Author Archives: Noah Millman
About Noah Millman
Noah Millman is TAC's theater critic and a solo blogger. Prior to that, he blogged regularly for The American Scene, and his work has appeared in Commentary, The Economist, The Atlantic, and First Things. He worked for 16 years on Wall Street in equity derivatives and then in structured credit products before leaving to pursue his literary and artistic ambitions at the beginning of 2010. He was born in New York City and, with very minor exceptions, has resided ever since in the city or its environs.
Is he the King of the Jews?
Is the problem that the president didn’t “defend our side” at the prayer breakfast? Or is the problem the existence of presidential prayer breakfasts?
Andrey Zvyagintsev’s “Leviathan” gives us a Job story for the Putin era.
Is the Democratic bench really weaker than the GOP? Or is this perception just a Hillary effect?
Scott Walker has a killer card to play in the GOP primaries.
How much does the experience of freedom mitigate the material deficits of relative poverty?
The upper middle class’s pretensions to virtue don’t make it any less self-interested, nor should we expect it to be.
Who will be loyal to the EU if it’s just a business arrangement?
Andrew Sullivan’s retirement isn’t just the end of an era – it may be the end of a business model that all content-creators had a stake in.
I read with interest Rod Dreher’s piece about the “Gay Bob, Christian …
Based on the comments I received, I think I may have been …
Is there really a popular constituency – in either party – for a campaign focused on foreign policy restraint?
Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne’s film, “Two Days, One Night” asks the question: what happens to solidarity when workers have to hand out pink slips to each other?
Our relationship with Saudi Arabia is a depreciating asset – but that doesn’t mean we should simply dump it.
Would President Obama’s community college plan expand the ranks of college students—or provide a cheaper path for students already aiming for a four-year degree?
Is “A Most Violent Year” a failed homage to the great New York crime and corruption films of the 1970s, or is it trying to subvert our expectations of such films?
Well, the official nominations are out, and my predictions are batting . …
Whether Romney is ultimately deemed ridiculous or a serious threat, he makes it harder for establishment-acceptable candidates other than Bush to get traction.
Or is this what a spiritual revival looks like?
We’re all going to wind up in the trash bin of history eventually. In the meantime, let’s go to the movies.← Older posts Newer posts →
from The American Conservative