The move reflects a changing business in which traditional food magazines, and a Manhattan address, are less important.
NYS Entity Status
- Dissolution by Proclamation / Annulment of Authority (Jun 23, 1993)
NYS Filing Date
SEPTEMBER 15, 1982
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC BUSINESS CORPORATION
1982 - MANGIA BENE, INC.
1982 - MANCIA BENE, INC.
AROUND THE WEB
- Food & Wine Magazine Will Leave New York for Alabama
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New York is becoming a cultural center for young women trying to disrupt the male-dominated industries of design engineering and sex toys.
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Monday: Rolling out new subway clocks, the Corkscrew Theater Festival, and National Lighthouse Day.
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Thursday Jul 13, 2017
A federal appeals court has overturned the corruption conviction of former New York Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver.
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By Deadline - Tuesday Jul 25, 2017
The film will go into limited release December 1.
- ‘Person to Person’ Review: Indie Drama Flails to Little Avail
By Inkoo Kang, provided by
- Wednesday Jul 26, 2017
Despite her mousy personality, Claire tries her hand at becoming a tabloid reporter, covering crime and grime in New York City.A weightless knickknack of a film from writer-director Dustin Guy Defa (“Bad Fever”) and executive producer Joe “Mr. Mumblecore” Swanberg, this talky yet listless multi-portrait of assorted schlubs begins with some potential.The two journalists follow Michaela Watkins’ wealthy murder suspect — hiding behind cat-eyed sunglasses or thick, curly tresses in nearly all her scenes — over the course of the day that makes up movie’s timeline.Elsewhere, with much less promise, record collector Bene (Bene Coopersmith, in real life a Brooklyn personality and Defa’s former roommate) pursues a rare Charlie Parker record, while sexually searching teen Wendy (Tavi Gevinson, “Enough Said”) uses a lot of SAT words to explain to her best friend (Olivia Luccardi, “Orange Is the New Black”) the fairly straightforward wish not to spend her afternoons watching her BFF make out with some dude.Despite his relatively young age, revenge-pornographer Ray (George Sample III, “Hunter Gatherer”) doesn’t know how to use the Internet (we’re given no explanation as to why not), and his eventual confrontation with the woman he hurt (Marsha Stephanie Blake, “Getting On”) focuses more on her concern about his emotional openness than about how his invasion of privacy impacted her.(With the exception of Jacobson’s Claire, the other female characters don’t fare much better.) The other narrative strand with any consequence — the murder mystery (which also draws in Philip Baker Hall’s shopkeeper) — wraps up with an absurdly large plot hole.