film, most notably in the form of Emma (Léa Seydoux). She is an art student at the Beaux–Arts whose cyan glance declares love at first sight with Adèle (Adèle Exarchopoulos). Adèle's heartbreakingly raw bildungsroman quickly unfolds when she again encounters her blue–haired admirer at a gay bar, simply by chance.
Candy Corn Rum
Apprehension immediately onsets as the camera navigates through the bustling crowd of immigrants eagerly anticipating a stamp of approval from the Ellis Island officers. That same unease only heightens as the focus turns to Ewa (Marion Cotillard), a Polish immigrant, the star of director James Gray’s melodrama, “The Immigrant,” who is quickly separated from her tuberculosis–stricken sister, Magda (Angela Sarafyan). Bruno (Joaquin Phoenix), a New York City pimp, quickly capitalizes on Ewa’s desperation to avoid deportation and launches the series of unfortunate events that plague her—all of which she endures all for the sake of her sister.
South Philly bakeshop slings pizza and pastries.
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