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C CALIFORNIA STYLE

HAILEE STEINFELD

AND THE GIRLS OF YOUNG Cover HOLLYWOOD

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C september 2014

features

156 HAILEE’S COMET

Effortlessly embracing the world of international celebrity, actress Hailee Steinfeld’s success story was written in the stars.

164 GAME ON! From sophisticated trainers to varsity blues, the season’s top sportswear hits the court, track and field.

TOC 1

176 SONIC BOOM Designer/photographer Hedi Slimane curates an exclusive portfolio of images taken in California from his new exhibit at the Fondation Pierre Bergé-Yves Saint Laurent in Paris.

182 DESERT OASIS Bedecked with colorful pop art and fashionforward accents, John Eshaya’s second home in Palm Springs is one playful pad.

192 STARSTRUCK Photographer Claiborne Swanson Frank frames up a series of hotly tipped talent, and shares exclusive images from her new book, Young Hollywood.

198 TIGHT KNIT Alyssa Miller layers on autumn’s luxe sweater looks from chunky cable knits and elegant cardigans to finely woven turtlenecks.

210 AT EASE Susie Crippen’s rustic Hancock park abode is a welcome expression of the fashion designer’s singular take on California casual.

ON OUR COVER Hailee Steinfeld in a Dior dress. HAILEE’S COMET, page 156.

HAILEE STEINFELD in a Gucci dress and Harry Winston earrings. See Shopping Guide for more details, page 217. Photographed by Hilary Walsh. Styled by Kemal and Karla for The Wall Group. HAIR Laini Reeves at Something Artists. MAKEUP Rachel Goodwin using

C 40 SEPTEMBER 2014

Chanel Makeup at the Magnet Agency.


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C september 2014

departments 56 FOUNDER’S LETTER C celebrates its 100th issue.

62 C PEOPLE Who’s who behind the scenes of C.

73 WHAT’S HOT Agyness Deyn gets a new title. Silverlake proves to be a culinary hotbed. Barneys New York shakes things up. Soyun Shin’s modern, streamlined knits. And Ai WeiWei takes Alcatraz Island.

94 REPORTS FROM THE SOCIAL FRONT The latest from C’s social scribe.

101 FASHION

TOC 2

Your guide to fall fashion: Rosetta Getty debuts a bold new line; singular earrings and Saint Laurent’s new digs. Plus, a runway report on all the top trends to try.

119 BEAUTY The Springs wellness center bows in the Arts District. Slicked-back ponytails. Spa-ing at The Langham Huntington in Pasadena.

125 HOME A look inside designer Stacy Jacobsen’s eclectic spaces. The foolproof gardening tool. Quintessa’s new alfresco tasting rooms.

133 MENU Chef Christopher Kostow’s Napa. Plus, a party for Animal and Helen Johannesen’s next act.

143 TRAVEL Nicolas Ghesquière settles into his celebrated role at Paris fashion house Louis Vuitton.

Lia Ices album is a trip. A San Diego retrospective of Berkeley’s most creative couple. Now watching: Mary Weatherford.

217 SHOPPING GUIDE Brooklyn Decker in Michael Kors. STARSTRUCK, page 192.

C 46 SEPTEMBER 2014

218 CALIFORNIA A look back at C’s inaugural issue.

CLAIBORNE SWANSON FRANK

149 CULTURE


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C

JENNIFER HALE

Founder + Editorial Director

LESLEY CAMPOY President + Publisher JENNY MURRAY Editor

BERNARD SCHARF

SUE CHRISPELL

Creative Director

Associate Publisher, West

KELSEY McKINNON

RENEE MARCELLO

Senior Editor

Associate Publisher, East

SAMANTHA TRAINA

CRISTA VAGHI

Fashion Editor

Account Director, California

ALISON CLARE STEINGOLD

ALEXANDRA VON BARGEN

Design + Menu Editor

Account Director, New York

ELIZABETH KHURI CHANDLER

CAMERON HARROS

Arts + Culture Editor

Director, Business Development

ELIZABETH VARNELL

MARY KENNEDY

Digital Editor

Account Director, Home + Beauty

ANNINA MISLIN

ANNE MARIE PROVENZA

Associate Fashion Editor

Account Manager

Masthead

MARGOT FODOR

KRISTA NATALI

Photo Editor

Administrative Assistant

MOR WEIZMAN

TROY FELKER

Art Production Assistant

Finance Associate

MEGAN MEYER

SANDY HUBBARD

Assistant Editor

Information Technology Director

ASIA DAVID JACKIE TREITZ

ALLISON OLESKEY

Contributing Designers

Special Projects Director, SHO & Company Inc.

ANGELA GIGLIA Managing Editor

SENIOR CONTRIBUTING EDITOR CONTRIBUTING DIGITAL EDITOR STYLE EDITOR-AT-LARGE

Melissa Goldstein

Jennie Nunn

George Kotsiopoulos

SAN FRANCISCO EDITOR-AT-LARGE

Diane Dorrans Saeks

SPECIAL PROJECTS CONTRIBUTORS CONTRIBUTING EDITORS

COPY EDITOR

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CONTRIBUTING ASSISTANT PHOTO EDITOR DESIGN EDITOR-AT-LARGE

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Lindsay Kindelon, Stephanie Steinman

Christine Lennon, Suzanne Rheinstein, Cameron Silver,

Michael S. Smith, Jamie Tisch, Nathan Turner, Mish Tworkowski, Hutton Wilkinson CONTRIBUTING WRITERS

Caroline Cagney, Molly Creeden, Cat Doran, Marshall Heyman, Deborah Schoeneman

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David Cameron, Lisa Eisner, Douglas Friedman, Lisa Romerein, Williams + Hirakawa

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FOUNDER’S LETTER

his is the 100th issue of C—and I can’t believe the time has come! When the idea for a magazine presenting the best of California first sprang to mind more than 10 years ago, we had hoped we would one day get to this point. But for it to be a reality is another thing entirely. A lot goes into making this publication and it all begins with the staff. Over the years, we

have had a stellar group of editors and designers creating each issue. The thought and care that goes into every story is incredible. And the response we continue to get from our dear readers makes it worthwhile. It all started at Santa Barbara Magazine on a couple of pages of scrap paper, sketching out

different sections of a magazine representing this amazing state. The original launch team met in secret to design the mock-up—an auspicious way to begin. Our first real office had white dry-erase boards filled with all sorts of lists, sections, contributors and mood boards outlining the makings of what we thought would be a must-read publication. Call it chutzpah or moxie (we had both), but really we were just too young and naive to think the idea could fail. We are so grateful to our readers, friends, supporters, ambassadors, contributors, business partners and everyone in this glorious state that gives us so much to report on. It is because of all of you that we are here today to publish this milestone. We hope this fall fashion issue full of only fabulous things is the thank-you present you deserve. From our wonderful cover story on actress Hailee Steinfeld to an exclusive peek at

Founder’s Letter

talented photographer Claiborne Swanson Frank’s new book, Young Hollywood, to home tours with talented California designers (Susie Crippen’s Hancock Park abode and John Eshaya’s Palm Springs pad) to must-have looks (be it sporty chic or cozy sweater dressing), you’ll be ready for the season. A feature that we are excited to present is a series of photographs by Hedi Slimane, snapped by the überdesigner in California and curated just for us (they’re part of a bigger exhibit opening this month at the Fondation Pierre Bergé-Yves Saint Laurent in Paris). The concept of a statewide California lifestyle magazine was initially met with skepticism. “How could a state that is known for movies and plastic surgery have that much to say?” I would hear. Or, “The south is so different from the north; never the two shall meet.” Well, 100 issues later, those sentiments are antiquated. The nation now looks to the left coast for style cues, technology cues and definitely culture cues. With the art world centering in our midst, with innovators in all sectors based within our borders, with clothing designers turning out internationally renowned collections, with philanthropists and activists shaping the conversation and award-winning architects reimagining the skyline—this is a spectacular place to live. At this landmark, we are just getting started. There are so many more stories to tell and we can’t

Jennifer Hale Founder & Editorial Director

WE’D LOVE TO HEAR FROM YOU. Please send letters to edit@magazinec.com.

C 56 SEPTEMBER 2014

AZABRA PHOTOGRAPHY

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PEOPLE

WHO’S WHO BEHIND THE SCENES OF THIS MONTH’S ISSUE, PLUS THEIR FAVORITE CALIFORNIA PLACES

Claiborne Swanson Frank “My hope with this book was to take people into the world of ‘Young Hollywood,’” says the S.F.-raised and L.A.-based photographer/stylist Claiborne Swanson Frank of her new tome excerpted in “Starstruck” (p.192). After working at

C People 1

Vogue for two years, Swanson Frank left to pursue photography and released the portrait-driven book

Doug Inglish

American Beauty in 2012. C SPOTS • Napa’s Swanson Vineyards • Malibu Farm Cafe • Soho House West

“It’s always a pleasure to hang out with my cousin

Hollywood for a burger or a glass of rosé with friends on

Samantha Traina,” says Los Angeles-based photographer

a warm L.A. night—it doesn’t get any better

Doug Inglish (“Tight Knit,” p.198). “We had a lot of fun working with the gorgeous Alyssa Miller.” Having studied discovered by London gallerist Stuart Shave, and has since been featured in Elle, GQ and Teen Vogue. C SPOTS • Black’s Beach in La Jolla • The Huntington Library, Art Collections, and Botanical Gardens in San Marino • Franklin Canyon Park in Beverly Hills

Emily Holt “Hedi Slimane is notoriously press shy so the work really had to speak for itself,” says Bay Area-based writer Emily Holt, who chatted with the infamous designer for “Sonic Boom” (p.176). “In a funny way, his photos—wrought as they are with vulnerability, romanticism and total, ineffable cool—communicate what words nearly can’t.” The Los Gatos native’s past posts include fashion news editor at Vogue and editorial positions at W and Women’s Wear Daily. C SPOTS • El Tarasco • The Sutro Baths ruins in S.F. • Oak & Rye in Los Gatos

C 62 SEPTEMBER 2014

FRANK: CLAIBORNE SWANSON FRANK. INGLISH: BRIAN STEVENS. HOLT: STEVE EICHNER

fine art at Dickinson College in Carlisle, Pa., Inglish was


Š2012 Cartier

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PEOPLE

WHO’S WHO BEHIND THE SCENES OF THIS MONTH’S ISSUE, PLUS THEIR FAVORITE CALIFORNIA PLACES

Alyssa Miller “We shot in the Hollywood Hills, which was so nostalgic for me. I used to live in the hills and spent a lot of time in Hollywood growing up,” says model Alyssa Miller who sported the season’s must-have sweater looks for “Tight Knit” (p.198). “The weather was lovely and the crew was fantastic. It felt really free and easy.” The L.A. native has graced the cover of Sports Illustrated and has been featured in the pages of Russian Allure and Italian Elle. C SPOTS • Driving down Pacific Coast Highway • The Spot in Carpinteria for a burger on the beach • The Old Place in Malibu

Melissa Goldstein “Talking to Claiborne Swanson Frank about Robinson Gardens, one of the shoot locations for her new book, Young Hollywood, introduced me to yet another L.A. spot I need to add to my list,” says Melissa Goldstein, C’s senior contributing editor (“Starstruck,” p.192). The Santa Monica denizen has also

C People 2

written for Elle and Newsweek, and is editor-at-large for Lonny Magazine. C SPOTS • Paseo Miramar trail in Pacific Palisades

• James Turrell’s Meditation Room at Kayne Griffin Corcoran • Yountville—the definition of charming

In Memory of Brian D. Leitch The minute I met Brian, I knew I was around greatness. His joie de vivre was infectious. He had a wit about him that oozed out of every sentence he wrote and spoke. I had a smile permanently on my face when he was in the office—he never failed to make me laugh. His stories were fascinating and he was just plain old fun and fabulous. So when he came on board to be C’s features director, I was thrilled. His tremendous background working at The New York Times, W and WWD, and his experience with Robert Altman in filmmaking (Prêt-à-Porter) proved to be immeasurable. The ideas he developed and the stories he wrote for us in his short time here were invaluable. More importantly, Sadly, Brian passed away unexpectedly in July after battling a health condition for years. We will miss him dearly and the genius he was dreaming up for future issues. We dedicate this special issue, our 100th, to Brian D. Leitch—a truly great writer, creative visionary and friend. —Jennifer Hale

C 64 SEPTEMBER 2014

LEITCH: MICHAEL BIONDO

I was happy to have him in my life.


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COVER GIRL

Teenage phenom Hailee Steinfeld takes a break from moviemaking to dress up in fall’s most ethereal gowns by Roberto Cavalli, Valentino, Vera Wang and more for our Malibu shoot with photographer Hilary Walsh.

September–the Virtual Edition Log on to magazinec.com to learn more about the making of our 100th issue

BTS

SPORT MAX

Napa native Michele Ouellet puts the season’s sporty trend to a field test—in the weight room, on the tennis court and, like a true fan, from the bleachers.

Sweater Weather Model of the moment Alyssa Miller flew from NYC to L.A. (her hometown) to cozy up in alpaca, cashmere and wool knits at a Frank Lloyd Wright-designed home for this month’s dreamworthy fashion portfolio.

Stay Connected

Sign up for the CSocialFront.com newsletter and get the inside scoop on parties, designers and trendsetters sent straight to your inbox. @CCaliStyle . C California Style .

C 66 SEPTEMBER 2014


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WHAT’S HOT Boy Meets Girl

Agyness Deyn’s California calling

British-born model Agyness Deyn’s storied career has spanned from international campaigns to designer collaborations (Dr. Martens) and almost every runway and magazine cover in between. Last spring at New York Fashion Week, Deyn eschewed Lincoln Center altogether, opting to post up at The NoMad Hotel to introduce her venture with sister Emily and friend Tracy Moore, Title/A. The multi-hyphenate model/singer/actress (she stars in Electricity this fall, and is filming Sunset Song with Terence Davies) and now designer has been working on the menswear-inspired line since she moved to Los Angeles and married actor Giovanni Ribisi in 2012. Kimono-like dresses of Japanese cotton, crushed-velvet cocktail numbers and tailored wool topcoats round out the debut collection. “I wear my husband’s clothes, luckily we’re the same size, and I just love the silhouettes,” she says. From $100; available at net-a-porter.com; titlea.com.

BEN RAYNER

WH (Opener)

Husband jacket, $395, pleated top, $325, and Pillar skirt, $225. EDITED BY KELSEY M c KINNON

SEPTEMBER 2014

C 73


Liberty Ross in the White Hot blazer, $484, and Liberty pants, $484.

Groovy Baby

Malibu-based model/actress Liberty Ross joins L.A.’s Genetic denim founder Ali Fatourechi this fall for a capsule collection inspired by disco balls, rock ’n’ roll and Ross’ London roots. geneticlosangeles.com.

EAST SIDE FLAVOR FROM TOP Chef Kris Yenbamroong of Song. Alimento’s Chopped Salad Amigliorata. Pine & Crane.

Three new eateries bring a world of cuisine to Silverlake. Song, the sequel space to Night + Market, dishes up Thaistyle pork toro and hey-ha wings (nightmarketsong.com). Chef Zack Pollack (Sotto) pays homage to regional Italian specialties at Alimento (alimentola.com). And Taiwanese-Chinese-inspired dishes top the menu at Vivian Ku’s Pine & Crane (pineandcrane.com).

HOUSE CALL

“In a place where traffic makes it difficult to get around, the convenience of having your blowout come to you is an addictive luxury,” says Lauren Remington Platt, founder of Vênsette, the latest on-the-go beauty service to hit L.A. Available on itunes.apple.com; vensette.com.

WH (genetic)

LOCAL ATTRACTIONS

C 74 SEPTEMBER 2014

Lauren Remington Platt. BELOW Each style on the Vênsette app can be done in 45 minutes or less.

L.A.-based journalist Micha Thomas and designer/ stylist Jaime Lawson launched The MiA Project (Made in America)—an online platform devoted to spotlighting homegrown wares—in 2012 with the mission to “celebrate American manufacturing and educate customers.” In addition to exclusive interviews with designers and trending brand profiles, the site now features an e-commerce shop, complete with sporty separates from Venice-based Summer Bummer and stoneware from Joshua Tree’s Bkb Ceramics. themiaproject.com themiaproject.com. FROM FAR LEFT Iacoli & McAllister 11-piece Frame Cluster. Shwood sunglasses, $350. Libero Ferrero carryall, $1,545.

WRITTEN BY MEGAN MEYER. ROSS: TERRY TSIOLIS. NIGHT + MARKET: LAURE JOLIET. ALIMENTO AND PINE & CRANE: MOR WEIZMAN. LAUREN REMINGTON PLATT PORTRAIT: SIMON CAVE

WHAT’S HOT


Donna Karan

SAKS FIFTH AVENUE


WHAT’S HOT

La Dolce Vita “I became obsessed with handmade sandals made by ‘sandalifici,’ or small sandal shops, while living in Italy,” says designer Claudia Aragon, who spent two years collecting footwear abroad before returning to Los Angeles to launch Cornetti sandals in 2012. Each of her leathered, colorful creations is handmade in Naples and named after a specific beach along the Italian coastline—plus they carry a little bit of luck (cornetti translates to “little bull horns,” an Italian symbol of good fortune). Having just returned from a summer holiday, Aragon shares her favorite haunts along the southern Italian coastline: La Conca del Sogno, Recommone The “cove of dreams” is a wonderful restaurant, beach and bed-and-breakfast only accessed by boat. • Mckenzye in Reggio Calabria and Buonocore in Capri are the two most notable gelato shops. • Buganville, Panarea The merchandise here is quintessential Italian “island style”— a lot of fine linens, silks and textiles in solid whites, bold prints and colorful patterns. • Therasia, Vulcano This resort and spa offers complete relaxation and an unparalleled panorama of the Aeolian Islands. • Li Galli Islands A small archipelago of three islands off the coast of Positano. Cornetti sandals from $125. Available at Spindle & Canister; icornetti.com.

WH (cornetti)

FROM LEFT A range of Cornetti styles. Colorful leather swatches at the factory. Boats in Sant’Angelo harbor. Claudia Aragon in Ravello, Italy.

HOT OFF THE PRESS

Titles on designer pets, boho jet-setters and savory recipes to add to your library CHOUPETTE Karl Lagerfeld on

his pampered feline companion ($25, Flammarion). TIKI POP Silverlake-based author/urban archaeologist Sven Kirsten details kitschy American Tiki culture ($60, Taschen). YVES SAINT LAURENT: A MOROCCAN PASSION

GYPSET LIVING Julia Chaplin uncovers the living spaces of worldly bohemians from Angela Lindvall in Topanga to Elora Hardy in Bali ($45, Assouline). PALM ANGELS Moncler’s creative director, Francesco Ragazzi, surveys Los Angeles skate culture in this photo-driven tome ($55, Rizzoli). FLOUR + WATER San Francisco’s Thomas McNaughton shares his recipes for squid ink chitarra and pumpkin tortellini ($35, Ten Speed Press).

C 76 SEPTEMBER 2014

WRITTEN BY MEGAN MEYER

YSL’s longtime partner, Pierre Bergé, recalls the couple’s early days in Marrakech ($35, Abrams).


Fendi

Fendi Boutiques Fendi.com


First Crush

CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT

After Jamie Kutch tasted his first sip of Chambolle-Musigny from Domaine Fourrier, he became consumed with discovering how to create specific flavors and aromas. Now he oversees Wines’ three Kutch Wines Sonoma Coast vineyards, making pinot noir varietals with, in his words, a “silky sensual taste and finish.” kutchwines.com.

Donna Karan. Fall 2014 runway. Bodysuits from spring 1986. Fall 2014 jewelry. Fall 2014 runway.

The Big 3-0

Thirty years ago, designer Donna Karan launched her namesake label with a bodysuit and a desire to accentuate the female figure. Now, Karan—who oversees both Donna Karan New York and DKNY—celebrates with a special anniversary collection inspired by her native New York. “It’s more artisan and more expressive in many ways,” she explains. “I wanted to capture the body’s sense of movement and the reflection of city lights.” In addition to a revival of the DeVoré dress from 1996, the assortment also features Karan’s signature ”7 Easy Pieces”—dress, skirt, coat and trousers included—in seasonal colors and rich textures. Says Karan, “These clothes are an evolution of our earliest collections. The spirit and philosophy hasn’t changed, and neither have the elements.” donnakaran.com.

2012 Kutch, McDougall Ranch, $59.

Washed silk cropped shell, $253, washed silk cutout skirt, $275. Blocklace o2o, $320.

WH (dk)

INN DEMAND

Just a few blocks from the Venice boardwalk, rooms start at $125.

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NYC-based fashion photographer Glen Luchford’s new Rose Hotel occupies a space originally built in 1908 by developer Abbot Kinney as a “party house” for entertaining his East Coast friends. Filled with furnishings from the Rose Bowl and blackand-white skate and surf photos, it’s a charming, 16-room crash pad. 15 Rose Ave., Venice, 310-450-3474; therosehotelvenice.com.

FRESH FORMS “I am obsessed with her pieces. They are a bit avant-garde, but very wearable for L.A.,” says Tenoversix’s Kristen Lee of local designer Nancy Stella Soto. Look for cutout hemp canvas separates and wooden jewelry. Available at Tenoversix; nancy-stella-soto.com.

WRITTEN BY KELSEY M C KINNON AND MEGAN MEYER. DONNA KARAN PORTRAIT: RUVEN AFANADOR. KUTCH WINE AND NANCY STELLA SOTO NECKLACE: MOR WEIZMAN. NANCY STELLA SOTO LOOKBOOK: SARAH CONAWAY. ROSE HOTEL (2): MAGDA MEISNER

WHAT’S HOT


Jimmy Choo

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WHAT’S HOT

FROM LEFT Designer

Soyun Shin in her Larchmont studio. Charleston coat, $759. Sketches of the Fall 2014 collection. Diagonal hem sweater, $317. Blanket coat with belt, $1,090. Yarn samples. A rack of fall sweaters.

S

omeone once told me that designers shouldn’t design for themselves, they should always design for their customer,” says Soyun Shin from her loft studio in Larchmont Village. “But I think it’s a mistake not to ask, ‘Would I wear this?’” Armed with a strict “wearability test,” the fall lineup from Soyer (Shin’s five-year-old knitwear line) strikes the rare chord between high comfort and high fashion. While many pieces are 100 percent Italian cashmere, Shin plays with dimensional yarns, blending cashmere with baby alpaca, camel, yak and merino wools for both light and heavy layering pieces. Experimenting with volume and hemlines adds a refined edge. “Instead of overdesigning and making sure something looks good on paper, I focused on whether it was simple, efficient and something I would want to pick up every day,” she says. This is not the work of a fashion newcomer. Shin, a Ventura County native whose parents own an animation studio, graduated from Otis/ Parsons and spent almost two decades working as a designer for brands on the West Coast. An early stint at St. John in the mid-’90s, where she designed everything from buttons to jewelry, provided an introduction to woolens. She launched Soyer in 2009 earning the early support of retailers Desiree Kohan, Holly Boies of Salt and Curve’s Nevena Borissova. This fall, ribbed A-line sweaters, ground-skimming blanket coats and plunging pullovers are staples of the forward-thinking collection. She explains, “I think eventually we’ll introduce head-to-toe looks, but in that easy, chic, drawstring-pants-with-a-pair-of-heels kind of way.” soyerinc.com. •

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PORTRAIT AND STUDIO (3): JESSICA SAMPLE. LOOKBOOK: KOMBUCHA DOG

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Fashion Forward Barneys New York heralds the return of luxury from the West Coast BY MELISSA GOLDSTEIN

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OBANDO PORTRAIT: JESSICA SAMPLE. STORE INTERIOR: TOM SIBLEY

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WH (barneys1)

f you’re going to be at the forefront of fashion, you have to also look the part. And so, this fall, Barneys New York is completing an unprecedented West Coast makeover with its Beverly Hills flagship at its center. Having revamped the 1940s-inspired, 8,000-squarefoot beauty department last October, architect Steven Harris and interior designer Lucien Rees Roberts are also behind a comprehensive redesign of the men’s fifth floor and the women’s main floor, due to be completed early next month. The New York-based duo brings a residential eye to the project—their first retail commission: “They have an extremely thoughtful, intelligent approach ando to design, as they are tasked with creating an Hills. Juan Carlos Ob s New York in Beverly tion. The renovated lec FROM TOP Barney col ort environment that reflects a client’s lifestyle,” says Res his m uses fro beside gowns and blo re. at the Beverly Hills sto Dennis Freedman, Barneys’ creative director. handbag department On the agenda: marble alcove rooms intended to facilitate a more intimate shopping experience; French white plaster walls emblazoned with mosaic features; and brass, onyx, marble and glass accents in the form of fixtures, statement pieces and display tables. Upstairs in the men’s department, custom terrazzo tiled floors will complement an expanded shoe rotunda set to double the real estate devoted to avant-garde sneakers and gleaming oxfords. The revamped environs will debut amidst a


Lanvin


WHAT’S HOT Maiyet Eau de Parfum, $195.

Spinelli Kilcollin ring, $4,400.

Aquazzura sandals, $1,165.

Sophie Bille Brahe earring, $1,274.

WH (barneys2)

The renovated Barneys New York boutique at The Grove.

Mansur Gavriel tote, $595.

POWER LUNCHING As anyone who has supped Arnold Palmers next to Elton John and David Furnish over an alfresco brunch at Barney Greengrass will tell you, it’s not just about the clothes. The Beverly Hills store’s fifth-floor eatery, previously home to the New York deli-themed restaurant, will reopen with a newly expanded terrace, a repositioned stone bar and custom marble tables in October as the New American-meets-Italian-themed Freds. L.A.-based Band of Outsiders designer Scott Sternberg is behind the waitstaff’s new uniforms, which he sums up as “quintessentially Band—a little preppy and very easy.” Meanwhile, executive chef Mark Strausman, who also presides over the restaurant’s Madison Avenue and Chicago locations, is at the helm. Strausman has already anticipated strategic regional menu tweaks—including gluten-free pasta options, of course—designed to win over even the most discerning palates.

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Scott Sternberg of Band of Outsiders designed the staff uniforms. A rendering of the new Beverly Hills’ Freds. Famous french fries.

FROM ABOVE

STORE INTERIOR: TOM SIBLEY. FREDS RENDERING: STEVEN HARRIS ARCHITECTS; UNIFORM SKETCH: COURTESY OF BAND OF OUTSIDERS

flurry of new fall merchandise: Thakoon’s 10th anniversary capsule collection; Valentino RTW, shoes and handbags; Mahnaz Ispahani’s rare jewels; and Fontana Milano 1915 accessories. Also on offer are colorful silk gowns from Los Angeles’ beloved Juan Carlos Obando, whose line of eveningwear has been carried at the store since his breakout in 2009 as a CFDA/Vogue Fashion Fund runner-up. “Barneys defines new stylistic territories, and nurtures talent and ideas,” says Obando, whose A-list fans include Amy Adams and Jessica Alba. “They were my first major account; they provided mentorship for me. This is my home.” Changes are also afoot at the Santa Monica and Glendale Co-Op stores, which recently morphed from contemporary line-focused annexes to mini versions of the department store complete with high-end ready-to-wear and accessories, featuring brands such as Alaïa, Chloé and Proenza Schouler. It’s a move that’s being heralded by financial forecasters including Forbes as an indicator that luxury is officially back. “We’ve found that our customer shops across all categories,” explains Daniella Vitale, Barneys’ chief operating officer and senior executive vice president. “We want the stores to reflect that.” 9570 Wilshire Blvd., B.H., 310-276-4400; barneys.com. •

Barneys New York x Yasmin Sewell peacoat, $1,395.


Mandarin Oriental


WHAT’S HOT

Funny Girl

Breakout actress Laura Ramsey holds her own in fall’s must-see comedy

B

efore I had even learned how to pronounce Niçoise, a beautiful lady asked me if I was an actress. I said yes,” remembers Laura Ramsey, who was waiting tables at Le Petit Four in West Hollywood when übermanager Lena Roklin first discovered her. The very next day, the Wisconsin-born hopeful booked her first audition and has since appeared in Lords of Dogtown, “Mad Men” and, this month, stars as the widowed Angelina opposite funnymen

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Owen Wilson and Zach Galifianakis in Are You Here, a comedy about the nitty gritty of family inheritances and tangled friendship. “I think humor is a sign of intelligence. You can’t be taught to be funny. You have it or you don’t,” says the Los Angeles-based actress and mother who describes herself as a traveling, cooking and farmers’ market junkie. On whether she would ever appear on Galifianakis’ comedy talk show “Between Two Ferns,” Ramsey boldly quips, “Bring it on, Zach!” •

WRITTEN BY MEGAN MEYER. DIMITRY LOISEAU

WH (ramsey)


Oscar de la Renta


WHAT’S HOTspotlight

Freedom Fighter Chinese dissident Ai Weiwei sends his provocative work to Alcatraz Island BY CATHERINE ELSWORTH

WH (ai wei)

t is an exhibition about freedom, its star an internationally acclaimed artist and activist famously imprisoned in his native China. The venue? One of the world’s most notorious prisons, infamous for being impossible to escape. Little wonder critics are calling this month’s “@Large: Ai Weiwei on Alcatraz” one of the year’s most anticipated art shows, an ambitious and unprecedented collision of art, activism and place. Ai Weiwei, arguably China’s best-known dissident artist, has created seven new installations inspired by Alcatraz, a former military prison, federal penitentiary, site of historic Native American protest and, now, a popular national park. He has also drawn on his own experience of incarceration at the hands of Chinese authorities: 81 days of secret detention in 2011, a period he described as “a nightmare, an experience no one should share.” The closest the 57-year-old will get to the site of the new show, however, is his Beijing home-studio, some 6,000 miles

CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT Ai Weiwei.

The first floor of the New Industries Building. Alcatraz Island.

CREDITS AI AND INTERIOR: JAN STUURMAN. ALCATRAZ EXTERIOR: BEN FASH

I

away. Ai, whose provocative social, political and cultural commentary on all topics from the Beijing Olympics to the 2008 Sichuan earthquake has long enraged Chinese officials, has been unable to leave the country since his passport was confiscated three years ago. This, he explains in an interview with the exhibit’s curator, Cheryl Haines, caused “tremendous difficulty” when it came to creating the show. “At the same time, our show is about freedom, ironically, and human struggles for freedom of speech, for a better world, for a more civilized world,” he says. “[This] has always been restricted, also punished, damaged through history. And that’s still happening in many, many nations, so that is a strong reason why we have to do this show.” To produce the new sound, sculpture and multimedia works, Haines, a S.F.-based art advocate and gallery owner (Haines Gallery), made six trips to Beijing to visit Ai. She hand-delivered maps, archival materials, photographs and video footage about the island and the spaces where his work will be installed, as well as DVDs including Birdman of Alcatraz and Escape from Alcatraz. Members of Amnesty International and Human Rights Watch also aided the collaboration. The works are being shipped from China or produced in


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WHAT’S HOTspotlight allowed to work; the main and psychiatric cells of the Alcatraz Hospital; and the A Block cells, the only remaining section of the military prison built in the early 20th century. Exactly what the exhibition entails remains a secret, but the artist is known for bold, powerful and provocative work that ranges from sculpture and installation to photography and film, and addresses such issues as lack of human rights and government corruption. For a 2010 exhibition at the Tate Modern, London, Ai filled its vast Turbine Hall with more than 100 million handcrafted replica sunflower seeds. In 2009, he covered the exterior of Munich’s Haus der Kunst with a breathtaking collage of 9,000 children’s backpacks, a work entitled Remembering, inspired by the victims of Sichuan. For a prestigious international art show in 2007, he flew in 1,001 Chinese citizens to the small German town of Kassel, a partinstallation, part-performance art project called “Fairytale.” Elsewhere he exhibits a deceptive levity, such as his “Study of Perspective” series of photographs in which he raises a middle finger in front of FROM TOP This month Taschen releases The Artist Activist; each edition is signed by Ai and wrapped in landmarks including the Eiffel a silk scarf reproduction of Ai’s work Straight. L.A.-based WAX Poster debuts with the artist’s Study of Perspective - Tiananmen Square 1995–2003, $50, waxposter.com. Tower, White House and Tiananmen Square, or his 2013 California under the artist’s direction. While it’s not the island’s heavy metal single Dumbass, a work of “self-therapy” to deal first cultural attraction, the exhibition marks the first time with his detention. Alcatraz has hosted the work of a contemporary art star and Haines says that although the new works will address comes as the artist works at what many see as the height of his themes familiar to Ai, such as the right to free expression, creative powers. “A modern master in his moment” is how The the social implications of incarceration, and the irrepressible Guardian art critic Jonathan Jones described Ai’s installations nature of creativity, the show’s site-specific works will give for the 2013 Venice Biennale, comparing him to “Beuys in the visitors “a very different experience than any of Ai Weiwei’s ’70s or Duchamp in 1917.” ArtReview magazine has declared Ai other exhibitions.” the world’s most powerful artist. The rich history of the show’s location, which draws more The show also comes on the heels of two major international than 1.3 million visitors a year, will also contribute to its power, solo exhibitions, the touring “Ai Weiwei: According to What?” Haines says. “It’s rare to experience new work in a space that is at the Brooklyn Museum and “Evidence” at Berlin’s Martinso directly linked in concept,” she explains. Gropius-Bau. Haines, 58, is founder of the nonprofit FOR-SITE Foundation, “@Large” is both a reference to the history of the 22-acre which aims to bring artwork about place to the public in rock, which housed convicts including Al Capone and George unconventional locations. She has previously staged projects in “Machine Gun” Kelly, and a nod to Ai’s restricted existence in the Presidio and Golden Gate National Parks featuring such China, where he is constantly monitored and followed. artists as Andy Goldsworthy and Ai himself, who contributed Authorities in China continue to censor the artist, who was eight ceramic owl birdhouses for a 2010 show. badly beaten by police in 2009, banning his name from the “@Large” is the foundation’s largest and most complex domestic Internet. His popular blog was closed and earlier this endeavor to date and a partnership with the National Park year his name was removed from two exhibitions in China. Service and the Golden Gate National Parks Conservancy. Nevertheless, he continues to engage with an international Haines, who first met Ai in Beijing before his detention and audience of millions via the Internet and his global exhibitions. quickly struck up a “lively conversation that continues to this The installations will be showcased in four sites on the day,” initially suggested the Alcatraz idea while visiting him island, three of which are usually off-limits to visitors: the twoshortly after his release. story New Industries Building, where “privileged” inmates were “We spoke about his interest in sharing CONTINUED ON PAGE 216

TIANANMEN SQUARE: AI WEIWEI

WH (ai wei)


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Fashion Island


Fashion Island


reports from the

SOCIAL FRONT Sizing up California’s glamorous scene one bash at a time Edited by Phoebe Doheney

Joy Bryant, Greg Chait, Jennifer Meyer

Eric Petsinger, Joy Venturini Bianchi

Sako Fisher, Lisa Goldman

ASIAN ART MUSEUM

JENNIFER MEYER FOR THE ZOE REPORT

Kelly Oxford

Rodger Berman, Rachel Zoe

Molly Sims, Brooklyn Decker

Yuan Yuan Tan, Gorretti Lui

Reports

Diane Kruger

San Francisco’s well-heeled arts patrons—Joy Venturini Bianchi, Deepa Pakianathan and Stephanie Marver included—turned out for the opening of the “Gorgeous” exhibit at the Asian Art Museum. Guests were treated to a preview of new works by Jeff Koons and Sally Mann. A surprise performance by the San Francisco Gay Men’s Chorus rounded out the fun-filled affair.

Chris Traynor, Gavin Rossdale

CHRYSALIS BUTTERFLY BALL Chrysalis held its 13th annual Butterfly Ball with co-hosts Rebecca Gayheart-Dane, Rick Hess, Donna Langley and Richard Weitz at a private residence in Mandeville Canyon. The Los Angeles-based nonprofit organization celebrated its supporters in film, music and television with a cocktail reception and dinner followed by live performances by Gavin Rossdale and Karmin.

Jessy Cain Katherine Ross, David Schulte

DIOR Dior kicked off the launch of its winter 2014 Fusion Couture sneaker line at Maxfield in WeHo. Fashion followers were spotted in the au courant slip-ons adorned with embroidered flowers, a nod to Monsieur Dior’s gardens at the beloved Musée Christian Dior in Granville, France.

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Byrdie Bell

Jordana Brewster

Rebecca Gayheart-Dane, Kelly Sawyer Patricof

MEYER/ZOE: RACHEL MURRAY/GETTY IMAGES. ASIAN ART MUSEUM: DREW ALTIZER PHOTOGRAPHY. DIOR: DONATO SARDELLA/WIREIMAGE. CHRYSALIS: GETTY IMAGES FOR CHRYSALIS

Joe Zee, Rosetta Getty

Jennifer Meyer and Rachel Zoe celebrated Meyer’s new jewelry collection for Zoe’s new online shop, the Zoe Collective, with a dinner party at Chateau Marmont. Guests wore pieces from the sold-out line accented with “good luck charms” (elephants, horseshoes and four-leaf clovers).


Pomellato


reports from the

SOCIAL FRONT Tennessee Thomas, Leigh Lezark, Harley Viera-Newton, Laura Love, Atlanta de Cadenet Taylor, Jen Brill, Elisabeth von Thurn und Taxis

Clare Vivier Giovanna Battaglia Janet Crown, Sally Perrin, Judith Godrèche BELOW Elizabeth Stewart, George Kotsiopoulos

Sutton Stracke

CHANEL Chanel celebrated the opening of its Métiers d’Art Paris-Dallas 2013/14 weeklong pop-up at Casa Tua in Aspen, Colo. International style stars including Leigh Lezark, Laura Love and Harley Viera-Newton were in attendance for the Western-style soiree.

Reports Alexandra Von Furstenberg

FIGUE

Emmy Rossum

Lydia Hearst

Freida Pinto

Style-setters Jessica de Ruiter, Marlien Rentmeester, Jane Ross, Lawren Howell and Kendall Conrad co-hosted a party for the opening of Figue, Stephanie Von Watzdorf’s summerlong outpost on Abbot Kinney. Stephanie Von Watzdorf, Marlien Rentmeester

Jessica de Ruiter

Zoey Deutch

Kiernan Shipka Camilla Belle Stephanie Steinman, Shiva Rose

KATE SPADE SATURDAY

Kendall Conrad, Lawren Howell, Jane Ross

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Kate Spade Saturday celebrated the Summer Solstice with a poolside party at The Roof atop The Hotel Wilshire. Guests including Emmy Rossum and Camilla Belle took in the view wearing casual cocktail dresses from the new collection.

P.S. ARTS: STEFANIE KEENAN/GETTY IMAGES. CHANEL AND FIGUE: BILLY FARRELL AGENCY. KATE SPADE: BFA/OWEN KOLASINSKI

P.S. ARTS Elizabeth Stewart and George Kotsiopoulos hosted the 11th Annual Bag Lunch benefiting P.S. Arts at the home of Janet Crown and Steve Robinson. A department stores-worth of Dior, Bulgari, Valentino, Tom Ford and Miu Miu bags were sold to benefit the nonprofit. Guests also indulged in lunches by Serves You Right! Catering and fresh drinks by Pressed Juicery.


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The Shops at Crystals is an exquisite 500,000-squarefoot luxury shopping experience on the Las Vegas Strip. Crystals houses the largest Louis Vuitton in North America as well as the flagships for Prada, Gucci, Tiffany & Co. and Ermenegildo Zegna. Additionally, Crystals features 23 unique-to-Vegas brands including Tom Ford and Dolce & Gabbana and oversized shops for Hermès, Dior and Fendi to name a few. theshopsatcrystals.com.

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Find exceptional brands at extraordinary savings at eleven Premium Outlet locations throughout California: Desert Hills (Cabazon), Camarillo, Carlsbad, Folsom, Gilroy, Livermore, Napa, Petaluma, Pismo Beach, Las Americas (San Diego) and Vacaville. For more information or to sign up for the VIP Shopper Club, visit premiumoutlets.com.


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PROMOTION

Trunk Show FALL FO RWA R D IN ST Y LE TOMMY HILFIGER

Hilfiger Collection dress, $750. 157 N. Robertson Blvd., West Hollywood, 310-247-1475.

LONGCHAMP

Roseau Heritage in ecru, $1,075. 114 Grant Ave., San Francisco, 415-362-7971; South Coast Plaza, Costa Mesa, 714-436-1963.

DONNA KARAN NEW YORK

White sleeveless puffer vest with jersey sides and black pant with structured jersey back, $850-$1,895. Saks Fifth Avenue, 9600 Wilshire Blvd., Beverly Hills, 310-275-4211; saksfifthavenue.com.

C Trunk Show

NIC + ZOE

MAX MARA

Fabulous faux fur vest, $198. nicandzoe.com.

Signature bag in mini size with puntino stitch in Tobacco, $1,390. 451 N. Rodeo Dr., Beverly Hills, 310-385-9343; 175 Post St., San Francisco, 415-981-7201.

SYDNEY EVAN

Stacking rings in 14k gold, diamonds, rubies and blue sapphires, $465-$860. Select Neiman Marcus stores; neimanmarcus.com

ROBERTO CAVALLI

Angel wing studded leather sandal, made in Italy, $2,280. 362 N. Rodeo Dr., Beverly Hills, 310-276-6006; South Coast Plaza, Costa Mesa, 714-850-1400.


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FASHION

Fashion (Opener)

Follow Her Lead Rosetta Getty elevates the everyday uniform with the launch of her sophisticated women’s line BY MOLLY CREEDEN

CHARLIE ENGMAN

Pleat-back coat, $2,400, and Scarf gown, $2,800.

EDITED BY SAMANTHA TRAINA

SEPTEMBER 2014

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Rosetta Getty

<< Rosetta Getty’s eponymous new fashion line was born from a conundrum common to most women: the challenge of leaving the house in the morning in an outfit that also suits a cocktail party later that night. “I’ve often struggled to find clothing that transitions seamlessly from one event to the next,” says the mother of four, wife of actor Balthazar Getty, philanthropist and fixture on L.A.’s red carpets. “From a school meeting to a board meeting to a black-tie event, I wanted to make clothing for today’s woman, which addresses the need for a truly seasonless jacket or a really great pair of trousers that look just as good and appropriate at 10 p.m. as they do at 9 a.m.” Getty’s line, which launches with Fall 2014, is a bit tomboy with a soft feminine finish. Bathrobe coats (Getty’s new staple), poplin shirts, button-downs and column dresses are done in fabrics like cashmere blends and bonded satin, accented with shaved mink and fox furs. Silhouette was also top of mind as Getty designed, and it’s evident in the line’s manifold surprises: pants with an apron overlay that twist on the hip, beautifully done Bermuda shorts with a tailored, roomy curve, and inventive but functional pleats everywhere. Getty previously helmed two other fashion endeavors— children’s collection Rosetta Millington and bespoke line Riser Goodwin—but this effort marks her first in ready-to-wear, and perhaps the one closest to her own sartorial mores. The L.A. native wanted to return to fashion once her children were school-age. “My life is about balance,” she says—and so is her style. From $635; available at Just One Eye, 7000 Romaine St., Los Angeles, 888-563-6858; rosettagetty.com.

Fashion (Turn)

FROM LEFT Two

looks from the Resort 2015 collection. A look from the Fall/Winter 2014 collection.

BEVERLY HILLS

Crown Jewels In the midst of a global redesign, Swiss luxury watch and jewelry purveyor Piaget moved into a polished new Beverly Hills outpost this summer. With Old Hollywood photographs, gilded Japanese wallpaper and oak shelving, the environs are as elegant as the Rose Passion collection now on display. 323 N. Rodeo Dr., B.H.; piaget.com.

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CLOCKWISE FROM TOP Rose

Passion ring with emerald, price upon request, and watch with sapphires, price upon request. A rendering of the new Beverly Hills boutique. Rose Passion white gold earrings, price upon request.

WRITTEN BY MOLLY CREEDEN AND MEGAN MEYER. ROSETTA GETTY PORTRAIT: PATRICK HOELCK; LOOKBOOK AND RUNWAY: CHARLIE ENGMAN

FASHION


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FASHION

LOS ANGELES

SAFETY FIRST

Designer Christopher Kane launches his first-ever leather goods collection this fall exclusively at Maxfield L.A. Expect a posh lineup of wallets, clutches and structured satchels finished with safety buckles and neon-hued accents. 8825 Melrose Ave., L.A., 310-274-8800.

Double Down

Safety buckle bag, $1,400, similar styles available.

Lizzie and Kathryn Fortunato, the twin sister team behind NYC-based cult accessory line Lizzie Fortunato, make their West Coast debut this fall, bringing their Objects d’Art collection to Neiman Marcus in Beverly Hills and San Francisco. Inspired by the kinetic works of pioneering artist and jeweler Alexander Calder and jet-set ’70s style, the pieces feature exotic elements (think freshwater pearls and African glass beads) that are in keeping with the brand’s collected, bohemianleaning aesthetic. Neiman Marcus, 9700 Wilshire Blvd., B.H., 310-550-5900; 150 Stockton St., S.F., 415-362-3900; lizziefortunato.com. lizziefortunato.com

ORANGE COUNTY

Footloose Roger Vivier’s ’s Rendez-Vous collection is on the move again, arriving in SoCal for a quick 24-hour stint later this month. Inspired by the French heritage brand’s classic 1950s-era “ball-heel,” the limitededition styles include heels and handbags with disco ball-like accents. Sept. 16; Roger Vivier, South Coast Plaza, 3333 Bristol St., Ste. 1421, Costa Mesa, 714-435-0015.

Upside Down Shoe, $2,550, by Roger Vivier designer Bruno Frisoni.

Wool felt Savoy hat in Whisky, $170.

Fashion (Bits)

RAD HATTER

After discovering that she shared the same surname with the milliner responsible for her most beloved headpiece, Janessa Leone decided to try hatmaking herself. “It was a blaring sign,” she explains. Each of the Santa Monica-based designer’s pieces are handmade; fall’s Dark Horse collection features new fedora shapes in lambskin leather, wool and fur, plus, she says, “They have the power to make you feel and look instantly cool.” janessaleone.com.

LAGUNA BEACH

LOS ANGELES

GOOD SPIRITS Jewelry designer Carole Shashona combines her expertise in feng shui and sensory design in her newest Evoke Passion collection. Earrings, bracelets and agate pendant necklaces promise to harmonize your five senses. Available exclusively at Barneys New York stores; caroleshashona.com. Gold and silver Star Sparkler earrings with black diamonds, $7,000.

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SANTA MONICA

CARRY ON Jasmin Shokrian

Eye cross-body clutch, price upon request.

joins forces with Albert Chu, an L.A.-based architect and creative director of accessories line OTAAT, for the Eye Bag in  a range of neutral colors. “It’s a distinctive silhouette that’s artfully modern,” says Shokrian. Available at Mohawk General Store, 4011 W. Sunset Blvd., L.A., 323-669-1601; jasminshokrian.com.

WRITTEN BY MEGAN MEYER. FORTUNATO PORTRAIT: JASON ROSS SAVAGE. ROGER VIVIER SKETCH: BRUNO FRISONI. JASMIN SHOKRIAN: EDDIE CHACON

Sisters Lizzie and Kathryn Fortunato. BELOW Original Dresser necklace, $505.


Nic + Zoe


FASHION Perfect Pairs

WELL-HEELED

Snake around California’s python ban with these fashion police-approved embossed leather pumps from Diane von Furstenberg’s 40th anniversary collection. dvf.com

Cream pumps, $325.

FROM TOP

Veronica Miele Beard and Veronica Swanson Beard LEFT Indigo washed denim cropped skinny, $250.

Scott Sternberg. Looks from the Fall/ Winter 2014 collection. Cotton stripe shirt, $425.

OUTSIDE SuitFashion Up TRACK (Bits)

Say goodbye to boardroom blasé with Max Mara’s Tailored Suit Project, a new collection of handsewn jackets and separates meticulously crafted from neutralcolored wools, silks and cashmere to fit a woman’s proportions. 451 N. Rodeo Dr., B.H., 310-385-9343; maxmara.com. Flannel wool pinstripe long blazer in dark gray, $2,550, and slim fly front pants in dark gray, $595.

Wire rings in yellow gold, white gold and rose gold with diamonds, $1,500 each.

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“We’ve always been unapologetically preppy and eminently wearable,” says designer Scott Sternberg of his beloved retro-riffing clothing line Band of Outsiders. Nearly 11 years after its launch, the L.A. label is now also bicoastal, thanks to a new brick-andmortar shop in SoHo, N.Y., which follows last fall’s flagship opening in Tokyo. “The stores are meant to be a little bit like laboratories, and a little bit like Montessori classrooms,” Sternberg says. Among its many draws, the Manhattan boutique will feature a Momofuku Milk Bar. For fall, ladylike dresses and plaid trousers take inspiration from surrealist artist Man Ray and photographer Lee Miller. bandofoutsiders.com.

TO A T Tiffany & Co.’s recently appointed Design Director Francesca Amfitheatrof—the first woman at the helm in the brand’s 177-year history—kicks off her tenure with a debut collection, Tiffany T. Inspired by the architecture of NYC and archival Tiffany & Co. sketches from the ‘20s, the offerings sport oversized “T” motifs. 210 N. Rodeo Dr., B.H., 310-273-8880; tiffany.com.

WRITTEN BY MEGAN MEYER. VERONICA BEARD: TAYLOR JEWELL. MAX MARA: JOHAN SANDBERG. BAND OF OUTSIDERS LOOKBOOK: KATE OWEN

Four years after launching Veronica Beard with the signature Dickey jacket, sisters-in-law Veronica Miele Beard and Veronica Swanson Beard are adding denim to their label this fall. “It was the missing link!” the duo explains. Three distinct styles— all in an indigo rinse—include a legging, a cropped skinny and a high-waist flare. Available at Neiman Marcus, 9700 Wilshire Blvd., Beverly Hills, 310-550-5900; veronicabeard.com.


www.brunellocucinelli.com 877 3308100

All things come from the Earth

Brunello Cucinelli XENOPHANES

Beverly Hills

South Coast Plaza

San Francisco

Las Vegas


FASHION

BEVERLY HILLS

Curb Appeal

Since Hedi Slimane’s takeover of Saint Laurent,, the L.A.-based designer has been fashioning the concept for the label’s new outpost on Rodeo Drive. This month, the big unveil reveals an art deco-inspired, three-level women’s boutique—the brand’s largest and most thoroughly stocked in the world (the existing store up the street will now exclusively house menswear). With rich accents including ’30s gold and silver vitrines and quilted leather upholstery, the boutique will offer three exclusive dresses from the label’s fall collaboration with local legend, artist John Baldessari. ysl.com. 326 N. Rodeo Dr., B.H., 310-271-5051; ysl.com

FROM LEFT A mirrored design detail for the Rodeo Drive boutique. A shot of Rodeo Drive, Beverly Hills. Looks from the Fall/Winter 2014 collection.

Fashion (Bits) COZY UP

Head to Toe

S.F.-based online apparel brand Everlane makes a foray into wool knitwear this fall with an assortment of lightweight and chunky sweaters. Versatile long- and short-sleeved knits are presented in a clean palette of black, rosy pink and ivory hues—perfect for a chilly afternoon. everlane.com.

With offices in Venice Beach and London, bicoastal denim label Frame has more than jeans on the brain. Its new made-in-L.A. shirting line features minimal silk blouses and everyday cotton tees and tanks in the brand’s Classic Slim and Relaxed Boyfriend fits. frame-denim.com. Le Boyfriend Popover shirt, $178, and Le Garçon jeans, $209.

The Lightweight Wool sweater, $58.

BEVERLY HILLS

BIJOUX BUZZ

Gold stone bracelet, $1,950.

Jewelry maven Daniela Villegas teamed up with Salvatore Ferragamo for a new collection of bijoux to complement the Italian label’s fall/winter runway looks. Influenced by the L.A. designer’s stay in a mountainside cabin in Napa Valley, the line features metallic chokers and armlets with sparkling insect designs. 357 N. Rodeo Dr., B.H., 310-273-9990; ferragamo.com; danielavillegas.com.

WRITTEN BY MEGAN MEYER. RODEO DRIVE: ANDREY BAYDA/SHUTTERSTOCK.COM. FRAME: ERIK TORSTENSSON

SAN FRANCISCO


Longchamp

LE

PLIAGE

HERITAGE

L O NG CHA MP. CO M - 1 8 6 6 . L O N G C H A M P - S O U T H C O A S T P L A Z A - L E V E L 2


FASHION runway report Dolce & Gabbana

Dries Van Noten

Vera Wang

Giambattista Valli

Valentino

Garden Party

Dries Van Noten clutch, $2,015.

Oscar de la Renta ring, $195, Saks Fifth Avenue.

Lake Bell, C Summer 2008. Erickson Beamon earrings, $530, net-a-porter.com. Erdem flats, price upon request.

Dolce & Gabbana bag, $4,945.

Dior clutch, $4,000.

Jimmy Choo pumps, price upon request.

BELL: MICHAEL ELINS AND ELIZABETH STEWART. SEE SHOPPING GUIDE FOR MORE DETAILS, PAGE 217

Fashion (Trend)

As summer winds to a close, moody florals against purple and black provide the perfect transition


Todd Reed


FASHION runway report Lanvin

Balmain

ChloĂŠ

Roberto Cavalli

Marc Jacobs

Balmain

In the Abstract

Fashion (Trend)

Head-to-toe patterns find a modern edge in black-and-white zigzags, polka dots and stripes

Pierre Hardy pumps, $735, Bergdorf Goodman.

Etro necklace, $1,258.

Diane von Furstenberg scarf, $178.

DKNY backpack, $345. Giuseppe Zanotti clutch, $1,995.

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Gianvito Rossi pumps, $650, Neiman Marcus.

WILLIAMS + HIRAKAWA. SEE SHOPPING GUIDE FOR MORE DETAILS, PAGE 217

C December 2011.


Pamella Roland

www.pamellaroland.com


FASHION runway report Narciso Rodriguez

Thakoon

Miu Miu

Chanel

Dior

Color Wheel

Fashion (Trend)

Take a spin in bold and beautiful cobalt heels, magenta shifts and candy-apple peacoats

Balenciaga heels, $795, South Coast Plaza.

Nathalie Love, C May 2011. Gucci sunglasses, $325, net-a-porter.com.

Reed Krakoff cuff, $350, Saks Fifth Avenue.

Fendi tote, $1,900.

C 114 SEPTEMBER 2014

CH Carolina Herrera pumps, $470.

LOVE: JASON MCDONALD. SEE SHOPPING GUIDE FOR MORE DETAILS, PAGE 217

Dior pochette, $4,100.


Seven for all Mankind

7forallmankind.com

SAN FRANCISCO | SANTA CLARA | MALIBU | SANTA MONICA CENTURY CITY | NEWPORT BEACH | SAN DIEGO


FASHION jewelry box Givenchy, price upon request.

Gucci, $8,150/pair.

Maiyet $10,500/ pair, Barneys New York.

Eddie Borgo, $160/pair, Neiman Marcus.

Fashion (J Box)

Singular Sensation Isabel Marant, $325/pair.

Etro, $188/pair. Marni, $370/ pair. Oscar de la Renta, $1,395/ pair.

C 116 SEPTEMBER 2014

Miu Miu, $195/pair.

TRUNK ARCHIVE. SEE SHOPPING GUIDE FOR MORE DETAILS, PAGE 217

Try one on for size—statement-making solo earrings prove that less is more this season


C O L L E C T I O N

O F

L U X U R Y

A L U X U RY C O N Q U E S T

T H E

W O R L D ’ S

P R E M I E R

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2 3

U N I Q U E

TO

M A R K E T.

TheShopsAtCrystals.com • Located next to ARIA ® Resort & Casino • Clothing and accessories provided by Donna Karan • Jewelry provided by Bulgari


Velvet

denim

BRENTWOOD

/ VENICE /

V E LV E T- T E E S . C O M


BEAUTY Photo Finish

A new formula from Dior promises results on par with the queen of close-ups, Natalie Portman

EDITED BY JENNY MURRAY. WRITTEN BY MELISSA GOLDSTEIN. PAOLO ROVERSI FOR CHRISTIAN DIOR PARFUMS

O

RAY

ne doesn’t get to be the face of Dior without a perfectionoriented regimen in her pocket. Actress Natalie Portman, who’s currently editing her directorial debut, A Tale of Love and Darkness, and appears in Terrence Malick’s Knight of Cups, due out this year, swears by “a vegan diet, no coffee and lots of water.” If you don’t possess her ascetic dedication, the new Diorskin Star collection, a range of foundations and concealers in 14 shades, aims to deliver comparable radiance. It’s all thanks to a satisfyingly scientific-sounding Light Pulsion Complex—a formula comprising hollow silica beads designed to capture and diffuse light for that glowy effect, and immortelle, paquerette and licorice extracts that work in tandem to even out skin irregularities. The results promise nothing less than lensready flawlessness, so that you can share Portman’s disposition: “I am comfortable in my skin,” she says. dior.com. •

Beauty (Opener)

WRITTEN AND EDITED BY JENNY MUR-

A behind-thescenes snap from Portman’s campaign for Diorskin Star Foundation.

SEPTEMBER 2014

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The new Chuan Spa at The Langham Huntington in Pasadena takes an East-meetsWest approach.

PASADENA

Elements of Style

D

esigned by San Francisco’s BraytonHughes Design Studios, the new 11,000-square-foot Chuan Spa at The Langham Huntington in Pasadena—menu options range from Qi-balancing foot treatments to detoxifying mud wraps—is outfitted with white oak moon gates, a Chinese medicine cabinet-gonereception desk and a “Dream” room with high-tech water beds. “Chuan means ‘flowing water,’ and we wanted to bring in nature,” says Joel Villalón, principal at BraytonHughes Design Studios. “But we also wanted to meld the two aesthetics of Chinese interior architecture and the arts and crafts style in Pasadena.” 626-585-6414; chuanspa.com.

Beauty (Turn)

NAILED IT

TREASURE TROVE

Roberto Cavalli’s Jewel Essence Nero Assoluto perfume—coveted for its composition of orchid and ebony—makes a grand entrance this season with a limited-edition bottle encrusted in gold and black Swarovski crystals. $875/50 ml; available exclusively at Roberto Cavalli, 362 N. Rodeo Dr., Beverly Hills, 310-276-6006; robertocavalli.com.

C 120 SEPTEMBER 2014

VENICE

SKIN-DEEP In honor of its 10th anniversary, Venice makeup brand Hourglass is opening its premiere store on Abbot Kinney Boulevard, where you can also find the company’s inaugural skin-care product, Equilibrium Biomimetic Skin Active Serum, a nighttime treatment to normalize cellular regeneration. $350/50 ml; 1351 Abbot Kinney Blvd., Venice; hourglass cosmetics.com.

“The red sole was born from red nail polish. I am giving back to nails what the shoe took from the nails many years ago.” —Christian Louboutin

Shoe designer Christian Louboutin branches out into beauty this fall with a nail lacquer collection. The 31 shades include elegant nudes, electric pops and, of course, his signature rouge. $50; christianlouboutin.com.

WRITTEN BY CAROLINE CAGNEY AND JENNIE NUNN

BEAUTY


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BEAUTY CLOCKWISE FROM FAR LEFT

The Springs co‑founders Kimberly Helms and Jared Stein. Chef Michael Falso. Yoga instructor Gloria Baraquio will spearhead the yoga studio.

Centered Downtown L.A. springs forth with a new outpost for the mind, body and soul

Beauty (Bits)

was driving through the Arts District when I had this ‘aha’ moment of ‘We have to move here and make this happen,’” explains Jared Stein of the trip when he and his girlfriend, Kimberly Helms, first envisioned The Springs, an all-in-one, health-and-fitness oasis complete with a raw/vegan restaurant, organic juice bar, yoga studio and holistic wellness center. Stein and Helms had spent years living in New York working behind-the-scenes on Broadway shows before moving to Los Angeles in October 2012 with the hopes of creating a coffee shop-like outpost for Arts District residents—but focused on health and wellness rather than triple espressos and sugary scones. “The idea was: What if instead of walking to the corner to the juice bar, then riding your bike to the yoga studio, then going somewhere else for a massage, all of these things existed under one roof?” explains Stein. Helms describes the building itself, which previously housed a paper supply company, as a Garden of Edenlike swathe in the factory-filled district. Designed by Catherine Johnson and Rebecca Rudolph of Design, Bitches, the 13,800-square-foot space is filled with ecofriendly furniture crafted from materials like recycled wood and pressed paper pulp, reclaimed white oak floors and repurposed CMA blocks for planters that add to the natural aesthetic without departing from the location’s industrial surroundings. “We wanted it to feel like you’re stepping through a space in the Arts District, not that the space was plopped down in it,” Helms says. Next to the entrance is a 92-seat restaurant, where dishes are made using fresh, seasonal produce. A vegetarian since the age of 12, Stein says that the purpose of the eatery is to answer a need

C 122 SEPTEMBER 2014

for alternative, wholesome fare. “People go to McDonald’s because that’s what they know and what’s easy,” he says. “If we create more places where healthy food is an option, I really believe people will make that choice.” The duo pegged chef Ian Martin (M.A.K.E., Planet Raw) to oversee the ever-changing menu, which will exclusively feature raw/vegan dishes—not to mention organic beers and keg wine. The 100 percent organic juice bar, described as “a speakeasy for juices,” will serve rare fruit-and-veggie combinations in ecoconcious glass bottles plus made-to-order smoothies and quick meals. Past the whirl of the blenders, Hawaii native Gloria Baraquio will manage two yoga studios with classes ranging from power flow and kundalini to yoga dance and restorative. Rounding out the oasis is an on-site wellness center offering a variety of massages (including Swedish, deep tissue and hot stone), holistic treatments such as gravity-based colon hydrotherapy to rid the body of toxins, Reiki energy sessions and detox programs by certified practitioners handpicked by Stein and Helms—plus a pop-up shop boasting natural skin-care products and handcrafted goods from Oakland’s Atomic Garden. While The Springs will extend full-fledged memberships for the die-hard yogi/vegan/juicer/detoxers, both Stein and Helms say it’s more about creating community than prescribing a single dogma for healthy living. “We’re not trying to convert everybody to veganism,” laughs Stein. But once you walk inside and give it a try, you may just be convinced. 608 Mateo St., L.A.; thespringsla.com. •

HELMS AND STEIN: KIRSTIN JOHNSON. FALSO: JOE LENGSON. BARAQUIO: JOJO SERINA

I

BY MEGAN MEYER


Sydney Evan

Available at Neiman Marcus and other fine retailers. sydneyevan.com


Tadashi

SOUTH COAST PLAZA | 877.823.2744 | WWW.TADASHISHOJI.COM


HOME Underneath a lacy Kartell Bloom fixture, pink Bisazza Mosaico tile creates a pixelated effect; hardware by Dornbracht.

Home (Opener)

JONN COOLIDGE

Finishing Touches

Breakout designer Stacy Jacobsen makes herself a permanent fixture WRITTEN AND EDITED BY ALISON CLARE STEINGOLD

SEPTEMBER 2014

C 125


HOME

FROM LEFT Rift-sawn oak lines the walls in Venice; a (real) Dan Johnson gazelle chair; photograph by Albert Watson. Atelilou represents London’s Pia Wüstenberg, whose functional vases stack pottery, blown glass and turned wood.

F

FROM ABOVE

Home (Turn)

And So It Goes bag, $120, andsoitgoes.us.

Emma Gardner Design Rainy Day rug, $107.25/square foot, Decorative Carpets, WeHo; decorativecarpets.com.

A Silestone countertop and Heath Ceramics tile backsplash contrast Douglas fir beams in a Venice kitchen; faucet by Fantini; the stools from the now-closed Melrose Project. Stacy Jacobsen. In the bedroom of a Thornton Abell house in the Palisades, a Vladimir Kagan chaise from Ralph Pucci and a Charlotte Perriand table with Flos illumination overhead.

LAPIS OF LUXURY

This season, housewares and accessories go into the blue L’Objet Sous La Lune Lapis platter, $550, and tray, $120-$195, Gearys, Beverly Hills, 310-273-4741.

Madeline Weinrib Isabelle napkins, $120/4, Madeline Weinrib, San Francisco, madelineweinrib.com.

JACOBSEN PORTRAIT: DAVID BURGOYNE; VENICE (2): ADRIAN TIEMENS; PALISADES: JONN COOLIDGE

or Stacy Jacobsen, it’s not if you build it but before you build it that she will come. And during, and after. With her petite frame, long mane of strawberry-blond hair and accent bearing traces of a childhood in San Diego and Montana, this Santa Monica resident is surprisingly bold. As a designer, she favors the construction and installation step of the design/build process. Her strength is finishes—collaborating with architects to adjust plans with unusual materials. A glass catwalk, handpainted lavastone backsplash, mosaics, rift-sawn wood—surfaces are both her art and her obsession, she confesses. “I think the driving force behind the different designs are the amazing tiles and materials we continuously discover,” she says. “We have worked on roughly 50 baths this past year alone. No two baths are alike.” Not bad for someone who used to work in ad sales for Hearst Publications. About a dozen years ago, her father-in-law, a homebuilder, taught her “the nuts and bolts of construction,” she says. Over time, she slowly built that education and developed a deep, enthusiastic knowledge of the market. “It just kind of evolved from there. I never really looked back.” Most recently, she split her business into design firm SJ Studio and interior design showroom Atelilou. “I found products I wanted to purchase for clients that I couldn’t find in the States, and I felt like so many CONTINUED ON PAGE 216


Stanford Shopping Center


HOME The Wiseman Group, with BAR Architects, recently completed this residence high above the Napa Valley.

Fine Lines

San Francisco interior designer Paul Vincent Wiseman celebrates his firm’s 35th year with a lavish monograph

T

BY DIANE DORRANS SAEKS

C 128 SEPTEMBER 2014

Home (Bits)

hough his boyish grin and nerdy specs might suggest otherwise, Paul Vincent Wiseman founded The Wiseman Group in 1980. Decades in design later, Wiseman is more in demand than ever, and TWG celebrates with a new book that illustrates his passion for classicism and craft. Inner Spaces: Paul Vincent Wiseman & The Wiseman Group ($75, Gibbs Smith), by Brian D. Coleman, features photography by Matthew Millman and forewords by Frank O. Gehry and Paul Goldberger. The 20 residences pictured demonstrate finesse with every artistic inch of real estate, whether custom-dyed fabrics, drapery trim, handloomed silk carpets, sculpted hardware or unique lighting. His practice works in tandem with the brilliant work of local muralists and makers, from Evans & Brown and Stancil Studios to Tuell & Reynolds. Perhaps their success is in part due to such a collaborative spirit. “The designer is no longer a dictator, and there is a heightened awareness of design and architecture today, so our clients come to the table with a great deal of knowledge and a very refined taste level,” Wiseman explains. “No one wants a period room anymore. Fine antiques today are used almost as sculpture or art, as part of the mix in a very eclectic way—not a museum-like statement.” Highlights of the vivid portfolio include two Legorretadesigned family compounds, a Tudor residence with modern art on the S.F. Peninsula, Wiseman’s superb retreat in Marin County, a high-rise apartment in Chicago, an art-filled flat in New York and dramatic residences of noted art collectors in Pacific Heights, all individual and customtailored. The firm also works on the interiors of jets, lake cabins and country lodges. “My three rules of good design are appropriateness, appropriateness, appropriateness,” says Wiseman. “I don’t do trendy. Furnishings should be right for the location, the architectural style, the purpose, and the people and their lives.” For Wiseman, the goal will always be to design a residence curated precisely for the client. Down to the last detail. wisemangroup.com. • Inner Spaces, $75, Gibbs Smith.

MATTHEW MILLMAN

Paul Vincent Wiseman


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HOME outside

Each of the three pavilions is 250 square feet.

RUTHERFORD

Made in the Shade

T

Home (Outside)

SAUSALITO

Watershed Moment

With their countercultural history, Sausalito’s floating homes are art on water, from Jean Yanko Varda and philosopher Alan Watts’ SS Vallejo, to Bill Harlan and his mini floating “Taj Mahal.” Today’s owners do not disappoint, and the annual Floating Homes House Tour offers a rare opportunity to peek inside modern maritime design. Sept. 20; floatinghomes.org.

STAKEHOLDER

Edyn self-irrigates, tracks soil moisture and tells you when your squash is ready to harvest. Are you surprised to know that Yves Béhar/Fuseproject is behind this garden genie? edyn.com.

Sausalito’s floating homes.

SAN FRANCISCO

FLOORED

From recycling bath porcelain to crafting glass pieces from crushed TV monitors, Fireclay Tile has revolutionized the sustainable tile industry since 1986. With a recent rebirth, this year alone, the San Jose company has opened both a S.F. showroom as well as launched three new hand-painted collections of geometrics and time-honored motifs. 901 Brannan St., S.F., 415-697-2044; fireclaytile.com. Classic Cuerda Seca Collection Old California 9, $28 each. Moroccan Collection Old Cairo, $30 each. Contemporary Collection Diamond Contour, $35 each. Moroccan Collection Persian Star, $35 each.

FROM LEFT

C 130 SEPTEMBER 2014

QUINTESSA: MATTHEW WILLIAMS. FLOATING HOMES: EMILY RIDDELL PHOTOGRAPHY

he latest at Quintessa winery: a series of hidden tasting pavilions overlooking everything from oak-dotted woodlands to a sparkling lake. Designed by San Francisco-based Walker Warner Architects—who also masterminded the winery—each angular, open-air structure is supported by steel beams and polished concrete, naturally softened with lighter wood furnishings and terraced into the ridgeline. Don’t call them follies, though—they have a purpose. Look for special barrel tastings of the vineyards’ 26 blocks alongside a cheese pairing. It’s a minimum of four guests, but when it comes to wine, the more, the merrier. $125/person; quintessa.com.


Marin CF


Vhernier


MENU A Leaf Out of His Book

Chef Christopher Kostow unearths the stories of his beloved Napa

The Restaurant at Meadowood chef on his morning walk with Charlie.

PEDEN+MUNK

Menu (Opener)

WRITTEN AND EDITED BY ALISON CLARE STEINGOLD

SEPTEMBER 2014

C 133


MENU

CLOCKWISE FROM FAR LEFT

“My wife doesn’t know this,” he writes, “but I snuck out on the day of our wedding to water the garden.” Kostow in the kitchen with Daisy. The raw ingredients for a wild grape blue cheesecake. Garden scrapbook canapés.

Menu (Turn)

Snapper, artichoke, tiny greens. RIGHT A New Napa Cuisine, $50, Ten Speed Press.

C 134 SEPTEMBER 2014

PEDEN+MUNK

A

t The Restaurant at Meadowood, no fork, carrot, glaze or rabbit is safe from philosophical or aesthetic examination. Chef Christopher Kostow is developing his exacting way, and that’s the tao of it. “Specificity is sort of like the Platonic form,” he says. “If you’re doing something right, it is what it is—if we’re getting the best squab, the best possible producer, using the best technique. That becomes specific to us.” He points to their signature of cooking potatoes in beeswax. A recipe emerged when the block was left over from a tutorial. “With its hint of sweetness, we wanted to do something earthy. There’s some really fresh acidity to sorrel. That’s pretty much all it is.” Likewise, they cook with clay because it has culinary value. “Once we know they exist as part of this landscape, we feel compelled to make them part of the story,” he writes. Kostow began as a philosophizing teenage fry cook in Highland Park, Ill. (“elbow-deep in seasoned flour and raw chicken”), and slowly climbed the ladder: working 9 a.m. to midnight in France; handpicking produce at Chino Farms in Rancho Santa Fe for Trey Foshee; sous cheffing under Daniel Humm at San Francisco’s Campton Place. He lived in a prefab house behind tiny Chez TJ in Mountain View and garnered much attention for his two Michelin stars, all before he decamped to Meadowood and won three. Over the past seven years, he has transformed the resort into a culinary destination. He now has a wife, Martina, a daughter, Daisy, and a book. A New Napa Cuisine isn’t your typical restaurant cookbook. Shot by Peden+Munk and filled with essays, it’s a documentary-like glimpse—mornings in the light-dappled garden; foraging and frogging; designing pottery. Development began about four years ago, when Kostow set out to unearth Napa’s stories, people and places. CONTINUED ON PAGE 216


©2014 SHREVE & CO

Shreve & Co

Discover y is a

DESTINATION. With more than 50 jewelry designers and timepiece masters, Shreve & Co. is a destination 160 years in the making.

POST & GRANT, SAN FRANCISCO • STANFORD SHOPPING CENTER, PALO ALTO SHREVE.COM | 800-5-SHREVE


MENU

LOS ANGELES

REAL DEAL

Gluten-free that doesn’t resemble cardboard: cookies from Rosewood Pantry, available at Joan’s On Third (which is also opening soon in Studio City). rosewood pantry.com.

GENIUS BAR

SAN DIEGO

Menu (Bits) FROM ABOVE

Seafood platter. The buildout of a 1920s vintage wrought-iron studio.

7605 ½ Beverly Blvd., Los Angeles, 323-591-1664; thecocktaillabla.com.

shell out

Together with chef Jason McLeod and the folks behind Craft & Commerce, Ironside Fish & Oyster is the latest project to hit San Diego as it turns a culinary corner. Fabrication/design studio Basile has made over a Little Italy warehouse with a raw bar gone industrial maritime glam aesthetic, complete with hex tiles, copper-topped tables, curvaceous steel, portholelike fixtures and hefty white marble counters. All this, and you might not even notice—it’s the tower of fries accompanying the lobster roll, the beerbraised mussels, and the in-house bakery that get all the attention. 1654 India St., S.D., 619-269-3033; ironsidefishandoyster.com.

SOUTH OF THE BORDER

N

ot everyone has an abuela to call in an emergency. Luckily, within this fall’s crop of cookbooks, two titles indulge regional Mexican cookery—one by way of San Francisco’s Mission—with well-tested methods and authentic results: Tacolicious ($22, Ten Speed Press) RECIPE TO TRY El Jefe’s Glove-Box Recado. • Mexico: The Cookbook ($50, Phaidon) RECIPE TO TRY Zucchini Pipian.

C 136 SEPTEMBER 2014

ROSEWOOD PANTRY: ESTEBAN SCHIMPF. IRONSIDE FISH & OYSTER: LYUDMILA ZOTOVA. THE COCKTAIL LAB: ERIC TREIBER

Source anything from spicy ginger shrub to Pacific Pickle Works elixirs at the home bartender’s new secret weapon, The Cocktail Lab.


El Encanto


MENUharvest

ST. HELENA

Looking Foxy

Chef Ryder Zetts hails from Michelin-starred Solbar in Calistoga.

The Farmer & the Fox at Cairdean Estate.

SONOMA COUNTY

SPICY NOTES If bourbon barrels can lend woodsy complexity to maple syrup, then what for sriracha? Small-batch maker Jolene Collins has infused petite sirah and zinfandel from Joel Peterson of Ravenswood into special editions of her JoJo’s Sriracha chili sauces. $14; ravenswoodwinery.com.

Menu (Bits) ST. HELENA

Standard Fare

SANTA BARBARA

TRAILBLAZERS The Santa Barbara Wine Collective showcases bottles from Eric Railsback, Ernst Storm, Justin Willett and Dustin Wilson. 131 Anacapa St., santabarbarawinecollective.com S.B.; santabarbarawinecollective.com. 2012 Vallin Rosé, Santa Ynez Valley, $24.

Kith and Kin

Following a series of Ken Fulkdesigned opening events, Hamel Family Wines continues the fun with its impressive portfolio of estate Bordeaux-style blends and cabernet, grenache and zinfandel—all crafted under the watchful eyes of winemaker Martha McClellan (Harlan Estate, Sloan Estate, Checkerboard Estate) and John Hamel. 15401 Sonoma Hwy., Sonoma, 707-9965800; hamelfamilywines.com.

Gould Evans architects and Angela Free collaborated on the project.

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ver the summer, Auberge Resorts assumed ownership of the gorgeous Backendesigned French Blue and installed chef Ryder Zetts (Solbar) at the helm. There—whether duck confit or lemon ricotta pancakes—Archetype’s the name, and for good reason. 1429 Main St., St. Helena, 707-968-9200; archetypenapa.com.

CAIRDEAN ESTATE: CAROLINE PAPP. ARCHETYPE: CHLOE JACKMAN PHOTOGRAPHY. S.B. WINE COLLECTIVE: ANDREW SCHONEBERGER PHOTOGRAPHY. HAMEL FAMILY WINES: BRUCE DAMONTE

Bay Area chef Joseph Humphrey has finally landed in Napa Valley at the much-awaited Cairdean Estate. In addition to Eric Blasen landscapes, look for Nicole Hollis-designed The Farmer & The Fox, Butterscots deli, Rosgal Mercantile and two tasting rooms—one for members and one for the public. 3111 St. Helena Hwy. N., St. Helena, 707-968-5434; cairdeanestate.com.


SImon Outlets


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Animal group wine director Helen Johannesen. RIGHT Reds included a GevreyChambertin and Savigny-lèsBeaune. Flowers by Hollyflora.

Uncorked

Heather Taylor and Helen Johannesen host a backyard preview to celebrate Animal’s new wine shop BY ALISON CLARE STEINGOLD PHOTOGRAPHED BY NANCY NEIL

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ew occasions call for the elusive mulberry. After all, they’re messy, the bushes are prickly and the yield is low. But when linen designer and respected tastemaker Heather Taylor started planning a dinner with Helen Johannesen, Animal group wine director, Taylor says one of the first calls was to florist Holly Vesecky (Hollyflora): “Her mom lives on a huge farm in Ojai. They picked them the day before and drove them down.” The duo gathered their creative posse for a preview of Johannesen’s new shop, situated within Vinny Dotolo and Jon Shook’s forthcoming project (across from Animal in Los Angeles). “Helen’s” will offer retail wine and delivery as well as indulge her passion for educating collectors. (Don’t let her sandy curls and fascination with fashion fool you; this exuberant sommelier has a deep knowledge that goes far beyond marquee labels.) Beneath twinkling lights in Taylor’s ivy-enclosed backyard, a farmhouse table was set with Taylor’s stylish embroidered placemats and Heath Ceramics plates. Hollyflora arrangements mingled dahlias and pale-pink pomegranates, while soft white sheepskin protected against the evening chill. And you know you’re in for something special when star potter Adam Silverman lends platters and pitchers from his personal collection. Though Trois Mec spin-off Petit Trois would open the following day, Dotolo arrived to cook family-style dishes from the yet-to-be-named venture with Johannesen: an Italian concept that will focus on colorful salads, pastas and gluten-free options. Conversation drifts in and out as salads circle the table—among them a green garlic Caesar with market lettuces, Idyllwild cheese and bread crumbs; chili-flecked beets and oranges; and a cazuela brimming with gluten-free eggplant marinara. After vintage Champagne and snappy Bandol, Johannesen introduces a trio of complex whites from France, Italy and Austria. “They’re hot to buy—not just to drink but to collect,” she says of a chenin blanc from a producer she recently visited in Saumur—one whose small parcels are aged, she recounts, in a cellar where troglodytes once resided. She swirls. “It’s got an electric, subtle honey coating, so different from Burgundy, which is so much more classical.” Later, as friends linger around the fire pit, the cheesecake disappears, the mountain of berries dwindles, the Gevrey-Chambertin and Savigny-lès-Beaune drop below shoulder. All, of course, telltales of a most successful evening. animalrestaurant.com. •

Menu (Bits)

Host Heather Taylor sets the table; pitchers by Adam Silverman; linens by Heather Taylor Home. RIGHT Marinated tomato with burrata and basil. A late-summer evening in the backyard. Chef Vinny Dotolo proffers marinated olives alongside “Mike’s” fresh focaccia. Golden beets and oranges with white balsamic and fennel pollen.

FROM TOP


The Grand del Mar


MONIQUELHUILLIER.COM

Monique Lhullier

new york

los angeles


TRAVEL From Paris With Love Creative Director Nicolas Ghesquière reflects on his proudest moment: his Fall/Winter 2014 debut collection for French fashion house Louis Vuitton

Nicolas Ghesquière (top right) inside his atelier layered with bust forms, fabric swatches and sketches. TOP LEFT A view of the Seine River in Paris.

CREDITS

LOUIS VUITTON (7): GERARD UFÉRAS. PARIS LANDSCAPE: PHOTOCREO MICHAL BEDNAREK

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EDITED BY JENNY MURRAY

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icolas Ghesquière, French-born fashion designer and creative director for Louis Vuitton, is used to being in the spotlight.

The morning of his Fall/Winter 2014 runway show at Cour Carrée in the Louvre, the gracious tastemaker—a past recipient of the Womenswear Designer of the Year Award and former creative director of

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Balenciaga—was compelled to put his feelings of anticipation on paper: “Today is a new day. A big day. You are about to witness my first fashion show for Louis Vuitton. Words cannot

express exactly how I am feeling at this moment...Above all, immense joy at stylistic expression is at one with the Louis Vuitton philosophy. The proud legacy. The inspiring history that looks to the future and to the world. The quest for authenticity and innovation. The desire for timelessness. Does not every designer ultimately seek to create something timeless? I salute the work of Marc Jacobs, whose legacy I wholeheartedly hope to honour. And I thank you for being here to share this moment with me. Thanks to all of you who have helped me to tell this new story and who make Louis Vuitton what it is, and especially to those who work with me. Thanks to everyone who is here on this day, this morning. Right now.” —Nicolas Ghesquière, March 5

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Ghesquière and his design team add finishing touches to the new collection. TOP LEFT The Louis Vuitton store on Paris’ Champs-Élysées.

LOUIS VUITTON (5): GERARD UFÉRAS. PARIS STORE: TRUCIC/SHUTTERSTOCK.COM

being here, in the knowledge that my


Santa Monica Place


TRAVEL

Bon Voyage CLOCKWISE FROM ABOVE

Travel (Bits)

Precious Cargo Longchamp’s creative director, Sophie Delafontaine, brings a modern edge to the Parisian line with the new Le Pliage Heritage collection. South Coast Plaza, 3333 S. Bristol Le Pliage Heritage St., Costa Mesa, handbag 714-436-1963; in Ambre, $1,270. us.longchamp.com.

SUNSEEKERS

Originally founded by entrepreneur Guglielmo Tabacchi in 1934, Italian eyewear emporium Safilo is celebrating its 80 years in style with a novel capsule collection by Marc Newson and an anniversary gala at the Peggy Guggenheim Collection museum in Venice, Italy, this month. The multifaceted design/ manufacturing/distribution company gained acclaim with its Hollywood-inspired glasses in the ’50s—and now offers looks from Céline, Dior and Gucci along with five signature house brands. safilo.com. FROM TOP Marc

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Jacobs, $325. Bottega Veneta, $525, Solstice Sunglasses. Céline, $435.

WRITTEN BY MEGAN MEYER. GEORGE ESQUIVEL: EVAN SUNG. BOTTEGA VENETA FRAME: MOR WEIZMAN

Le Postcard founder Stephanie Steinman. Stylist Jessica de Ruiter with her daughter, James. Designer George Esquivel. Model Carolyn Murphy. The site features getaway guides, style and beauty tips and more.

Los Angeles-based travel writer and C contributor Stephanie Steinman puts her frequent-flier miles to good use with Le Postcard, a new website detailing the far-flung vacations and travel habits of stylish jet-setters. “I love to see the way others travel, but from a more personal angle,” Steinman explains. “I want to hear from friends about a great restaurant or not-to-be-missed beach or gelateria.” In addition to sharing her own tips, Steinman taps her inner circle to weigh in. Look for L.A. designer Clare Vivier’s favorite finds in Seoul, fashion editor Shiona Turini’s suggestions for tagine tasting in Morocco and a tip sheet for go-to carry-ons by George Esquivel, the Orange County-based creative director for Tumi luggage. “Traveling really does recharge and energize you…it feeds your soul,” Steinman says. “Seeing the world makes you feel humble and grateful and inspired, all at the same time.” lepostcard.com.


Jumpstart


Lowell Hotel

2 8 E A S T S I X T Y T H I R D S T R E E T, N E W Y O R K , N E W Y O R K 212 838 1400 R E S E RV A T I O N S @ L O W E L L H O T E L . C O M W W W. L O W E L L H O T E L . C O M


CULTURE Cool as Ice Sonoma-based chanteuse Lia Ices debuts a worldly new album

WRITTEN BY MEGAN MEYER. BRIAN BOWEN SMITH/COPIOUS

Culture (Opener)

Lia Ices’ new album, Ices, drops Sept. 16.

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CULTURE

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or Chicago-born singer/songwriter/producer Lia Ices, the idea of “going west” not only inspired novel feelings of freedom, positivity and openness, but a new album as well, Ices, due out this month. “I want people to feel good when they listen to these songs...for the album to take them somewhere—that’s what it does for me,” she says. During the 10-track LP’s two-year production, Ices and her twin brother, Eliot, went to new depths to achieve the sound they wanted—experimenting with everything from hip-hop beats and Pakistani pop to sympathetic magic—and new heights as Ices traveled between her previous home in Hudson Valley, N.Y., to a recording studio in Atlanta, to rice paddy fields in Japan as well as to Woodstock, Ga., Los Angeles and, finally, Northern California. “Needless to say,” she explains, “it was an epic journey.” Though she has settled for a moment in Sonoma with boyfriend Andrew Mariani of Scribe Winery, whom she oft “helps with wine drinking,” Ices won’t stay still for long with upcoming shows in New York, L.A. and San Francisco along with a U.S. tour with Phantogram starting later this month, then, she adds, “to Europe, hopefully Japan and outerspace.” Available on itunes.com; liaices.com.

Back to the Future A preliminary redesign for LACMA’s new

under their new ated the album other, Eliot, cre br r he d . an ius s tar Ice any, Benny Sagit production comp

CATWALK CULTURE Several new works by John Baldessari— including this signed fashion-minded screen print—are now exclusively available at WeHo’s Gemini G.E.L. geminigel.com.

Peter Zumthor, perhaps best known for the Therme Vals project, won the Pritzker Prize in 2009.

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John Baldessari signing prints in his Venice studio. BELOW Baldessari’s The News: Elderly Woman Slicing Apple..., 2014.

LACMA: ATELIER PETER ZUMTHOR AND PARTNER. BALDESSARI (2): COURTESY OF BALDESSARI

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campus from Swiss architect Peter Zumthor reveals a tar pit-inspired structure atop glass stilts stretching more than 700 feet across. Director Michael Govan is gunning for completion by 2023. lacma.org.


w w w. c s o c i a l f r o n t . c o m

THE PLACE TO SEE AND BE SEEN

C Social Front

C S OCI AL F R ONT Online Daily Diary Postings and Californiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Upcoming Events


CULTURE

Light and Space

FROM TOP An exhibit at David Kordansky’s former space. Mary Weatherford at LA><ART standing beside Ruby I (Thrifty Mart), 2012. love forever (cave) for MW, 2012, LACMA.

Artist Mary Weatherford is having a moment. And if the fact that her luminous Flashe oil paintings appear in both LACMA’s new group show, “Variations,” and MoMa’s forthcoming December survey, “The Forever Now,” doesn’t convince you of this, then perhaps the raves she received for her recent solo show, “Los Angeles,” at the David Kordansky Gallery (see “New Digs,” below) will. Need further proof? At press time, she was unreachable at an artist retreat in Mexico. And the surest sign that someone is in demand is that they’re off the grid. The Ojai native has been prolific since the ’80s, but it was her 2012 “Bakersfield Project,” a series of abstract, color-swathed canvases that take cues from modernist Helen Frankenthaler and are finished with neon strips of light, that electrified the art world. The pieces prompted Robert Faggen, Claremont McKenna College’s director of the Gould Center for Humanistic Studies, to tap Weatherford for an on-campus installation: a 117-by-234-inch mural (due to be christened with an open-to-the-public event on Sept. 16). Weatherford began by steeping herself in her setting. “It’s a long process of assessing the place and reacting to it,” Faggen observes. “She’s playing with paint and light in a way that’s magical—the neon is not about nostalgia,” he adds. Indeed, for her, it’s the future that’s bright. claremontmckenna.edu.

Culture (Bits)

Following a widely praised show at Versailles, Gagosian Gallery in Beverly Hills hosts Giuseppe Penone’s first solo exhibition on the West Coast. The Italian sculptor expands on the Arte Povera movement, incorporating elements of the natural world. Sept. 5-Oct. 18; gagosian.com.

NEW DIGS

Tripling the size of its former Culver City locale, David Kordansky Gallery’s new mid-Wilshire space bows with an exhibit from New York-based FROM ABOVE David Kordansky. conceptual artist Rashid Johnson’s Ride On, 2012. Rashid Johnson. Sept. 13–Oct. 29; davidkordanskygallery.com. Albero Porta—Cedro/Door Tree—Cedar, 2012.

EXHIBITION (3): RAMONA TRENT. GAGOSIAN: TADZIO. KORDANSKY PORTRAIT: FREDRIK NILSEN

Natural Instincts


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Obtain the Property Report required by Federal law and read it before signing anything. No Federal agency has judged the merits or value, if any, of this property. WARNING: THE CALIFORNIA DEPARTMENT OF REAL ESTATE HAS NOT INSPECTED, EXAMINED OR QUALIFIED THIS OFFERING. This site is

not intended to be an offer to sell nor a solicitation of offers to buy real estate in Ward Village development residents of Connecticut, Idaho, New York, New Jersey, and Oregon, or to residents of any other jurisdiction where prohibited by law. Ward Village is a proposed planned master development that does not yet exist. Any depictions do not represent the amenities or facilities in Ward Village and should not be relied upon in deciding to purchase or lease an interest in the development. Ward Village is a proposed planned master development in Honolulu, Hawaii that does not yet exist. Photos and drawings and other visual depictions in this advertisement are for illustrative purposes only and do not represent amenities or facilities in Ward Village and should not be relied upon in deciding to purchase or lease an interest in the development. The Developer makes no guarantee, representation or warranty whatsoever that the developments, facilities or improvements depicted will ultimately appear as shown. This is not intended to be an offering or solicitation of sale. Exclusive Project Broker Coldwell Banker Pacific Properties LLC. Copyright ©2014. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.


CULTURE

FROM FAR LEFT Kay Sekimachi at home. Bob Stocksdale and Sekimachi, 1992. The Berkeley home workshop.

Two of a Kind

L

ike other artistic power couples—Charles and Ray Eames, Frida Kahlo and Diego Rivera, or even John Lennon and Yoko Ono—the seminal work of Bob Stocksdale (1913-2003), the father of American wood turning, and master fiber artist and weaver Kay Sekimachi (1926-) proved that they’re better together. After World War II, Stocksdale, who grew up on a farm in Indiana, moved to California and bought a Victorian duplex in South Berkeley where he set about creating seemingly impossible-to-turn bowls and furniture of diseased and rare woods. Sekimachi began her creative career with origami and art classes offered while her family was in a Japanese internment camp, eventually attending California College of the Arts and becoming a beacon of Berkeley’s contemporary fiber movement. This month, the Mingei International Museum in San Diego hosts “In the Realm of Nature,” a retrospective look at the couple’s 30-year artistic dialogue. Sekimachi’s translucent sculptural hangings and room dividers, vibrant scrolls and delicate boxes of skeletal leaves are seen amongst Stocksdale’s wooden masterpieces. As curator Signe Mayfield says, “It’s a true marriage of form.” Sept. 13; mingei.org. •

Culture (Bits)

FROM CENTER LEFT

Sekimachi’s Study for 3-D Hanging, c. 1980, and Asian Willow, 1998. Her current jewelry projects. Stocksdale’s M’Pingo (Tanzania) Bowl with “The Great Wave,” 1999.

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INTERIOR (2) AND CURRENT JEWELRY PROJECTS: LESLIE WILLIAMSON. B&W PORTRAIT: CHRISTOPHER DUBE. EXHIBITION PIECES(3): M. LEE MERRILL

A closer look at the life and work of Berkeley’s most creative couple BY KELSEY McKINNON


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HAILEE’S COMET Effortlessly embracing the world of international celebrity, actress Hailee Steinfeld’s success story was written in the stars

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By Lórien Haynes Photographed by Hilary Walsh

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Dolce & Gabbana dress, $5,995.

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HAILEE STEINFELD’S OPENING GAMBIT IS “MY DOG ATE MY RAY-BANS...”

The actress is explaining the origins of her replacement peach Stella McCartney shades over a burger and fries at her local neighborhood grill in Agoura Hills, and the effect is part studious 17-year-old (whose mom is shopping next door at Restoration Hardware), part Academy Award-nominated style star—both of which apply. She’s fresh from the Baton Rouge set of Pitch Perfect II—“It was like being in a sorority!” she gushes—and is, in her words, “pausing for breath” during a rare moment of calm in the lead-up to the release of a staggering six features coming out in the next 12 months. Born and bred in Thousand Oaks, Steinfeld knew she wanted to be an actress from the age of 8, and got her start modeling for Gap, Guess and Nike. After a student film debut in Cameron Sawyer’s short She’s a Fox, her breakthrough came in 2010 when she beat 15,000 other 13-year-olds in an open audition to be cast as the fiercely stubborn frontier gal Mattie Ross out to avenge her father’s death in the Coen brothers’ remake of the 1969 film True Grit. The performance earned Steinfeld an Oscar nod, and was the creative turning point directly responsible for her hefty upcoming slate: She stars alongside Brit Marling in The Keeping Room, an indie thriller, which premieres at the Toronto Film Festival in September, followed by Pitch Perfect II scheduled for a May release. Then there is the coming-of-age drama Ten Thousand Saints with Ethan Hawke, the action-adventure-comedy Barely Lethal with Jessica Alba, the action thriller Term Life with Vince Vaughn, and the American Western drama The Homesman with Meryl Streep and Hilary Swank. Given Steinfeld’s workload, it’s not surprising that she’s gasping for air. “The world went on without me,” she says. “I need my friends to fill in the gaps, my dad to take me on bike rides and my mom to steal my shoes!” The innocent, devoutly normal wish list has an ever-so-slightly jarring effect, and not just because starlets of Steinfeld’s age tend to be grouped into black-and-white categories—the ones falling out of limos and marked for off-the-rails watch, and the ones who aren’t. Her groundedness is noteworthy for its extrawholesome quality. This is a girl who loves to clock some “me” time in her bedroom (which she characterizes as the color of Neapolitan ice cream), whose current to-do list contains items such as “investigate YogaGlo” and “work on Pinterest mood board”—the latter of which is filled with decidedly timeless and upstanding muses: Kate Middleton, Jackie O. and Grace Kelly. “I love how fashion history repeats itself,” she says. “How the same styles re-emerge in different incarnations.” Steinfeld’s off-camera girlishness is complemented by a star-is-born presence on the red carpet akin to that of contemporaries like Elle Fanning and Emma Watson. (“I love how she puts an edge on things,” she says admiringly of Watson.) Steinfeld began working with stylist Karla Welch (who dresses Zooey Deschanel, Olivia Wilde and Michelle Williams) during her 2011 Oscar nomination—the custom Marchesa gown the pair selected for the ceremony helped to solidify her place on the fashion map. “It was very princess-y and pink,” she remembers fondly. For the Golden Globes the same year she wore a cream, floor-length sheath gown by Prabal Gurung that got her on Vanity Fair’s “Best Dressed List”—the only frock in a sea of options that didn’t look “too old” for the then 14-year-old. (The choice led to an ongoing friendship with Gurung, who took Steinfeld as his date to the Met Ball this year.) She was embraced by the industry like a greyhound out of the gate: tapped to be the face of Miu Miu in 2011—she has become a front-row fixture at the brand’s shows—and awarded Max Mara’s Face of the Future Award in 2013. CONTINUED ON PAGE 216

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Valentino dress, price upon request. Oscar de la Renta pumps, $1,765. Van Cleef & Arpels ring, $9,500.

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HAIR: LAINI REEVES AT SOMETHING ARTISTS. MAKEUP: RACHEL GOODWIN USING CHANEL MAKEUP AT THE MAGNET AGENCY. MANICURE: MARISA CARMICHAEL FOR NARS. TAILOR: SUSIE KOURINIAN. ASSOCIATE FASHION EDITOR: ANNINA MISLIN. STYLIST ASSISTANT: ERICA CLOUD. FASHION INTERN: FIONA PARK. SEE SHOPPING GUIDE FOR MORE DETAILS, PAGE 217

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Vera Wang dress, $2,495. Sandro boots, $755. Loree Rodkin ring, price upon request, net-a-porter.com. OPPOSITE Miu Miu coat, $2,740. MAKEUP Chanel Vitalumière Aqua foundation, $45, Joues Contraste blush in Innocence, $45, Les 4 Ombres eyeshadow in Tissé Riviera, $61, and Le Jour de Chanel face care, $85, chanel.com. Hourglass Ambient powder in Golden Beige, $45, hourglass cosmetics.com. Votre Vu Arch de Triumph brow gel in Dark Brown, $24, votrevu.com. Givenchy Parad’eyes Fluid Eye Liner in Dream in Black, $30, Ellis Faas Milky Lips in Nude Pink, $35, sephora.com.C 00


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From sop hist to varsity icated trainers blues the seaso , nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sportswe ar hits th  top e court, tra ck and fi eld

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Fendi top and shorts, price upon request. Tiffany & Co. earrings, $175. Elsa Peretti速 rings, from $250, Tiffany & Co. FASHION EDITOR: ANNINA MISLIN

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Todâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sweater, $945. Vince shorts, $245. Nike running shoes, $120. Dior watch, $3,400. OPPOSITE Monique Lhuillier top, $695. Eres swimsuit top, $205.

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Louis Vuitton dress, $3,990, belt, $1,320, and earring, price upon request. OPPOSITE Prada sweater, $1,810. Off-White c/o Virgil Abloh bra, $170. Vhernier earrings, $4,700.

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DKNY anorak, $495. Eres swimsuit, $475. Elsa Peretti® necklace, $1,450, Tiffany & Co. OPPOSITE Céline coat, $4,100, and top, $2,150. Ray-Ban sunglasses, $220. Vhernier necklace and ring, $6,250. Elsa Peretti® ring, $250, Tiffany & Co.

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MODEL: MICHELE OUELLET AT ELITE MODELS. MAKEUP: KATHY JEUNG AT THE MAGNET AGENCY USING TOM FORD BEAUTY. HAIR: MICHAEL LONG AT THE MAGNET AGENCY USING ORIBE. MANICURIST: SARAH CHUE FOR ABTP. STYLIST ASSISTANT: SHADI BECCAI. FASHION INTERN: FIONA PARK. SEE SHOPPING GUIDE FOR MORE DETAILS, PAGE 217

Dior dress, $2,350. OPPOSITE Balenciaga sweater, $3,750. MAKEUP Lancer™ The Method: Nourish cream moisturizer, $125. Jouer Matte Moisture Tint, $38. Tom Ford Beauty Cheek Color in Savage, $57. Chanel Les 4 Ombres eye shadow in Raffinement, $61. Tom Ford Beauty Lip Color Sheer in In The Buff and Sweet Spot, $49.


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HEDI SLIMANE

HEDI SLIMANE IS AS MUCH the provocative

genius behind French fashion house Saint Laurent as he is an impassioned visual diarist of California’s underground rock scene. Since moving to Los Angeles in 2007—in an effort to focus on his photography after leaving his home and job in Paris as Dior Homme’s creative director—the intensely private and music-obsessed French designer, who controversially relocated the Saint Laurent design studio from Paris to L.A. in 2012, has captured with his camera scores of bona fide stars including Courtney Love and Brian Wilson as well as indie acts including Orange, CA-based songwriter Rex Osterkamp and Allah-Las lead singer Miles Michaud. (Haven’t heard of those last two yet? If Slimane’s track record for coolspotting West Coast-bred upand-comers like It songstress Sky Ferreira is any indication, you will soon.) This month, a carefully curated selection of Slimane’s romantic, raw portraits of rock ’n’ roll rebels C 176

goes on display at the Fondation Pierre BergéYves Saint Laurent in Paris. Titled “Sonic,” the hauntingly beautiful exhibit, which will be published in a book of the same name, features black-and-white prints of artists like genderbender Ariel Pink in his unadorned Echo Park living room, San Francisco musician Chris Owens (who also played a large role in the designer’s 2011 solo show at MOCA), and twins Wyatt and Fletcher Shears of band The Garden who have moonlighted as models for Saint Laurent’s men’s shows in Paris. (More California love: Slimane has commissioned talents like L.A. punk group No Age and Bay Area rocker Sam Flax to compose his exhibition and runway soundtracks.) Slimane blurs the boundaries of fashion, music and photography to the point of decimation, so that all that is left is his singular, glorious universe. Lucky us that, for now, the center of that galaxy is right here. Sept. 18, 2014Jan. 11, 2015; fondation-pb-ysl.net. •

SLIMANE PORTRAIT: Y.R, MEMPHIS, AUG. 2013. ALL OTHERS: HEDI SLIMANE COURTESY OF ALMINE RECH GALLERY

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WYATT AND FLETCHER The Shears brothers of The Garden, Paris, Jan. 18, 2013

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ARIELâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S LIVING ROOM Ariel Pink, Echo Park


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CHRISTOPHER AT HEDI’S HOUSE Christopher Owens, Beverly Hills, May 2011

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REXX WITH CAR Rex Osterkamp, Orange, Aug. 13, 2013


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BEDECKED WITH COLORFUL POP ART AND FASHION-FORWARD ACCENTS,


Original Andy Warhol lithographs and a Pucci rug keep company with Ostergaard chairs. OPPOSITE John Eshaya in the garden of his Palm Springs home.

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JOHN ESHAYA’S SECOND HOME IN PALM SPRINGS IS ONE PLAYFUL PAD BY HEATHER JOHN FOGARTY PHOTOGRAPHED BY DOUGLAS FRIEDMAN


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Eero Saarinen chairs and a Paul Evans dining table beneath a Murano chandelier discovered in a Palm Springs vintage shop.

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F A SPACE CAN SUM up its owner’s personality, and fashion and interiors philosophy all at once, John Eshaya’s Palm Springs living room-cum-roller skating rink, where Russell Young and Andy Warhol lithographs line the walls, is where high fashion collides with comfort and anything goes. “I often wear roller skates around the pool,” Eshaya says. “One day I had them on and started skating around the living room. Now I use it as a TV room and a roller skating room!” You could say Eshaya has been on a roll for some time now. The Los Angeles-based fashion veteran spent 24 years at Fred Segal Melrose, climbing the ranks from salesperson to creative director and buyer, and discovering labels, many of which were founded by friends, such as Citizens of Humanity, Juicy Couture, Trina Turk and Vince, before leaving the company in 2008 to focus solely on his cult T-shirt and denim line, JET (John Eshaya Tees)—a favorite with the likes of Jessica Alba, Nicole Richie and Reese Witherspoon. When he’s not dressing his loyal celebrity clientele, Eshaya escapes to his midcentury desert retreat, a shrine to many of the designers and artists who have influenced his career. “I’ve been coming to Palm Springs since high school,” Eshaya says. “For me, it’s synonymous with vacation. It equals fun.” Eshaya first laid eyes on his digs while driving around the Vista Las Palmas neighborhood almost a decade ago. “The minute I saw it, we were in escrow,” says the designer, who also owns a bungalow in Larchmont Village. “The gentleman who built the house in 1964 was a Japanese holistic doctor and had a very chic, modernist Eastern aesthetic. I fell in love with the original terrazzo around the pool—only two houses in Palm Springs have one.” Eshaya’s casual aesthetic, the designer calls it “comfortable and unintimidating,” is punctuated with exuberant splashes of color and pop art. “All the color gives the house a casual summer vacation feel,” he says. Signed Warhol lithographs, including his prized Elizabeth Taylor, hang in the living room, with additional works from the artist throughout the house. “Warhol was the first artist I really loved, and now I’m grown-up with the real thing!” Eshaya says, with wonder. The designer’s art collection also includes works by Banksy, David LaChapelle,

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Takashi Murakami and Robert Rauschenberg, but a Warhol print of Marilyn Monroe that hangs above a Union Jack-painted bureau in the entryway stands out as his personal favorite. “I found Marilyn on top of a trash can in New York,” he says. “Who would throw that away? Whether it costs $70,000 or it’s free, it’s still art.” Eshaya embraces a similarly high-low approach with his furnishings, mixing flea market finds (vintage sculptures and crystal chandeliers) with runway-endorsed pieces. “I go crazy when a fashion house does a home collection,” he says, citing his cache of 30 Pucci towels, pillows and a rare rug that Laudomia Pucci (daughter of Emilio Pucci) commissioned for Eshaya. He also collects Chanel, Missoni and Gucci Home accents. In fact, nearly all of his furniture has a six-degrees-of-fashion provenance. Around the pool, a Missoni for Target sectional sits beneath the shade of a bottlebrush tree. Inside, juxtaposed against a Union Jack-painted bureau in the dramatic mirrored entryway, two Marie Antoinette-style chairs are upholstered in a camouflage print covered with Declaration of Independence graffiti that fashion designer Stephen Sprouse created for Knoll Textiles. In the dining room, a photo of Naomi Campbell wearing an Alaïa houndstooth dress inspired Eshaya to recover the set of vintage Eero Saarinen dining chairs in a matching cotton fabric. A tower of orange Hermès boxes stretches 8 feet high in a corner of the TV room. “I just started stacking,” Eshaya says. “One year it was my Christmas tree, and I draped lights all over it. Now it’s a sculpture.” Eshaya hopes to spend more weekends this fall recharging in Palm Springs following a particularly hectic spring. In April, he opened his flagship JET boutique on Beverly Boulevard in West Hollywood, which features the JET label as well as vintage accessories from Chanel and Louis Vuitton, and the designer’s first capsule collection of menswear. “The idea behind JET has always been to make a woman’s favorite piece, whether it’s the sweater she always wears or the first T-shirt she grabs,” he says. “JET is really a California lifestyle line: a classic, comfortable look. It’s like this house—it has cool pieces, but even if you’re wet out of the pool, it’s OK to sit on a Tom Ford for Gucci chair.” •

FROM ABOVE In the living room, a Warhol above the fireplace plays off the Tom Ford for Gucci rug. Eshaya powder coated the existing pine cabinets in the kitchen in gray, and hung a painting of Madonna as Evita above the sink. OPPOSITE The mirrored entryway acts as a backdrop for Eshaya’s pop art collection.

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“I’VE BEEN COMING TO PALM SPRINGS SINCE HIGH SCHOOL,” ESHAYA SAYS. “FOR ME, IT’S SYNONYMOUS WITH VACATION. IT EQUALS FUN.”

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A Russell Young screen print of Jane Fonda watches over the expansive TV room, where Pucci pillows line custom white leather daybeds. A gray fiberglass Cappellini daybed painted with orange hibiscus sits beside an oversized Karim Rashid pink coffee table. In the corner, Eshaya created a sculpture from stacked Hermès boxes.

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FROM LEFT Rajapur

paisley wallpaper from Cole & Son brightens the guest room. The Jacuzzi room features original pink marble walls, a chandelier from the Rose Bowl Flea Market and Chanel towels. OPPOSITE Missoni for Target patio furniture flanks the original terrazzo swimming pool.

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Photographer Claiborne Swanson Frank frames up a series of hotly tipped talent, and shares exclusive images from her new book, Young Hollywood By Melissa Goldstein “HOLLYWOOD IS MOVEMENT,” says photographer Claiborne Swanson Frank. “It’s about going somewhere, becoming someone and arriving.” To underline her point, the Vogue alumna chose an image of a daisy-swim-capped Isabel Lucas—poised to drive off into the credits-rolling sunset in a vintage Corvette—as the cover and opening statement for her new book, Young Hollywood ($75, Assouline). A collection of saturated portraits of emerging talents snapped in heritage-laden, Los Angeles-area locales (from a luminescent Dakota Johnson amidst the roses of the historic Virginia Robinson Gardens in Beverly Hills, to a Barbarella-esque Amber Heard dwarfing the city skyline at the iconic Stahl House in the Hollywood Hills), the momentous project took shape soon after Swanson Frank’s relocation to L.A. from New York two years ago. The photographer already had a hit to her name with 2012’s celebrated title American Beauty, which features personal friends including Marissa Mayer and Jenna Lyons, but amassing a cast of next-big-things proved a different beast entirely. “I had no experience in the industry,” she says. “But fear can be motivating if it propels you instead of paralyzes you. And the actresses I shot were in the same space in their careers—running on hope—so we shared a powerful common ground.” Fashion designer Michael Kors fell in love with Swanson Frank’s initial concept, and signed on as a sponsor. “All of the images have this realness to them. They don’t feel staged; they feel captured,” says Kors, who wrote the foreword and opened his archive to provide much of the wardrobe. “And yet they are still out of reach—which I think is what we want from Hollywood.” It’s Swanson Frank’s ability to synthesize the Technicolor-tinged fantasy with the naked ambition and vulnerability of her subjects that comes through. •

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ireland basinger baldwin PA R A D I S E C OV E , M A L I B U

“‘Remember who you are and where you come from’ is my personal mantra. I can’t say what is to come, but I am ready for it. I hope to be successful as a screenwriter, filmmaker, actress, model, and one badass grandma someday.” —Basinger Baldwin in Michael Kors

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“This was one of those portraits where I figured out my formula: It’s very Old Hollywood, but also modern, and I love how it rides the edge while honoring the past in a fresh way.” —Swanson Frank of Horn in Michael Kors

dakota johnson V I R G I N I A R O B I N S O N G A R D E N S , B E V E R LY H I L L S

“Dakota collects vintage dresses so she’s wearing one of her own, and we wrapped this in 20 minutes; she was so raw and poetic, it was easy to capture her.” —Swanson Frank of Johnson in vintage

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imogen poots V I N TAG E A I R S T R E A M , M A L I B U

“At the end of this journey, I hope I had a hell of a good time. It is important to have big eyeballs to take in as much as possible. You really don’t know how long you’ve got.” —Poots in vintage

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ALL MAKEUP: MICHAEL KORS; MICHAELKORS.COM

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amber heard S TA H L H O U S E , H O L LY WO O D H I L L S

“I try to search for roles where the character is not dependent on how she looks...I don’t want to be categorized in any sort of movie archetype. I don’t imagine my work or my life fitting into any kind of standardized path. I’ve always been much more interested in creating my own narrative.” —Heard in vintage

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Tight nit Alyssa Miller layers on autumnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s luxe sweater looks from chunky cable knits and elegant cardigans to finely woven turtlenecks Photographed by Doug Inglish

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Oscar de la Renta sweater, $2,490, Neiman Marcus, and belt, $1,090, Saks Fifth Avenue. Max Mara skirt, $595. Manolo Blahnik heels, $735, Saks Fifth Avenue. Cartier watch, $2,850, Beladora. Calvin Klein socks, $14, nordstrom.com. FASHION EDITOR: SAMANTHA TRAINA

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Donna Karan New York coat, $3,295, Saks Fifth Avenue. OPPOSITE Bottega Veneta sweater, $770. Pendant necklace, $595, Beladora. Cartier ring, $2,390. The Elder Statesman socks, $235.


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Brunello Cucinelli cardigan, $2,370. Altuzarra skirt, $1,195, Saks Fifth Avenue. Cartier necklace, $2,030. Bulgari bracelet, $2,250, Beladora. Signet ring, $495, Beladora. OPPOSITE Michael Kors cardigan, $1,295, and top, $895. Diamond ring, C 00$395, Beladora.


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Todâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sweater, $745. Gucci skirt, $2,500. Joie sandals, $275. OPPOSITE Oscar de la Renta sweater, $2,190.

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Stella McCartney sweater, $1,095, and trousers, $1,230. OPPOSITE Tom Ford top, $1,380. M Missoni skirt, $1,195. Max Mara bag, $795. Bulgari bracelet, $7,350.

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MODEL: ALYSSA MILLER AT IMG MODELS. HAIR: CHARLES McNAIR AT JED ROOT FOR L’ORÉAL PROFESSIONNEL. MAKEUP: DIANE DA SILVA AT JED ROOT USING MAKE UP FOR EVER. MANICURIST: STEPHANIE STONE AT NAILING HOLLYWOOD FOR RGB COSMETICS. ASSOCIATE FASHION EDITOR: ANNINA MISLIN. STYLIST ASSISTANT: SHADI BECCAI. FASHION INTERN: FIONA PARK. SEE SHOPPING GUIDE FOR MORE DETAILS, PAGE 217

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Hilfiger Collection jacket, $790. Brunello Cucinelli sweater, $2,335. Sonia Rykiel skirt, $800. Tabitha Simmons shoes, $595. Falke socks, $15. OPPOSITE Proenza Schouler sweater, $790, Barneys New York. Ralph Lauren Collection skirt, $2,695. Bulgari chain, $1,215, and pendant, $1,550. The Elder Statesman blanket, $3,410. MAKEUP Make Up For Ever HD Invisible Cover Concealer, $29, HD Second Skin Cream Blush, $26, Aqua Cream waterproof eye shadow in 13 Warm Beige, $23, Smoky Lash Extra Black Mascara, $23, Super Lip Gloss, $17, and Rouge Artist Intense Color Lipstick, $20, C 00 makeupforever.com.


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SUSIE CRIPPEN’S RUSTIC HANCOCK PARK ABODE IS A WELCOME EXPRESSION OF THE FASHION DESIGNER’S SINGULAR TAKE ON CALIFORNIA CASUAL

BY AMELIA FLEETWOOD PHOTOGRAPHED BY PAUL RAESIDE C 00


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The industrial wood forms are some of the few things that Crippen brought from her previous home. Stilnovo light from JF Chen. OPPOSITE Refinished Louis the 14th-style sofa by Channon Roe (upholstered in 1950s French army fabric) mixes perfectly with a weathered metal coffee table from C 00 Obsolete in Venice.


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HEN SUSIE CRIPPEN, THE CO-FOUNDER and former creative director of J Brand jeans, now creative director of Crippen, stepped into her Hancock Park house for the first time, she instantly knew she was home. “Get ready to fall in love!” warned the realtor, as she opened the front door of the Susie Crippen secluded, turnkey, 1913 bungalow set back from the street, surrounded and hidden by groves of bamboo. Crippen was immediately attracted to the open floor plan, exposed wood beam ceilings and the light and airy feel (the house was remodeled in the 1980s). She was also struck by the small-town vibe of the Hancock Park neighborhood with its old-fashioned, wide, tree-lined streets, strolling couples and plenty of kids on bikes. Crippen moved in in 2008 and set about making the house her own with the help of her good friend of more than 15 years, design consultant Channon Roe of In the Field Interiors. The two had a mutual friend, and actually lived across the street from each other when they first met. A man of many hats (surfer, actor, designer), Roe, a native Californian, was always keenly interested in interior design. He worked for family friend and famed designer Michael S. Smith in his early days in Los Angeles. At first Roe was hired just to remodel the downstairs powder room, which really served as a barometer for their compatibility in taking on the house in its entirety. It was a success and from there they set their goals: to instill complete calmness into the house, making it comfortable, livable, workable and an unpretentious place to live. “Working with Channon opened my eyes to a whole other level of creativity,” Crippen explains. “Designing clothes is an expression of my aesthetic, pure and simple, which is very similar to the way [we collaborated].” Roe’s unique approach of steering away from any one specific style reads both eclectic and cohesive. Drawing from his early influence of California beach life, he tends to incorporate his favorite iconic time periods in design, namely the ’60s and ’70s. He says, “Mixing the high design and functionality of these midcentury modern pieces with some much older European elements, the house begins to take shape and a great story can be told.” Roe also incorporated natural, earthy elements: cowhides, antlers, leather, weathered metal and plenty of wood. He included Crippen’s lucky number four (the day she was born) throughout the house. He also loves the element of surprise: In her sunroom, he presented her with a sofa by Brazilian designer Percival Lafer as a fait accompli. Crippen was shocked and reluctant at first, but now she admits that it is her favorite thing in the entire house other than her two dogs. Crippen, wearing her favorite, vintage Levi’s, and gray cashmere sweater by Soyer says: “This project was about bringing my taste to life. This house really does look and feel like me!” These days she is hard at work, collaborating with her design team on her new line. Meetings take place at the dining room table, and even the back deck and front porch are jokingly dubbed “conference rooms.” The garage has been turned into the Crippen office/design studio. The house, in its inspiring, tranquil splendor, has actually come to represent all things Crippen—reflecting the clothes she makes and how she lives. “Good design starts with a conversation, and ends as a physical manifestation of that conversation,” says Crippen. “It’s a fascinating process, living in a space and watching it come alive around me. I get to live and work in beautiful surroundings. I am so appreciative of that.” •

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Three midcentury barstools from Nickeyâ&#x20AC;˘Kehoe and a sofa by Percival Lafer from The Window. In the guest room, a midcentury dresser and Noguchi lamp. The number four is found throughout the home. Roe always perfectly mixing: petrified-wood side tables, 19th-century Gustavian stools, an early 20th-century English tufted wing chair with an amazing patina to help bring out the natural elements, a 1920s jewelerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lamp from Galerie Half and a classic Moroccan rug from Lawrence of La Brea. Planters from Rolling Greens and a vintage bench sit poolside.

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CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT Antique silverware gifted from Crippenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mother along with plates from Jar and napkins from Tortoise set the tone for perfect outdoor entertaining. Updated master bathroom complete with a giant clamshell and elegant leaning mirror for decor. Primitive American bench from Obsolete on the porch. Live-edge table custom-made and designed by Roe paired with Gustavian wood dining chairs from Galerie Half for the perfect free form mix of rustic elegance. OPPOSITE Matteo linens mixed with vintage Romanian grain sack textiles as an oversized pillow in place of a headboard in the master bedroom. A 1970s Moroccan rug from Nickeyâ&#x20AC;˘Kehoe.

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FREEDOM FIGHTER CONTINUED FROM PAGE 90

FINISHING TOUCHES CONTINUED FROM PAGE 126

other people would appreciate them,” she explains of Atelilou, a portfolio of “unexpected, unique objects that maybe you wouldn’t necessarily expect to see.” Many objects are exclusive to North America.

Nobody & Co. bibliochaise, available through Atelilou, Santa Monica, atelilou.com.

She displays them in a tiny Santa Monica showroom. The ocean-breeze shoebox off Main Street is decorated in a rather chic black-and-white scheme. Of note, there’s an Adnet-riff circular mirror by Vroonland & Vaandrager, trimmed with glossy, softball-size black beads; and Nobody & Co.’s ingenious boxy bibliochaise covered with slots to hold more than 300 books. (Jacobsen spotted the piece in a Muriel Brandolini book and now represents the designer.) These are big statements for such a small space. Jacobsen says, “I know what I like.” sj-studio.com; atelilou.com. •

Runover

A LEAF OUT OF HIS BOOK CONTINUED FROM PAGE 134

He writes: “I came to realize that these talented people were not in this place alone,

The Restaurant at Meadowood’s wild grape blue cheesecake.

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disconnected. Rather, they are the collective spirit of Old Man Niebaum, of the Chinese laborers whose hands dug the tunnels that still lie beneath Meadowood.” The recipes aren’t for show, and fans have the opportunity to re-create memories from the hallowed restaurant. The canapés, such as the delicate teff pillow and the garden scrapbook, are not forgotten. Neither is the shaved abalone or sunchoke granola. Today, Kostow’s passion for designing with local artisans moves out of the restaurant. “Richard’s depth of knowledge and role as a maker of things lends a bit of historical perspective,” Kostow says of Pope Valley ceramicist Richard Carter. The duo, Eric VanderMolen and Sarah Lonsdale of Remodelista have collaborated on a ceramics line, Carter|Kostow, available this fall. “Things that are happening now, like Carter|Kostow, are really the last page from that [aha] moment.” Even so, Kostow continues to be charmed. “This morning, I was with my forager. We found a road I’d never been on. Napa might have a thin veneer but it has a lot of depth—once you find those turns.” christopherkostow.com. •

HAILEE’S COMET CONTINUED FROM PAGE 160

Not that she takes the art of dress-up, or herself, too seriously. “It’s an opportunity to play,” she quips. And to underline her perspective on the whole thing, she reveals that her own closet is so down-to-earth it’s communal: “Home to my father’s suits and my mother’s shoes,” she says. (The only family member not admitted is the Ray-Ban chewer: her cockerchon puppy, Bruno.) “I get attached to very little,” she adds, on the topic of apparel, though it’s obvious she clings tightly to less tangible things. “Child actors come off as work being their life and doing it 24/7, but I still have those days where it’s totally, like, whatever: shopping, movies, adventures,” she says. To measure her success on this front, look no further than her Twitter account: “My Saturday night consists of ice cream and a one thousand piece puzzle,” she writes. “Yours?” •

BIBLIOCHAISE: JONN COOLIDGE. MEADOWOOD: PEDEN+MUNK

his experiences with a broader audience,” says Haines, who in a 2011 interview with The Bay Citizen likened Ai to a “cross between the Dalai Lama and Bill Murray.” The artist’s desire for a global conversation about freedom, creativity and social justice chimed with FOR-SITE’s belief that art can stimulate a dialogue about such issues, she says. She raised $3 million and pulled the entire show together in just nine months, a complex challenge “when the artist is prohibited from visiting the site,” she adds. Ai, meanwhile, is confident his ideas will come across, though never at the expense of his art. “Being an artist, you have to have a skill to make people understand your message,” Ai says. “At the same time, you want ordinary people who understand the show (to know) it’s art, it’s not just a political statement but an experience through feelings, through shapes, colors, structure. (It’s) important to carry these essential ideas about freedom so that everybody, even children, can appreciate it. We have to make it beautiful, we have to make it fly.” Sept. 27, 2014-April 26, 2015; for-site.org. •


SHOPPING GUIDE ON OUR COVER

Gucci cerulean bonded French plongé long-sleeve leather dress embroidered with in tone 3D triangular glass elements, $6,800, Gucci, Beverly Center, L.A., 310-652-0375; gucci.com. Harry Winston South Sea Pearl Earrings, price upon request, B.H., 310-271-8554.

TABLE OF CONTENTS p.40

Dior purple and blue double-face wool serge dress, $6,800, Dior, B.H., 310-859-4700.

C FASHION GARDEN PARTY p.110

Dior embroidered lambskin clutch, $4,000, Dior, B.H., 310-859-4700. Jimmy Choo pumps, price upon request, jimmychoo.com. Dolce & Gabbana calfskin leather Monica bag, $4,945, select Dolce & Gabbana stores; dolcegabbana.it. Erickson Beamon gold-plated Swarovski Urban Jungle earrings, $530, net-a-porter .com. Erdem yellow flats with ankle strap, price upon request, erdem.com. Dries Van Noten clutch, $2,015, available at Mohawk General Store, L.A., 323-669-1601. Oscar de la Renta resin painted flower Cardinal ring, $195, available at Saks Fifth Avenue, B.H., 310-275-4211.

IN THE ABSTRACT p.112

Etro black resin and rhinestone gold collar necklace, $1,258, Etro, B.H., 310-248-2855. Diane von Furstenberg black chiffon Acorn Moon scarf, $178, Diane von Furstenberg, L.A., 323-951-1947. Giuseppe Zanotti clutch, $1,995, Giuseppe Zanotti, B.H., 310-550-5760. Gianvito Rossi black and tan Bonnie pumps, $650, available at Neiman Marcus, B.H., 310-550-5900. DKNY acrylic and nylon houndstooth backpack, $345, select DKNY stores, dkny.com. Pierre Hardy black and white printed calf hair kitten heels, $735, similar styles available at Bergdorf Goodman, 800-558-1855.

COLOR WHEEL p.114

GAME ON! p.164-165

Fendi nylon top and shorts, price upon request, fendi.com. Tiffany & Co. sterling silver Beads earrings, $175, tiffany.com. Elsa Peretti® sterling silver Teardrop ring, $450, and sterling silver Cat Island shell ring, $250, Tiffany & Co., B.H., 310-273-8880. p.166 Monique Lhuillier short-sleeve noir lace net top, $695, Monique Lhuillier, L.A., 323-655-1088. Eres orange Crapule bathing suit top in Acid, $205, Eres, B.H., 310-246-1008. p.167 Tod’s white and black Check Print knit top, $945, Tod’s, South Coast Plaza, C.M., 714-556-0239. Vince viscose Drop Yoke boxer shorts, $245, vince.com. Nike white and gray Free 4.0 Flyknit running shoes, $120, nike.com. Dior stainless steel and mother-of-pearl Dior VIII Montaigne watch, $3,400, dior.com. p.168 Louis Vuitton beige moleskin dress with zipped cardigan knit, $3,990, and black leather belt with gold triangle details, $1,320, and single earring, price upon request, select Louis Vuitton stores; louisvuitton.com. p.169 Prada cashmere knit sweater, $1,810, select Prada stores, prada.com. Off-White c/o Virgil Abloh white mesh bra, $170, off---white.com. Vhernier rose gold Fuseau Grande earrings, $4,700, Vhernier, B.H., 310-273-2444. p. 170-171 Dries Van Noten orange Vyra coat, $1,810, available at Opening Ceremony, L.A., 310-652-1120. Narciso Rodriguez pants, price upon request, narcisorodriguez.com. David Yurman crossover wide ring, $350, davidyurman.com. p.172 Céline gauze coat, $4,100, and silk gauze top, $2,150, Céline, B.H., 310-888-0120. Ray-Ban round sunglasses, $220, select Sunglass Hut stores; sunglasshut.com. Vhernier white gold Calla Media necklace, $13,000, and rose gold and kogolong Vague ring, $6,250, Vhernier, B.H., 310-273-2444. Elsa Peretti® ring, see p.164-165. p.173 DKNY black polyethylene anorak with hood, $495, select DKNY stores; dkny.com. Eres one piece Perfect swimsuit in Flashdance, $475, Eres, B.H., 310-246-1008. Elsa Peretti® sterling silver Wave necklace, $1,450, Tiffany & Co., B.H., 310-273-8880. p. 174 Dior dress knit with lace, $2,350, Dior, B.H., 310-859-4700. Nike running shoes, see p. 167. Dior watch, see p.167. Elsa Peretti® ring, see p.164-165. p.175 Balenciaga red and gray striped sweater with metal grommet hem, $3,750, similar styles available at Balenciaga, NY, 212-206-0872. Elsa Peretti® ring, see p.164-165. MAKEUP Lancer™ The Method: Nourish cream moisturizer, $125, lancerskincare.com. Jouer Matte Moisture Tint, $38, jouercosmetics.com. Tom Ford Beauty Cheek Color in Savage, $57, saksfifthavenue.com. Chanel Les 4 Ombres eye shadow in 39 Raffinement, $61, chanel.com. Tom Ford Beauty Lip Color Sheer in In The Buff and Sweet Spot, $49, tomfordcom.

TIGHT KNIT p.198-199

Oscar de la Renta chocolate cashmere cable cardigan, $2,490, Neiman Marcus, B.H., 310-550-5900, and alligator Cardinal belt, $1,090, Saks Fifth Avenue, B.H., 310-275-4211. Max Mara jersey Erminia pencil skirt, $595, Max Mara, B.H., 310-385-9343. Manolo Blahnik green suede Lauratopri heels, $735, saks.com. Cartier gold Tank Louis Cartier watch, $2,850, Beladora, B.H., 310-275-1711. Calvin Klein taupe socks, $14, nordstrom.com. p.200 Donna Karan New York belted Officer coat, $3,295, Saks Fifth Avenue, B.H., 310-275-4211. p.201 Bottega Veneta medium gray wool sweater, $770, Bottega Veneta, B.H., 310-858 6533. Pendant necklace with gold locket, $595, Beladora, B.H., 310-275-1711. Cartier rose gold Juste un Clou ring, $2,390, Cartier, B.H., 310-275-4272. The Elder Statesman cashmere socks, $235, elder-statesman.com. p.202 Brunello Cucinelli cashmere button cardigan with pockets, $2,370, Brunello Cucinelli, B.H., 310-724-8118. Altuzarra off-white Bellows skirt, $1,195, saks.com. Cartier rose gold, onyx and diamonds Amulette de Cartier necklace, $2,030, Cartier, B.H., 310-275-4272. Cartier watch, see p.198-199. Bulgari gold bracelet, $2,250, Beladora, B.H., 310-275-1711. Signet ring, $495, Beladora, B.H., 310-275-1711; beladora.com. p.203 Michael Kors textured cardigan, $1,295, and white silk Georgette top, $895, Michael Kors, B.H., 310-777-8862. Diamond antique Victorian ring, $395, Beladora, B.H., 310-275-1711. Cartier ring, see p.201. p.204 Tod’s ribbed knit top in blue, $745, Tod’s, South Coast Plaza, C.M., 714-556-0239. Gucci nut brown bonded plongé A-line leather skirt, $2,500, Gucci, L.A., 310-652-0375. Joie sandals, $275, joie.com. Cartier necklace, see p.202. Cartier watch, see p.198-199. Bulgari bracelet, see p.202. Diamond ring, see p.203. Calvin Klein socks, see p.198-199. p.205 Oscar de la Renta ivory alpaca hand-knit sweater, $2,190, oscardelarenta.com. Cartier ring, see p.201. p.206 Tom Ford cashmere V-neck top, $1,380, Tom Ford, B.H., 310-270-9440. M Missoni wool boule skirt, $1,195, similar styles available, M Missoni, South Coast Plaza, C.M., 714-641-3170. Max Mara dark brown leather and suede Margaux cross-body bag, $795, Max Mara, B.H., 310-385-9343. Bulgari yellow gold B.zero1 bracelet, $7,350, Bulgari, B.H., 310-858-9216. Signet ring, see p.202. p.207 Stella McCartney sporty mix turtleneck sweater, $1,095, and sporty mix trousers, $1,230, Stella McCartney, WeHo, 310-273-7051. Cartier necklace, see p.202. p.208 Proenza Schouler gray cashmere crewneck sweater, $790, Barneys New York, Glendale, 818-254-3170. Ralph Lauren Collection skirt, $2,695, select Ralph Lauren stores, ralphlauren.com. Bulgari yellow gold Catene chain, $1,215, and yellow gold B.zero1 pendant, $1,550, Bulgari, B.H., 310-858-9216. Cartier ring, see p.201. Signet ring, see p.202. The Elder Statesman cashmere blanket, $3,410, elder-statesman .com. p.209 Hilfiger Collection neoprene bonded wool jacket, $790, Tommy Hilfiger, L.A., 310-247-1475. Brunello Cucinelli ribbed turtleneck sweater, $2,335, Brunello Cucinelli, B.H., 310-724-8118. Sonia Rykiel rib knit skirt, $800, soniarykiel.com. Tabitha Simmons Alexa pointed toe flat in black velvet, $595, kirnazabete.com. Bulgari bracelet, see p.206. Cartier rose, yellow and white gold Trinity de Cartier ring, $1,200, Cartier, B.H., 310-275-4272. Falke black socks, $15, falke.com. MAKEUP Make Up For Ever HD Invisible Cover Concealer, $29, HD Second Skin Cream Blush, $26, Aqua Cream waterproof eye shadow in 13 Warm Beige, $23, Smoky Lash Extra Black Mascara, $23, and Super Lip Gloss, $17, Rouge Artist Intense Color Lipstick, $20, makeupforever.com.

Shopping Guide

Balenciaga electric blue neoprene and black calfskin Rift pumps, $795, Balenciaga, C.M., 714-668-0557. Dior lambskin pochette, $4,100, 800-929-3467. CH Carolina Herrera pink suede and black leather pumps, $470, CH Carolina Herrera, B.H., 310-276-8900. Reed Krakoff cobalt leather Disc cuff, $350, available at Saks Fifth Avenue, B.H., 310-275-4211. Fendi colorblocked leather By The Way tote, $1,900, Fendi, B.H., 310-276-8888. Gucci metal Aviator sunglasses, $325, net-a-porter.com.

SINGULAR SENSATION p.116

Givenchy crystal earrings, price upon request, givenchy.com. Gucci pink gold, corundum and black diamonds Horsebit earrings, $8,150, Gucci, B.H., 310-278-3451. Maiyet white bone and diamond Machu Picchu stud earrings, $10,500, available at Barneys New York, B.H., 310-276-4400. Eddie Borgo small chain tassel earrings, $160, available at Neiman Marcus, B.H., 310-550-5900. Etro gold and stone drop earrings, $188, Etro, B.H., 310-248-2855. Oscar de la Renta crystal and fluted resin black baguette earrings, $1,395, Oscar de La Renta, C.M., 714-754-9044. Marni metal, glass and horn earrings, $370, Marni, L.A., 323-782-1101. Miu Miu dangle earrings, $195, miumiu .com. Isabel Marant earrings with gold fringe and black crystals, $325, Isabel Marant, L.A., 323-651-1493.

HAILEE’S COMET p.157

stylist’s own. p.161 Valentino dress, price upon request, Saks Jandel, similar styles available at Valentino, B.H., 310-247-0103. Oscar de la Renta black Katlyn pumps, $1,765, Oscar de la Renta, L.A., 323-653-0200. Van Cleef & Arpels yellow gold Frivole ring with diamonds, $9,500, Van Cleef & Arpels, B.H., 310-276-1161. p.162 Miu Miu coat, $2,740. p.163 Vera Wang silk tulle halter dress with tiered skirt, $2,495, Vera Wang, B.H., 323-602-0174. Sandro black Aline boots with velvet bootlace and gold eyelets, $755, Sandro, B.H., 310-281-0083. Loree Rodkin ring, price upon request, net-a-porter.com. MAKEUP Chanel Vitalumière Aqua ultra light skin perfecting Sunscreen foundation, $45, Joues Contraste blush in Innocence, $45, Les 4 Ombré eyeshadow in Tissé Riviera, $61, and Le Jour de Chanel morning reactivating face care, $835, chanel.com. Hourglass Ambient lighting powder in Golden Beige, $45, hourglasscosmetics.com. Votre Vu Arch de Triumph brow gel in Dark Brown, $24, votrevu.com. Givenchy Parad’eyes Fluid Eye Liner in Dream in Black, $30, Ellis Faas Milky Lips in Nude Pink, $35, sephora.com.

Dolce & Gabbana dress, $5,995, Dolce & Gabbana, B.H., 310-888-8701. p.158 Roberto Cavalli dress, price upon request, Roberto Cavalli, South Coast Plaza, C.M., 714-850-1400. p.159 Etro silk dress with floral lamé detail, $4,811, Etro, B.H., 310-248-2855. Stetson hat,

CORRECTION Summer 2014 C Home, p.12, Hamel

Family Wines was misprinted. hamelfamilywines.com.

C Magazine September 2014 is published 12 times/year by C Publishing, LLC. Editorial office: 1543 7th St., Santa Monica, CA 90401. Telephone 310-393-3800, Fax 310-393-3899, E-mail (editorial) edit@magazinec.com. Postmaster: Send address changes to C Magazine, P.O. Box 460248, Escondido, CA 92046. Subscriptions Telephone 800-775-3066 or E-mail cmagcustomerservice@pcspublink.com. Domestic rates are $19.95 for one year (12 issues); for orders outside U.S., add $15 postage. Single copies available at newsstands and other magazine outlets throughout the United States.


California CAPTURING THE GOLDEN STATE OF MIND

STORY BYLINE

CAROLYN MURPHY FOR C’S PREMIERE ISSUE, SEPT. 2005 This month, we honor C’s 100th issue—and there’s nothing like a milestone to warrant a little reflection. Issue No. 1 was classic C : a day at the beach in Malibu with supermodel Carolyn Murphy and her daughter, Dylan Blue, playing together in the sand. “I wanted the sun, the surf, and a backyard for my daughter to play in,” says Murphy of her adopted hometown. Here’s to many more blue skies ahead.

C 218 SEPTEMBER 2014

WRITTEN BY KELSEY M c KINNON. PHOTOGRAPHED BY BRIAN BOWEN SMITH/COPIOUS

C California


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Metamorphosis, an Hermès story

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