In the brave new world of online TV, Amazon and Netflix tailor shows for exactly what viewers want — whether they know it or not.
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To avoid crowds, opt for hiking on what some call “the wild wall,” miles upon miles of remote, unrestored sections of the Great Wall of China.
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Netflix is using its massive data tank in order to make programming choices. The idea of engineering shows based on our likes is kind of cool, but it’s also kind of creepy.
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These Boston-area markets, streets, and stores are chock-full of treasures.
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Slight yet bewitching, Tony Feher’s retrospective displayed indoors at the deCordova Sculpture Park and Museum is a show for our times.
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Summer in New England simply wouldn’t be the same if we couldn’t enjoy it from the front porch.
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Antiquer’s tool kit: These items come in handy on shopping days.
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What is new about Barra’s book is its effort to show how much Mickey Mantle and Willie Mays’ images reflected the other.
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Where to buy, sell, and learn about antiques and old objects and to find local sales.
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Wouldn’t it be great to come back from a trip feeling stronger, healthier, and in better shape than when you left? Here are some high-energy escapes.
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The infrared camera that captured images of a bombing suspect are so intimate and yet strangely aloof that they are unlikely to be forgotten.
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Dorian McCarron, a former pastry chef at Coriander, demonstrates techniques like tempering chocolate and making a ganache.
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After years of collaboration, Peter DuBois and Gina Gionfriddo’s shared simpatico vision can be seen in DuBois’ production of Gionfriddo’s “Rapture, Blister, Burn.”
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The exhibit runs May 2-Sept. 8 and showcases 62 works from the William S. Paley Collection at The Museum of Modern Art, New York.
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