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JULY 4, 2016

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CHICMoments

Gucci cruise To Westminster Abbey! The international style set worshipped at the altar of Alessandro Michele during Gucci’s standout showing, where the designer’s magpie sensibilities and ad hoc assemblage of brocades, plaids, and velvets made for a bona fide fashion moment that few will ever forget.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

getty images (28); all others courtesy

among the choral accompaniments to the runway show? a haunting rendition of the traditional ballad “Scarborough fair.”


no photos, please! guests were asked to refrain from snapping shots of the abbey’s clergy.

Georgia May Jagger Ella Purnell

Erin O’Connor

maximalist chic Hallmarks of English style from the ’40s to the ’70s informed Michele’s aesthetic.

Salma Hayek and FrançoisHenri Pinault

Charlotte Casiraghi

Elisa Sednaoui-Dellal

getty images (28); all others courtesy

Alexa Chung

Marco Bizzarri and A$AP Rocky

history lessons Founded as a Benedictine monastery in 960 AD, Westminster Abbey is a Gothic masterpiece that has hosted every coronation since that of William the Conqueror—not to mention a whopping 16 royal weddings. Michele created custom-embroidered cushions to put his own spin on the space.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


CHICMoments the fashion crowd TRAVELED TO oxfordshire via “the dior express.” onboard the luxury train, they were treated to an ultra-posh tea service.

upon arrival, guests ENJOYED a display of archival pieces from previous collections shown at blenheim palace in 1954 and 1958.

For the third time in the house’s history, Dior took to Blenheim Palace in Oxfordshire to show its latest wares. Designed by interim designers Lucie Meier and Serge Ruffieux, the looks included British tropes like skinny scarves and a foxhunting motif. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

courtesy

Dior RESORT


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CHICshows

moschino Jeremy Scott showed Moschino’s Spring Menswear and Resort Womenswear collections together for the first time at MADE Los Angeles.

Groovy! ’60s florals ruled the runway.

Reya Benitez

The show marked the catwalk debut of presley walker Gerber, cindy crawford’s son. Vanessa Hudgens Lily Moulton, Presley Walker Gerber, and Kaia Gerber

Devon Aoki

Katy Perry and Carlyne Cerf de Dudzeele

Cindy Crawford and Jeremy Scott

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Candis Cayne, Caitlyn Jenner, and Katy Perry

Miranda Kerr

Colton Haynes FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


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CHICMoments “America is an important market for me, But showing My Spring 2017 collection at this time in New York is about Freedom in the end. I own my label, so it was just a personal choice.” —CÉDRIC CHARLIER

Cédric Charlier Spring 2017 With an elegant mix of menswear, pops of color, and a cool, understated approach to femininity, Charlier’s show hit all the right notes.

charlier TAKES NYC Charlier TOOK ADVANTAGE OF THE EVOLVING SHOW SCHEDULE BY PRESENTING HIS SPRING ’17 COLLECTION IN JUNE.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

b fa . c o m ( 4 ) ; a l l ot h e r s c o u r t e s y

Parisian designer Cédric Charlier brought his collection stateside for the first time in a rooftop runway show at Shop Studios in Manhattan followed by a chic fête at the Gramercy Park Hotel.


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Crisper color. Creamier feel. The strongest nudes.Truly sensational. with sumptuous honey nectar

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CHICMoments

HEARD

“I arrived yesterday from Paris and I’m flying back tonight!” —Marion Bartoli

Alex Dickerson, Ashley Baker, and Grace Atwood

Marion Bartoli

Andrew Warren, Danielle Naftali, Alana Miller, and Sydney Sadick

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Fila and The Daily Summer took over Hampton Racquet on a sublime Saturday afternoon to toast the Love Fila by Marion Bartoli collection. A few brave souls even hit with the Wimbledon champ. That’s the spirit!

Mark Tevis, publisher of The Daily Summer

Lexi Cross

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TOTAL WIN

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Soo Joo Park

SURF LODGE BRUNCH BASH

Jessica Alba

SCENE

DAILY

INVESTIGATION!

Every self-respecting Hamptonite requires a beach ride. In the past few seasons, the Jeep Wrangler— in its myriad incarnations—has become the ride du moment. We asked Danielle Dewling, the general sales manager for CDJR Southampton, to explain why: Are we imagining things, or is every cool surfer in the Hamptons driving a Wrangler these days? Jeep is such an iconic American brand with roots back to 1941. The reason why surfers, and most adventure seekers, are so attracted to the Wrangler is its versatility—it is a true utility vehicle. The truck can go from road to off-road driving in an instant. If you love the wind blowing in your hair, it’s a convertible. Not only can you take the top off, you can take the doors off and fold the windshield down.

What’s the time frame to get in on the 75th-anniversary edition? It will continue to the end of 2016. The Toledo, Ohio, plant where the Wranglers are assembled have the capacity for 240,000 units, and most of them sell!

What’s the hottest color? Rhino. It’s a medium gray with a hint of blue in it. Love it! White, black, and granite are always popular, too.

Why is it a great beach ride? Short answer: the 4x4 system, and it’s the ultimate convertible. The Wrangler is built for fun and freedom to go wherever adventure takes you. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

The annual affair welcomed Edie Windsor, Eric Rutherford, Hal Rubenstein, Bobby Graham, Ward Williams, Malcolm James Kutner, and countless handsome gents.

With Jessica Alba

You shot your new InStyle cover in Lanai, Hawaii. Did you have any free time there? I went a couple days before [the shoot] with my mom and two girlfriends. We listened to Drake and Rihanna and drank rosé. The beach at the hotel is like a dolphin sanctuary—they come right into the lagoon! I did a TV show called Flipper: The New Adventures when I was 13, so I’ve done a lot of swimming with dolphins in my life.

Any summer plans? We were going to take the kids to Europe—my mother-in-law lives there. We might do another family vacation. They love spending time with their dad and me away from home because we’re always working. We both have learned how fast it goes and how important it is to really shut off and give them that one-onone time.

Best fitness and beauty tips…go!

SCHOOl’s OUT!

Wear sunscreen! I wear it all the time, anyway, but it’s more important to reapply in the summer. And get in your fitness!

This year the silent auction included one-ofa-kind life preservers from artists such as Donald Robertson, Jonathan Adler, and Laura Kaufman.

CALLING ALL CUTIES! The Children’s Museum of the East End is hosting its superhero-themed Family Fun Fair on Saturday, July 23, from 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Expect craft projects, games, rides, performances, snacks, and more. The event serves as the museum’s biggest fundraiser, and helps to support its work with local social service agencies. If you can’t make it, the museum has plenty of reasons to drop in all summer long, like the bilingual, nine-hole mini golf course. “It introduces basic concepts of physics and math in a way that’s accessible while still being incredibly fun,” says Steve Long, CMEE’s president. Tickets and more info at cmee.org.

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Harry Brant

The Hetrick-Martin Institute kicked off the summer’s social season with its annual School’s Out party, held at the art-filled home of Lisa and James Cohen. “HMI believes all youth deserve a safe and supportive environment in which to thrive and reach their fullest potential,” said GQ’s Bobby Graham, who co-chaired the event, which raised $262,000 to support HMI’s programs. • Over at Surf Lodge, Harry Brant hosted a model-rific brunch that drew first-name-only types like Soo Joo [Park] and Lexi [Boling].

CHIC CHAT!


RAMY BROOK N E W YO R K

2 2 P R I N C E S T R E E T N E W YO R K , N Y

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R A M Y B RO O K . C O M

.

Kyle | Alene Too 5 Main Street Southampton


Simone Zimmermann and Kiane von Mueffling

Shop

FRÉDÉRIC AVELLA EXHIBITION AT UNLIMITED EARTH CARE EVENT

SCENE

Alexa Cahill

Fancy some new trunks? Vilebrequin has opened an East Hampton outpost at 30 Main Street. • On July 22, ondemand rental app Armarium is popping up at Baron’s Cove in Sag Harbor. Peruse Missoni cocktail dresses, new Sara Battaglia x Ferragamo clutches, and vintage pieces from La Double J. • Bethany Mayer and Leilani Bishop have teamed up to open Botanica Bazaar, a new beauty and wellness boutique in Amagansett Square. • Simone Zimmermann kicked off the summer at her East Hampton boutique with a chic cocktail party. • Frederico Azevedo launched an exhibition of work by artist Frédéric Avella with a party at the Unlimited Earth Care concept store in Bridgehampton that drew Ramona Singer and Nicole and Zachary Tunick.

Alex Cohen, Frédéric Avella, and Frederico Azevedo

NICE RIDE!

Malcolm Carfrae, Brooke Jaffe, and Karin Mclennan

Lou & Grey looks available at the mobile shop

Lou & Grey has enlisted Coast by Coast, a traveling lifestyle shop slash 1972 VW van, to take its wares to Montauk. Check it out at Navy Beach from July 2–4.

SMALL FEAT! At Ethel + Row in Bridgehampton, fashion industry veteran Vanessa Hamer has brought some muchneeded chic into the East End tot scene. “I steer away from the typical bright colors and character pieces that saturate the children’s market,” she explains. Anaïs & I, DL1961, and Gray Label are among her offerings, which are complemented by an inspired assortment of baby gifts. 2397 Montauk Hwy., Bridgehampton

Ramona Singer

Leilani Bishop Milly

SOLE SISTER!

Meet Elina Lebessi, whose namesake sandal and beachwear line has landed at bonne nuit. I studied fashion design at Studio Berçot and Parsons School of Design in Paris and went on to work for Christian Lacroix. When I came back from Paris, I launched the Elina Lebessi collection, which first focused on dresses that I sold in my boutique in Athens. In 2014, I launched my Greek collection, specializing in artisan-made sandals, accessories, and beachwear.

Why did you want to move back? Family, friends, and the weather. Although it

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

is not always summer in Greece like people often think, it is almost always sunny!

Where do you look for inspiration? The long history of handicrafts and Greek island life. My 21-year-old daughter, Nitta, is my muse! We now design and work on the collections together.

Your favorite beach? A small sandy beach with turquoise waters on a tiny, uninhabited island of the Ionian Sea called Atokos. It can be reached only by boat, and there is shade at all times of the day. Bonne Nuit, 55 Main St., East Hampton

b fa . c o m ( 5 ) ; g e t t y i m a g e s ( 1 ) ; a l l ot h e r s c o u r t e s y

What were you doing before you launched your own label?


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MONTAUK MUST!

After 80 successful years as a family-owned affair, Duryea’s was purchased by private equity investor Marc Rowan. Now open for the summer season, the space has been updated with teak deck furniture, banquette seating, and new dinnerware. The menu, which is now served family-style, includes old standbys like crab cakes, grilled lobster, clam bake, and lobster roll, but with several new additions featuring mostly local seafood. On the libation front, expect wine (red, white, and rosé) along with Belgian Wit brew from Crooked Ladder Brewing Company in Riverhead. 65 Tuthill Rd., Montauk, duryealobsters.com

Food

Brandusa Niro

Editor in Chief, CEO

SCENE

Delicious donuts? Sign us up! Kyle Shanahan, the stepson of Michael Symon (chef, restaurateur, and host of The Chew) is opening Grindstone Coffee and Donuts in Sag Harbor. Will they top Dreesen’s? Time will tell. • Oreya Restaurant & Lounge has taken over the former Beautique space at the Capri in Southampton. The spot, masterminded by Blank Slate Group principals Greg Grossman and Evan Finkelstein, will serve “innovative Mediterranean” cuisine, including deliciousness from a wood-fired grill. • SLT will open its first Southampton location on Friday, July 1, at 16 Hill Street.

SUPER SWEET! Baking aficionado and Hamptonite Dani

Beckerman has turned Mason jars into portable desert obsessions with Jars by Dani. “The world seriously lacked a portable, stunningly beautiful, amazingly delicious concoction,” Beckerman says. “I think very highly of these, by the way.”

Deputy Editor Eddie Roche Executive Editor Ashley Baker Managing Editor Tangie Silva Design Director Jill Serra Wilde Fashion Editor Paige Reddinger Senior Editor Kristen Heinzinger Associate Editor Sydney Sadick Art Director Teresa Platt Contributing Designer Magdalena Long Contributing Photographer Giorgio Niro Contributing Photo Editors Emma Schwartz, Hannah Turner-Harts Contributing Copy Editor Joseph Manghise Imaging Specialists George Maier, RJ Hamilton Editorial Assistant Kassidy Silva

Mark Tevis Publisher

We asked Jenny Baker, CEO and owner of c/o Hotels, for the agenda at The Daily Summer’s go-to spot in East Hampton. First, the food: What’s the latest at the Living Room?

The oysters are in season and to die for, according to my husband. I am obsessed with the potato pancake and salmon, which I keep ordering every time I go.

What are your favorite dishes from the summer menu? If you are a tea drinker, you have to gravitate to the Living Room and order the Lapsang Souchong Tea. It’s a tea aficionado’s dream and something I cannot get enough of. The Toast Skagen [brioche with seafood mix] is one of our staple Scandinavian dishes and something my kids and I order every time we come by. A must for anybody who loves shrimp!

name change!

The Sag Harbor stalwart formerly known as Tutto il Giorno has a new name: Dopo La Spiaggia (which means “After the Beach” in Italian) is the brainchild of restaurateurs Maria and Larry Baum, along with longtime partner and chef Maurizio Marfoglia.

Maurizio, what’s new? The cuisine is still modern Italian with classic recipes, but the ingredients are more geared toward a lighter and healthier menu, and we’re using organic, locally sourced ingredients.

What are the most-ordered? The crudo, the tagliolini, and the halibut.

And your personal favorites? Tomato salad, the halibut, and the trofie. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Tell us about your in-room art collection, and how guests are able to curate their wall space during their stay. As I am madly in love with photo art and have collected pieces throughout the years, I now have more than my walls can contain. So I thought it would be fun to open it up to my guests, who get a chance to pick what they like for their stay, and that we then take it one step further to customize the experience.

To advertise, call (646) 768-8102 Or e-mail: mark@dailyfrontrow.com getty images the official photo agency of The daily front row

The Daily Summer is a Daily Front Row Inc. publication. Copyright 2016. All rights reserved. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. Requests for reprints must be submitted in writing to: The Daily, Attn: Tangie Silva, 250 West 57th Street, Ste. 301, New York, NY 10107.

What are your yoga offerings this summer? Yoga each morning in the garden, for all to join. It’s magical to do yoga under the enormous trees that protect the space!

And what are you most looking forward to? We just bought amazingly seductive and sensual lounge furniture for the garden, and I long to lie in them with my husband while sipping champagne.

On the cover: Gizele Oliveira (IMG Models) photographed by Giorgio Niro. Makeup by Christyna Kay for Maybelline New York, hair by MartinChristopher Harper for John Frieda Hair Care, sun care by Moroccanoil.

d u r y e a’ s : j a s o n p e n n y; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

WHAT’S NEW AT C/O THE MAIDSTONE?

Executive Sales Director Stephen Savage Luxury Sales Director Kim Evans Account Manager Cristina Graham West Coast Sales Gypset & Associates, Dayna Zegarelli Midwest Sales Rhapsodie Media, Kathy Burke Director of Marketing & Special Events Alex Dickerson Digital Director Daniel Chivu Manufacturing Operations Michael Esposito, Amy Taylor


It doesn’t matter what’s against you when you know what’s within you.

WHAT’S INSIDE IS E VERY THING

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PADDLE FOR PINK ALERT! Gwyneth Paltrow has signed on to

Fitness

SCENE

Stacey Griffith and Louise Phillips Forbes are hosting Change for Kids’ sixth-annual Ride for Kids on Thursday, July 28, at SoulCycle Bridgehampton. Reserve your front-row seat at changeforkids.org. • Starting this weekend, Elements Fitness is launching a pop-up studio at Ram’s Head Inn in Shelter Island. Expect yoga, HITT, and barre-inspired SUP. Elements Fitness is also offering barre-inspired SUP classes at Montauk Yacht Club at noon from Friday to Monday. • New developments at Mary Ann Browning’s studio in Southampton: First, the facility has added Pilates equipment and two certified instructors. Next up: running coaches! For those of you coveting a seven-minute mile…

LIPS THAT POP!

Get The riviera-inspired look of our cover shoot with these essential products: From left: John Frieda Frizz Ease Secret Weapon TouchUp Crème, $7, johnfrieda.com; Maybelline New York Color Sensational Vivid Matte Liquid Lip Color in Rebel Red, $8, maybelline.com; Moroccanoil Sun Lotion SPF 30, $32, moroccanoil.com; Maybelline New York Dream Velvet Foundation, $10, Brow Drama Pomade Pen, $10, and Face Studio Master Hi-Light, $10, all maybelline.com

brand’s prowess in the activewear space is on full display. Design-wise, the space combines Scandinavian motifs with a 1970s surf lodge attitude, and features hand-painted blue striped floors, surfboards on the wall, and Jean Royère–inspired chairs. On the fashion front, the brand’s high-performance styles cater to sports from running and swimming to golf and tennis; other offerings are studio classes and “Coming & Going” activities are also on offer. 47 Newtown Ln., East Hampton

I recently had a really successful FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Girltauk, the gypset boutique founded by sisters Lisa and Cara Rooney that was being run out of Keogh Collections in Southampton, is said to be expanding into a larger space.

With NATUROPATHICA’s Barbara Close

What should we expect from the renovation of your East Hampton spa?

STELLA DOES SWIM! Stella McCartney’s first complete swim collection debuts in stores momentarily, and with a focus on functional fabrics, like neoprene and mesh, its range extends far beyond poolside. “I want this swimwear collection to encourage women to feel confident, comfortable, and incredible about themselves and in what they are wearing,” McCartney says. Game on! stellamccartney.com

Miami pop-up studio. This is what made me want to do the same setup in Montauk. Having access to the muscular work, my new TA VA low-impact dance aerobics and my newly designed men’s class are something that I can make easily available, and the Montauk Yacht Club was super cool enough to help us make that possible.

Are we dreaming, or are your classes getting even harder than usual? I am always researching, learning, and creating that next level. I have a raise-the-bar mentality, and I care very much about the movement of people getting truly healthier and stronger, safer, and more sustainable. There are different levels and options so that everyone can truly participate yet go at their own pace.

bfa . com ( 2 ) ; g e tt y imag e s ( 1 ) ; all oth e rs co u rt e s y

What kind of setup should we expect at your pop-up at the Montauk Yacht Club?

FANCY A NEW CAFTAN?

SPA SESSION!

#TAMILYTIME With Tracy Anderson The atTAin definition is the best class to get a feel for the real methodology. The entire class utilizes my strategic muscle-exhausting sequences. The environment is all set up to make sure that your brain is engaged and your body is working in an optimized way. You will be able to be on a journey where the content constantly changes in a way that is meant to continuously create balance where there is imbalance in your body.

HEARD

Naturopathica Chelsea, our newest Healing Arts Center & Spa in New York City, merges traditional healing practices and natural therapies with modern innovation to push the boundaries of wellness. Our goal is to bring the same modern approach and aesthetic to Naturopathica East Hampton. We’re also introducing our Vitality Bar, which uses our new collection of herbal tinctures, remedy teas, and herbal honeys to create customized tonics and elixirs, and our Remedy Bar, a unique herbal dispensary of loose-leaf teas, bulk herbs, and essential oils for at-home rituals. 74 Montauk Hwy., East Hampton, naturopathica.com

NOW OPEN: TORY SPORT At the new Tory Sport boutique, the

What’s the best class for a TA neophyte?

co-host the annual Paddle & Party for Pink events, which raise money for the Breast Cancer Research Foundation. Along with host committee members Tory Burch, Desiree Gruber, Kyle MacLachlan, Aerin Lauder, and others, the Gwyneth crowd will include anyone who Paltrow wants to either: A) compete in a paddleboard race at 8 a.m. at Havens Beach in Sag Harbor, or B) enjoy the sunset party at Fairview on Mecox Bay in Bridgehampton later that evening. Details at hamptonspaddleforpink.org.


Stay Sexy All Summer Southampton

Wainscott

Amagansett


dÉcor Musts AVANTGARDEN Meander chandelier, $2,400, 1stdibs.com

GEOFFREY PARKER backgammon set, $4,600, monc13.com

JONATHAN ADLER Big Hair Bob needlepoint throw pillow, $145, jonathanadler.com

“STRIPES: DESIGN BETWEEN THE LINES” book, by Linda O’Keeffe, $50, monc13.com

MECOX large round ceramic blue fish serving bowl, $285, mecox.com

PAMELA LERNER HOME & DESIGN “Amber Lights” oil-on-canvas painting by artist Walter Us of Sag Harbor, $6,000, pamelalerner.com

UNLIMITED EARTH CARE blue mela planter, $50, and glossy white snail, $200, unlimitedearthcare.com

DéCOR trend

White &BLUE With rich textures and unexpected motifs, the eternally classic combo looks fresher than ever.

MECOX vintage agate bookends, $1,195, mecox.com

courtesy

JONATHAN ADLER Claude dining chair, price upon request, jonathanadler.com

MECOX hand-painted bone boxes, from $345–$455, mecox.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


wander beauty On-the-Glow Blush and Illuminator in Coral Rose/Nude Glow, $42, wanderbeauty.com

JOHN FRIEDA Luxurious Volume Perfectly Full Mousse, $9.99, visit johnfrieda. com for store locations

PETER THOMAS ROTH 24K Gold Pure Luxury Lift & Firm Prism Cream, $42, peterthomasroth.com

BEAUTY trend

tarte Showstopper Clay Palette, $40, sephora.com

tom ford Moisturecore Lip Color in Carriacou, $55, tomford.com

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Maartje Verhoef backstage at the Etro Spring 2016 show

ROSE GOLD Relinquish the bronzer and create a chic summer glow by layering shades of pink and coral. A strong brow and sleek updo complete the look.

moroccanoil Sun Lotion SPF 50, $32, moroccanoil.com

MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Eye Studio Brow Precise Micro Pencil, $8, CVS Pharmacy, 111 Main St., Southampton, (631) 283-4250

getty images; all other courtesy

beautyMusts


CHICMusts

GIUSEPPE ZANOTTI Franz red calfskin leather slip-on sneakers, $750, and Franz white leather calfskin backpack, $1,400, giuseppezanotti.com

RED ,WHITE

&NOIR FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

The hautest mid-summer accessories are a touch subversive. Photography by HANNAH WHITAKER FASHION EDITOR PAIGE REDDINGER


CHICMusts

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3/9/16 1:17 PM


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chicLessons

riding high

For fashion designer Nicole Miller, quality time in the water is both a respite from everyday life and a source of inspiration for her new beachwear collection, La Plage. BY ASHLEY BAKER PHOTOGRAPHY BY TAWNI BANNISTER

MAKING WAVES (From left) Miller next to a Laird paddleboard in her North Haven living room; scenes from a wakeboarding excursion.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


BEACHY KEEN

courtesy

A

t 8:30 on a Saturday morning, Nicole Miller is sipping coffee on her back porch in North Haven. She wears a rash guard and swim leggings of her own design, along with her trademark sunglasses, and offers coffee all around while we wait for Rob to arrive. The Rob in question works for Global Boarding, a Sag Harbor–based water sports outfit that is willing to send a fully stocked speedboat to the dock in your backyard—if you have such a thing, which Miller does. Nearly every Saturday, weather permitting, she can be found cruising in East End waters on water skis or a wakeboard. Because Miller—fashion designer, notorious food fiend, serial entertainer, and perennial beauty—has become very serious about her 360s. “I was actually always more of a snow person,” explains Miller, as she listens for the telltale purr of the boat’s motor. “I grew up skiing. But when I went to Antigua for a celebrity Fashion Week, a group of us went waterskiing every day, and by the end of the week, I was dropping a ski. When my son, Palmer, started going to camp with Global Boarding, we asked the instructor to come and take us on Saturdays.” Miller hears the boat sidling up to the dock and gathers her gear, saying goodbye to Palmer and her husband, Kim Taipale. She walks through her garden and slides out of her sandals before she hops, barefoot, over the boat’s edge. “Let’s do it,” says Rob, as Miller weighs the morning’s possibilities. She decides to wakeboard, and slides into a wet suit that is not of her own design. (Nicole Miller is in nearly every category, but the brand hasn’t yet ventured into full-body neoprene—at least not yet.) Orienting the vessel toward Harbor Cove, a relatively tranquil spot off the coast of nearby Shelter Island, Rob passes one of Miller’s most reliable clamming spots, a shallow area not far from an empty sandbar that’s an easy paddle from her house. “The best way to do it is to go out in a kayak,” she explains. “I take one of the net bags and use my feet to look for the softest spot—that’s where the clams are. You have to develop a sense—the more you do it, the better you get. I’m at the point where I can walk through the sand and tell if my toes are touching a clam or a rock.” Immersion in the East End’s great outdoors is a necessary antidote to Miller’s often-hectic life as one of the stalwarts of New York City’s fashion scene. Although she was trained as an artist at the prestigious Rhode Island School of Design, her lifelong interest in fashion led her to spend a year in an intensive study of haute couture techniques at l’École de la Chambre Syndicale de la Couture Parisienne. After graduation, Miller arrived in New York and held several successful tenures at design houses before partnering with executive Bud Konheim and hanging out her own shingle in 1982.

Using high-tech fabrics, flattering silhouettes, and chic embellishments, Nicole Miller La Plage combines functionality and style.

Clockwise from top: embroidered viscose tunic, $275; color block swim combo rash guard, $110; mosaic stripe swim sporty bikini top, $100, and bottom, $90; mosaic stripe swim leggings, $155; X-back one-piece swimsuit, $155; om embellishment backless scarf dress, $290. All Nicole Miller La Plage looks available at nicolemiller.com.

Her meticulously cut dresses, often featuring standout patterns and an inventive use of color, made the brand an immediate sensation. In 1986, she opened her first boutique on Madison Avenue. Today, the brand is sold in hundreds of retailers, and its offerings range from her trademark dresses to shoes, bridal, and even a “festival fashion” collection. The latest focus? Beachwear. With Nicole Miller La Plage, the designer’s collection of swimwear, cover-ups, and athletic pieces, she aims to service her loyal following in yet another innovative way. “There’s a lot out there, but it all looked very scuba, and I wasn’t really crazy about a lot of the prints,” Miller says. “I wanted something that was a little more fashion, without being gimmicky. I don’t like those rash guards with crazy crisscross straps in the back. They’re not utilitarian.” La Plage includes rash guards and matching swim leggings in prints such as a mosaic stripe, along with boxy crochet tops, crepe caftans, floral rompers, and flattering swimwear—many of which are equally suited to the tranquility of a backyard pool as well as the rough chop of the ocean. Back on board, Miller straps on her wakeboard, and when the boat slows to a stop, she jumps into the water. “Wakeboard is much easier to get up— when we teach people, I always tell them to grit their teeth and close their eyes,” she says, applying sunscreen. “But then it’s a lot more tricky to cross a wake!” Within seconds, she’s skiing handily, and the boat picks up speed as she sails back and forth across the boat’s wake. After a solid run, Rob slows down and turns around to pick up Miller, who climbs inside. “I didn’t attempt the 360 today—it’s a little early in the season,” she says with a smile. “I’m just getting warmed up.” The boat is reoriented back to North Haven, and as Miller passes her clamming spot, she is pressed to share her best recipe for linguine alle vongole. “I clean the clams, and then I put them in a pan with a little olive oil and garlic. I cover them with the lid and they pop open, and then I pour wine on top of them.” As for how frequently she makes it? “A lot,” she confesses. “But sometimes, I make them with chorizo and corn!” A prolific entertainer, Miller has become known around the East End for her homemade feasts, which often draw neighbors and friends like Eric Fischl and April Gornik, and Jay McInerney and Anne Hearst McInerney. “We do more lunches now,” she says. “There’s a big artist community here, and everyone hangs out together a lot. I actually have people coming over tomorrow.” But first, she’s pondering one more turn on the wakeboard. As the boat returns to her dock, she flips through photos of her son on her phone, whose skills in the water sports realm she clearly admires. “Let’s go get Kim and Palmer,” she says. “They won’t want to miss this.” ß FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


bestDressed

Street savVy Ramy Brook’s idea of a weareverywhere wardrobe has proved to be a serious hit with women from all walks of life—top bloggers included. At her flagship in New York’s Nolita neighborhood, designer Ramy Sharp and Insta stars Lindsi Lane and Jessi Malay show us their unique takes on pre-fall while Sharp explains how the brand has evolved into a modern-age must. BY ASHLEY BAKER photography by ryan liu

FROCK ON (From left) Lindsi Lane, Ramy Sharp, and Jessi Malay sport looks from Ramy Brook’s pre-fall 2016 collection on the streets of Nolita; Sharp (with her dog, Baxter) at the brand’s store at 22 Prince Street.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


“having confidence and loving what you do can take you a very long way.” Have you always been so web-savvy? I’m a big fan of Instagram in general, and I especially love bloggers. They’re in the know and in the now— they’re more on top of things than most people. Jessi [Malay] is one of my favorites from the West Coast— she’s a singer and a big influencer who has worked a lot with brands like Revolve. She flew in for this shoot because we have become very friendly. She is a big fan of Ramy Brook, and she looks good in everything. Lindsi [Lane] is an up-and-coming blogger and stylist from the East Coast; I met her last summer in Southampton. She’s friends with the owner of Kyle by Alene Too, where we have a Ramy Brook shop-in-shop. How much time do you spend exploring social media? In a 24-hour period? [Laughs] I’m on my phone constantly, and when I wake up, I spend a big portion of my morning searching the sites and looking at Instagram. Sometimes, it’s hard to tell the actual influence social media has on sales, but throughout my day, I hear so much talk about Instagram and that it’s been extremely helpful in building the brand. How do you like to see your pieces worn on the street? I love individualized style. A lot of our pieces are solid color, so you can dress it up with your own jewelry, shoes, and scarves. It’s so interesting that three people can wear the same dress and it will look different on everybody. You were an early adopter of the jumpsuit. Are you still loving them? I’m in a jumpsuit all of the time! Whenever I have an evening event and I don’t know what to wear, the jumpsuit is the answer. One and done! What’s your approach to partnerships? Collaborations are very important, especially when we partner up with brands that don’t offer clothing— jewelry designers, activewear, shoes, and other categories that complement Ramy Brook. I’ve worked with Barry’s Bootcamp, SoulCycle, and Free People. You’re a known fitness buff. What’s your new thing? I love working out. I don’t have anything new, per se, but now that the weather is really beautiful, I’m back to running. I love spinning and going to Barry’s Bootcamp, and not that golf is a way to work out, but I started playing again. I’m not good at all! Is there a golf line in the works? [Laughs] I do not like golf clothing. The skirts are too long and the shorts are unflattering, so I’ve been wearing tennis skirts with golf shirts. I can see doing something for golf in the future; maybe I will collaborate with somebody. How do you see the Ramy Brook brand evolving? My original goal was just finding that sexy top that I

couldn’t find in the stores, so we started with six sexy tops and one dress. As time went on and customers started to really love my stuff, I wanted a full collection. Then we added pants, jackets, sweaters, and prints. We’re adding more fabrics, textures, and categories. Ultimately, in three years, we want to triple our business, and then in five years we want to just skyrocket the business into something huge. I see handbags, jewelry, belts, possibly shoes. One day, I’d like to have it all. How has the store on Prince Street changed things for you? September will mark our second anniversary. It’s great to have a brick-and-mortar store, and we also consider our website to be its own flagship. Now that we’ve built the brand, the store has become a destination, and experiencing our world in a brick-and-mortar setting really provides a bigger perspective. How big of an operation do you have now? We have about 35 employees, and we just expanded our showroom on West 39th Street. We also have a great internship program—this summer, we have 13 college students making things lively and fun. Are your kids involved in the business? They have seen me start this business from nothing

meet the bloggers!

LINDSI LANE solindsi.com

jessi malay mywhitet.com

Nabe: Gramercy Park, NYC Style sensibilities: “Versachic! I coined the term.” Favorite food: “Anything with truffles in it. Anything!” Loves Ramy Brook because… “All the pieces look so good! They are lightweight and airy—perfect wardrobe essentials.”

Nabe: Glendale, Los Angeles Major gig: “I've been making music since I was 14.” Loves Ramy Brook because... “The fabrics are so luxe and comfy, the color palate is beautiful, and she has pieces and sizes that fit petite girls like me!”

five years ago when my oldest was 11, my middle was 8, and my youngest was 6, so they have really experienced the growth of the business. My daughter is definitely way more involved than the boys, but they have all come to the office. My oldest son is interested in the business end. He asks a lot of questions. I think it relates to a lot of things he studies in school. They’re proud! I recently went to my son’s eighth-grade graduation, and one of his classmates wore a Ramy Brook dress that she bought at Bloomingdale’s! Have you thought about doing something bigger at Fashion Week? Yes, and eventually, we will. We recently put on our first fashion show when I was honored at the City of Hope luncheon. It was a great experience, better than I thought it would be, and now, I feel like we have the show experience a little more under our belt. What’s your best leadership advice? I started my business later in my life, so I walked into it with a lot of confidence. Having confidence and loving what you do can take you a very long way— there will be a lot of people who will say it can’t be done. It’s not easy! Who have been your biggest teachers and mentors throughout this process? When I first started I went to a few people who were beyond helpful in so many ways. One was Stefani Greenfield; she really took time out of her day to sit with me and teach me retail math. She’s patient, kind, really insightful, and smart, and she’s been a strong supporter and role model. Jennifer Miller and her husband have also been really helpful—they have a jewelry store, and from the beginning, they were there, and they still support me to this day. What about retail partners? We have great retail partners. I thank them for helping build the brand, and they do a great job. Saks Fifth Avenue has been amazing; they really are what I call a true partner. We work together, we create together, we talk about the way we sit on the floor together, and what goes in the catalog. Our business is on fire. Bloomingdale’s offered us windows, great space on the floor, catalog placement, and everything I could want to help build my brand, and they’ve been a great partner, too. Neiman Marcus is also great— they’re a growing business for us. What are your favorite getaway spots when you need to recharge? I love going down to Florida—I can check on my stores and work at the same time! I don’t like to sit; I always need to move. Relaxing is not the easiest thing. Another place that I absolutely love going is Anguilla. We stay at the Viceroy, and it’s great for my kids, who are all different ages. We’ve been going there for almost 15 years. Highly recommend! ß FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


chicMorsels

hilton’s dish The world has never been more foodie-obsessed, and Barron Hilton is capitalizing on the phenom. Enter Barron’s Bites, the Beverly Hills native’s fooddedicated Instagram page that takes viewers on his “culinary quest” through the East End and beyond, one meal at a time. BY SYDNEY SADICK

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

What were your summers like growing up in Beverly Hills? My family spent most of our summers traveling around the world. Some of my favorite destinations are the South of France, London, and Paris. Having traveled throughout these different countries, I was able to experience all sorts of cultures. I am very fortunate for having been able to do so. What do you like about the Hamptons? Living in the city is a fast-paced environment, and the Hamptons have always been a nice escape. I’ve been coming here my whole life, so it’s very much a second home to me, and very nostalgic. What are your thoughts on the food scene out here? The food scene has changed from year to year as I’ve grown up. I’ve seen restaurants come and go, but the true staples have stuck. What made you start Barron’s Bites in the first place? I started off posting my meals on Instagram and my sister Nicky [Hilton] would always make fun of me for taking pictures of my food—even though I caught her doing the same thing a couple of times. I also kept getting comments from people saying that all I do is eat, so I decided to dedicate an Instagram just for my meals. After some time, I got attention from different outlets, such as New York Magazine and one of my favorite food blogs, The Infatuation, which was pretty cool.

Do you cook? I wouldn’t say that I am a chef, but all my friends say that I make a pretty mean chicken teriyaki. Do you have a cook? I do not. Does your family entertain out here? My mom will throw dinner parties here and there, but the big event of the summer is my father’s birthday bash in August. What does your sister Paris think of what you’re doing? I really respect her for all that she has achieved, and she has always supported me in everything I do. Where do you like to eat when you’re out East? I’m a total homebody in the Hamptons. My best nights are having friends over and enjoying their company. Having a clambake on the beach or a home cooked meal is my ideal night, but Surf Lodge is always a good time. Sip ’n Soda is one of my childhood favorites. The Fudge Company is too; I love that all their ice cream is homemade. Brunch at Pierre’s and dinner at The Palm in East Hampton is and will always be my favorite. We always celebrate my father’s birthday there. Also, The Lobster Roll in Amagansett has the best lobster roll— no pun intended. Could you see yourself opening a restaurant? Opening a restaurant has always been a dream of mine. I love how food can bring people together, and I hope to make that a reality one day. What else are you up to these days? I’ve studied theater since I was a child. I recently graduated from the Loyola Marymount School of Film and Television. While I was there I wrote and directed my first film, En Passant. I also recently acted in a short film directed by Skye Peters titled Three Deaths. What beaches do you go to when you’re back in California? I’ve always enjoyed the Santa Monica Pier. As touristy as it is, I love people-watching there, and they always have great live shows. I’m not gonna lie—the arcade is pretty dope. Your sister Nicky is about to give birth to her first child. Are you ready to be an uncle? It’s crazy to think it’s going to happen in a couple of weeks. I can’t wait! Would you ever be on a reality show? I’ll leave that to Paris. ß

b f a . C O M ; co u r t e s y

TASTE TESTING (Clockwise from left) Some of Hilton’s recent meals include a waterfront lobster roll, linguine alle vongole with fresh clams from the Clamman, cookies from Tate’s Bake Shop in Southampton, and seafood stew from 75 Main.


嘀䤀匀䤀吀 伀唀刀 匀伀唀吀䠀䄀䴀倀吀伀一 倀伀倀倀唀倀 ㌀㠀 䨀伀䈀匀 䰀䄀一䔀Ⰰ 匀伀唀 吀䠀䄀䴀倀 吀伀一Ⰰ 一夀 ㄀㄀㤀㘀㠀 圀 圀 圀⸀ 䰀 䄀 一 䄀 䤀 䌀 伀 䰀 䰀 䔀 䌀 吀 䤀 伀 一 ⸀ 䌀 伀 䴀


tiffanyvs. chelsea dailyDoubles

tiffany chelsea Trump clinton How do these political babes stack up? Let’s compare and contrast!

major mama

major mama

Marla Maples

Hillary Clinton

BIRTHPLACE

BIRTHPLACE

New York City

Little Rock, Arkansas

Named after…

Named after…

the jewelry brand

the Joni Mitchell song

Middle name

Middle name

Ariana

TIFFANY TRUMP

SIGNIFICANT OTHER

SIGNIFICANT OTHER

Boyfriend Ross Mechanic—real name!—who is currently an engineering intern at Jared Kushner’s real estate investment startup, Cadre

IG prowess

@tiffanytrump has 525 posts and 149K followers

Victoria

CHELSEA CLINTON

Marc Mezvinsky, investment banker

IG prowess

FUN FACT

Released a single, “Like a Bird” in 2011. Sample lyric: “I just want serenity! While living it up!”

@chelseaclinton has 0 posts and 0 followers

2016 Highlights

2016 Highlights

Graduated from the University of Pennsylvania

FUN FACT

Was paid $600,000 a year for NBC News gig, which earned her $26,724 per minute she appeared on air

Maje Fashion Moment

Modeled for Just Drew at New York Fashion Week in February 2016

Hamptons Hangout

Maje Fashion Moment

Appeared on head-scratching cover of Elle in May 2015. Let’s just say it didn’t exactly fly off the shelves.

Feline friends

Feline friends

Wished everyone a happy belated #nationalcatday on Instagram

Welcomed son Aidan, presented him à la Kate and Wills

Remember Socks?

Brace Face Brace Face

Hamptons Hangout The Palm

Highest-profile moment Sat front-row at Dancing With the Stars to watch her mom dance to “Part of Your World” from The Little Mermaid. (Her score? 28 out of a possible 40.)

FRONT ROW MOMENT Greeted Charlotte Ronson in New York after her runway spectacle

Vogue Connection Once scored an internship

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Highest-profile moment

Received an apology from SNL’s Lorne Michaels for Wayne and Garth referring to her as “not a babe” on the show in 1992

Front Row MOMENT

Palled around with Madonna and Donatella at Versace’s show in Milan

Vogue Connection

Once co-hosted a fund-raiser for mom with Anna Wintour

getty i m a ges ( 7 ) ; bf a . c o m ( 1 ) ; a ll o the r s c o u r tesy

Surf Lodge


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nextGen

Were you happy with the way it turned out? There were things I wasn’t happy with, but I think [the writer] was fair. It got my line out there. If it was just about me and the clothes, I don’t know if it would have gotten as much attention. You obviously can’t always be happy. There have been worse… Like what? DuJour. I love Jason [Binn], but I had Tiffany, Gaia, and Reya together for 12 hours to do a story with them about my first collection. It was supposed to be a fashion piece, and none of those girls would have agreed to participate if it wasn’t. The article came out, and it was pictures from our Instagrams. They used one photo where we are all in jeans and white T-shirts. We shot for 12 hours in my clothes! They didn’t feature the fashion, which was what the piece was supposed to be about. That was the worst. They eventually put the fashion photos online. I’m not mad anymore. Growing pains! How do you protect yourself from being taken advantage of? My dad does the business, and he’s really good at that. I feel awkward talking about money. With stores, I usually have him or someone else talk to them. People always want consignment, or think they don’t have to pay me because I have it so easy. But fashion is really hard. Money makes a difference, but you still have to work to get your brand out there and be different than anyone else. I feel like I have to prove myself even a little harder because people are judging by this whole persona. Someone once referred to you as having the “mentality of a lion.” Discuss! When I want something, I figure out a way to get it. What people don’t know is that I’m actually kind of shy. Tiffany and I went to a Vogue dinner two years ago and we had to sneak out because I had so much anxiety. Now, I’m getting a lot better. Why do you have so many followers on social media? It has to do with my lifestyle. I don’t mean to post lifestyle photos, but if I’m on a trip in Greece and people write, “Oooh, rich kids of Instagram!” I’m not asking for that. I’m posting from my trip. Now I’m at At only 23 years old, Andrew Warren has become a tour de force in the an in-between stage where I wonder whether I should realm of social media. With a posse that includes a Trump and a Kennedy, stop posting all together, or post less. the Just Drew designer discusses his plans for world domination. Why don’t you make your account private? That wouldn’t be good for business. BY EDDIE ROCHE Is it weird to watch the father of one of your best How long have you summered in the Hamptons? Matisse, Kyra Kennedy, Reya Benitez, and Elisa friends run for President? Johnson walked. My whole life. My grandmother had a house here Yeah, it is, but I don’t think A lot of famous last names in that INSIDE CIRCLE With his grandmother, when I was born, and my parents bought a house in about it. I never really answer Blossom Warren; looks from his ready-toWater Mill when I was 5. It used to be calm and quiet; group. Was that intentional? questions about it. I see Tiffany wear collection, Just Drew. now, you can’t even ride a bike—but all my friends are I honestly have like 40 best as her own person; she’s Tiffany. girlfriends, and it would have been here. She’s not her father. I’m not hard to choose all of them. What were your career aspirations as a kid? giving my opinion, but I’m only Forty? I wanted to do PR. I went to Syracuse to study there to judge Tiffany, who is my I spread myself very thin! A lot of communications and media. But it’s an overbearing friend. She’s a great person and girls want to be my best friend. It’s a industry; everyone is so competitive. I’m good at it, a supportive friend. I’ll always really difficult position to be in. but it’s not something I want to do. support her. Where is the collection sold? What inspired your foray into fashion? Whose career do you envy? Kyle by Alene Too, Blue & Cream, and Jeffrey Goldstein from Blue & Cream asked me to do It’s probably too soon to answer Blue One on the East End. a T-shirt pop-up with my friend. I had never thought that. I’m going to probably do about working in fashion, but I always loved it and my You’ve already had some more than just fashion. I love interesting press, like the grandfather was successful in it. I ended up trying it it, but I’d like to grow it into a infamous “Snap Pack” feature in and loving it. I decided to do a bigger Fall collection, much bigger company. What The New York Times. and my partner and I parted ways. This is my first Kris Jenner has done is so smart. That was originally supposed to year to really focus on it. My family is very involved. She’s made a whole empire. be about me alone, but I thought it Did you go to design school? How do you want to be would be good to have the girls be a No. I have someone helping me as I’m learning more remembered? part of it. Moving forward, I’m going about it. I sketch out what I want and pick the fabric I want to do something that and buttons. I can’t sew! to do more solo stuff and work with no one else has ever done and Who walked in your show at Fashion Week? actresses and models who I’m not be successful at it. Like Andy Abigail Breslin opened, and Tiffany Trump, Gaia friends with. Warhol. ß FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

f r o m t o p : b f a . C OM ; G I OR G I O N I RO ; C O U RT E S Y

Just Andrew!


CAPTAIN

CHIC Take charge of your summer style in fresh looks inspired by the French Riviera.

Photography BY giORgio niro fashion editor paige reddinger

stylED by james m. rosenthal, makeup by christyna kay for maybelline new york, hair by martin-christopher harper for john frieda hair care, sun care by moroccanoil

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


retouching by bitfire, Inc./bitfire.com

OYE one-piece Zissou swimsuit, $350, revolve.com; Dolce & Gabbana scarf, $445, dolcegabbana.it; David Yurman Solari bead necklace in 18-karat gold, $18,000, davidyurman.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


MAXMARA jacket, $763, maxmara.com; TRIANGL bikini, $99, triangl.com; Eugenia Kim hat, $240, shopbop.com; Emanuel Ungaro heels, $410, yoox.com

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


CALVIN KLEIN COLLECTION pants, $595, Calvin Klein Collection, 654 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 292-9000; BAUME & MERCIER Classima 10272 watch, $2,590, baume-et-mercier.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


GIORGIO ARMANI top, price upon request, Giorgio Armani, 760 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 988-9191; Jennifer Fisher ring, $435, jenniferfisher.com; Chiara Ferragni sandals, $530, chiaraferragnicollection.com

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


OYE swimsuit, $350, revolve.com; Dolce & Gabbana scarf, $445, dolcegabbana.it; David Yurman Solari bead necklace in 18-karat gold, $18,000, davidyurman.com

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MOEVA bikini, $250, moeva.com; Dolce & Gabbana scarf, $445, dolcegabbana.it FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


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THIS PAGE: GANT blazer, $440, and shorts, $195, gant.com OPPOSITE PAGE: On Philip: CALVIN KLEIN COLLECTION T-shirt, $375, Calvin Klein Collection, 654 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 292-9000; LANDS’ END jeans, $79, landsend.com On Gizele: MELISSA ODABASH bandeau, $112, odabash.com; LOVE FILA by MARION BARTOLI skort, $120, Bandier, 44 Main St., Southampton, (631) 488-4304; JENNIFER FISHER choker, $2,045, jenniferfisher.com

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RALPH LAUREN COLLECTION bodysuit, $1,090, ralphlauren.com; EUGENIA KIM boater, $355, shopbop.com; MIGNONNE GAVIGAN necktie, $140, mignonnegavigan.com

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KATAMA swimsuit, $312, katamaswim.com; BAUME & MERCIER Classima 10272 watch, $2,590, baume-et-mercier.com

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PAUL & SHARK jacket, $1,029, Paul & Shark, 667 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 452-9868; CALVIN KLEIN COLLECTION pants, $595, Calvin Klein Collection, 654 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 292-9000; BAUME & MERCIER Classima 10272 watch, $2,590, baume-et-mercier.com

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RONNY KOBO top, $298, and bottom, $348, shopbop.com; PLUMA necklace, $792, pluma-italia.net

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THIS PAGE: MELISSA ODABASH bikini top, $126, melissaodabash.com; TOMMY HILFIGER pants, $390, Tommy Hilfiger, 681 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 223-1824; LISI LERCH necklace, $85, lisilerch.com OPPOSITE PAGE: PAUL & SHARK jacket, $1,055, Paul & Shark, 667 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 452-9868; EFM pants, $255, efmmenswear.com

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Meet The Crew

RIVER VIIPERI

Soul Artist Management Why are you named River? My sister’s name is Luna, so my parents wanted to name me after something related to nature. The options were River or Storm. I’m happy they picked River. Where are you from originally? I was born in Ibiza and grew up between Helsinki, Finland, and Madrid. What actor do people say you look like? My dad always compared me to a young Marlon Brando. In the seven years I’ve modeled, I’ve been compared to Hayden Christensen and Robert Pattinson a lot. I’m not mad at either. What are your career aspirations? I’ve always been very into investment banking and acting. For some reason my life led to modeling, so I think I will be transitioning into acting before I get into gambling my own money. I’ve also always liked to have side projects and hobbies, so I’m trying to bring back my clothing line. Where are we most likely to find you when you’re not on set? You won’t! I spend a lot of time at home when I’m not working or traveling, especially during the winters. When it gets nicer out, you can find me walking around Soho, Central Park, or riding my motorcycle upstate.

patricia van der vliet The Society

gizele oliveiRa IMG Models

How do you normally spend your summers? Naked—well, I usually go to my hometown, Vitória, Espírito Santo in Brazil. What do you do there? Visit the waterfalls with my friends, the beach, kayaking. What are you doing for the summer? I’m going to Europe for fun! What’s on the list? Ibiza and Monaco.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

How do you spend your summers? Somewhere warm! I hate the cold. Europe in the summer is the best. Where did you go when you were growing up with your family? We always went for a holiday during the summer for three weeks. Can you imagine? We would go to places like the Canary and Turkish islands. Have you ever done any traveling in the U.S. for vacation? Not yet. I really want to explore the West Coast. Do you have any plans to get away this summer? I’m going to Mykonos for my birthday. Nice! Who are you going to Mykonos with? Three of my best Dutch girlfriends and two of my best guy friends who live in London. We did the same thing last year but had to cut it short for work, unfortunately. How did you spend your time? One of my friends has a villa there. We enjoy nice meals and bar hopping around the city center. The shopping is amazing. We also go on little boats to all the Greek islands and dive off into the water. It’s magical. What’s your favorite summer memory? A sunset in Capri. Pictures and videos cannot describe it! It just made me feel so happy.


philip witts Ford Models

vanessa m. IMG Models

How do you normally spend your summers? I’m usually in Brazil on the beach. I grew up in Belo Horizonte. I go there with my family. We cook and make drinks. It’s so hot, so we really don’t want to do anything but go in the water. How are the beaches? The best beach in Brazil is in the North; it’s called Muro Alto in Porto de Galinhas. I also like Fortaleza. The water there is so warm, and the people on the beach are so fun. How were you discovered as a model? I was walking in a shopping center with my mother when a scouter stopped me. I had never thought of being a model. My mother loved the idea, and we went to the agency. When I got to know how it all worked, I fell in love with the job.

How did you get into modeling? I came to New York and met with Ford and they asked if I wanted to be in the VMAN contest. I decided to enter it. There were eight of us and we flew to Paris to shoot with Karl Lagerfeld. After the images were shot, they picked a winner. What did you know about Karl Lagerfeld? I was clueless. I didn’t know anything about fashion, but the agency sent me things to watch and articles to read about him. I didn’t think it was a big deal. If I shot with someone of his stature now, I’d probably be more nervous. What were you doing before? I was working at the time as a cashier at a grocery store while I was in school at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst, studying journalism. I wanted to be a sports writer or broadcaster. I’m still thinking about that. You’re originally from New England, but have you converted to being a fan of the New York sports teams yet? No! I hate the Yankees so much. I’m a Red Sox fan. I watch every single game. Do you wear your Red Sox hat in public in our state? I do! I also wear my New England Patriots hat. I got yelled at in Times Square one day!

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star Power

totally fearless

From adored author to internationally known star of Bravo’s Odd Mom Out, Jill Kargman’s journey has always been one hell of a ride. Over lunch at Sant Ambroeus on—where else?— Manhattan’s Upper East Side, Kargman gives The Daily Summer some insight into her wild world. BY ASHLEY BAKER PHOTOGRAPHY BY CAROLINE FISS

STREET SAVVY Kargman on a pristine stretch of 77th Street on Manhattan’s Upper East Side. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

How did you go from being an author to a television star? Before the show, I published a book of fiction, and when it came out, it did well, but it didn’t do as well as my essays. So I said, “Okay, I’m done with fiction. Now I want to do another essay collection!” My editor said no—they were more interested in my fiction. And I was like, “My fiction is bad!” Once you taste being real, you don’t want to go back to fake. It has to be clawing its way out of you, and [fiction] wasn’t. So I was crushed, and trying to figure out what my next move was. I did a lot of copywriting through the years when I was newly married and trying to make money. I also did commercials, which are good money, s**t experience. I was writing maxi-pad commercials—if I’m going to be a whore, I’d rather be a secret whore than put my name on something that sucks. I was doing that for, like, nine months, and it was really because of that gig that this even started, because they got me the meeting with Andy Cohen. The randomist thing! Was that always a given that you would act on the show? Yeah, because they wanted reality—me on camera just being myself and whatever. I was not prepared to do that. But from the beginning, they were saying the “Larry David of the Upper East Side” phrase, and I was very flattered by that, because I worship him. They were like, “There is no Odd Mom Out without you in it.” But my husband? There is no way that he’d ever do it. For me, it’s acting, but it’s not Shakespeare. It’s still a challenge! How involved were you in the casting process? So I thought I would like auditions. I was so wrong. It was so depressing. After the first day, I said to Julie [Rottenberg, co-showrunner and executive producer], “You guys do this.” I had, like, diarrhea for the people. You know what I mean? I could see they were nervous, and that made me so uncomfortable. So they did the whole audition process without me, and


they showed me their top choices, and I went to the callbacks. We auditioned for each of the major roles, except for Joanna Cassidy. We just offered her the part [of Candace Von Weber, who plays Kargman’s character’s mother-in-law], and she accepted. The network flew me to L.A. for the day—I left New York at 7 a.m. and took the 11:59 JetBlue home. It was crazy, but this is how f**ked up motherhood is—I found it weirdly relaxing. What were some of the most important reviews for the show? I was so ecstatic when Time magazine said our little rinky-dink show was one of the top 10 of 2015, which was really a shock because there were a lot of good shows. Mad Men, Game of Thrones…should I even be on that page with them? Have you been surprised by how passionately guys love Odd Mom Out? People who come up to me on the street are always gay men and then women. Then little by little, a couple of straight guys have been like, “I know I’m not your demographic, but my wife had it on…” I think they like a keyhole into their wife’s life. The wives find it vindicating, because they are like, “You see what I put up with? It’s not just me!” How has being an actress on a hit TV show changed your life? It hasn’t at all. I mean I get to get my hair and makeup done and to have lunch with you and that’s about it. I’m 42. I am who I am. I have my friends, my three kids, and my husband. I can’t get f**ked up. I just don’t care! Are you being offered all sorts of weird side gigs? Yes. I say no to everyone. I don’t need to do s**t to be more famous. I see with Drew [Barrymore, Kargman’s ex-sister-in-law] what that level of exposure is. It’s very challenging. I don’t know what my ambition is, other than keeping the show and writing what I want to write. I am so into this. People are like, “What’s next?” Nothing! Drew is one of your many guest stars this season. She was so good! We have the best guest stars this year—Amy Sedaris, Blythe Danner, Molly Ringwald. Drew was so much fun ’cause our family has such chemistry. Basically, there’s this snowstorm everyone is s**tting ice cubes over. The whole time, I’m like, “It’s going to be like the last one, where nothing happens.” And it turns out to be like Jonas. We’re f**ked. We went door-to-door in our building to get a bottle of wine from someone, and Drew plays one of the neighbors we get s**tfaced with. Essentially, it’s an homage to The Hangover.

“i like to think i’m not embarrassing, but i burst into song in the middle of the street all the time.” How many ideas are you percolating for Season 3 at this point? Three hundred. The question I get asked the most is, “Aren’t you ever scared you’re going to harvest everything on the Upper East Side?” Nope! There’s always some new restaurant you can’t get into ’cause they have no phone number. I handed in one scene to Lara Spotts [SVP of development at Bravo], and she was like, “This is genius!” I said, “I didn’t write it. These moms really did attack me for not seeing Hamilton.” They were like, “What is wrong with you? I’ve seen it six times. My housekeeper has seen it twice!” What do your kids think of the show? They love it. They didn’t see the anal episode. How old are they now? Thirteen, 10, and 8. They love it. And what’s really rare is that their friends like it. My daughter Sadie is a teenager and has more freedom, and her friends are watching it. It’s the cutest thing. Have you always been this fearless? Yes, but age has helped me. Until I was 28, I felt very fearless. But no matter how much “f**k you” you have in you, you are raw when you have a baby. You are so vulnerable because you have this person going out into this scary world. Until I was 33, I was an emotional wreck. But then I got my balls back. What’s your mother like? My mom is like my sister, because she’s 22 years older than me. She always said we raised each other and we grew up together. She’s the most amazing mother of anyone that I’ve ever known. I am not a traditional wife. I’m good at the nighttime story stuff. My mother did everything by herself, and I mean everything. We had no nanny. She did not want someone in our house. We had au pairs to help sometimes, when she had obligations, but I have such clear memories of her in a couture gown with oven mitts pulling the lamb chops out of the oven and

cutting them with a knife and fork. She’s the most unpretentious, un-diva, down-to-earth person. She was raised Jewish Orthodox. She’s French and she just has the best values. I am so much lazier than she is. I would never sit and prepare a meal for three days. She does that all the time. She’s the dream homemaker. She funnels so much into the children, and I respect that so much because I wouldn’t be who I am without her. What’s your dad like? My dad was a stand-up comedian! His father was a very serious cerebral Harvard Law type. He was actually the youngest judge in the history of Massachusetts—27! My dad was like, I think I want to quit business school and be a stand-up comedian. His dad basically read him the riot act. My dad went the safe route. When he was working in advertising, he became best friends with the owners of Chanel, who hired him away. People want him around, because they know you have to be smart to be that funny. He’s also one of my biggest cheerleaders—so supportive. What’s the most embarrassing thing you’ve ever done to your kids? I like to think I’m not embarrassing, but I burst into song in the middle of the street all the time. I have Tourette’s syndrome with musicals. Sadie s**ts, and I’ll still do it all the time. But deep down she likes it. What’s your best parenting advice? I preserve their innocence, but I’m really honest with them with the bad s**t that happens. I don’t sugarcoat anything, and I feel like I’ve always treated them like adults. At least with my kids, they feel more safe. They can smell bulls**t. When I was growing up, my parents told me everything. I grew up in New York in the ’70s! There was some bad s**t here, and I knew about all of it. I felt like, Okay, knowledge is power. I was a fully formed person by 14. I had so much reality. ß

SCENE STEALINGS

courtesy

Candid moments from the set of Odd Mom Out.

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WILDThing

the boy next door

Water Mill resident Sir Ivan isn’t exactly the proverbial Hamptonite: The 60-year-old party maven lords over a custom castle that boasts its own dungeon, dance floor, and moat. Is it any surprise that he reputedly throws some of the most notorious parties in East End history? BY EDDIE ROCHE PHOTOGRAPHY BY STEFANIA CURTO

peace maker (Clockwise from top) Sir Ivan shows off his subtle wheels; his royal license plate; stuffed bunnies give the dungeon a softer look.

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His ROyal digs (From left) One of the castle’s many bedrooms; the exterior of the home, which over the years has welcomed guests such as RuPaul, Donald Trump, and Lizzie Grubman.

What first brought you to the East End? I came here with my friends when I was in college. When I got my first taste of it, I never looked back at New Jersey. I may have been the first person from New Jersey to discover the Hamptons. How did you become “Sir Ivan”? When my brother [Alan Wilzig] and I built the castle about 19 years ago, I got vanity license plates for our cars that read Sir Ivan and Sir Alan. I thought it was cute. If you’re going to build a castle, why not knight yourself? I put it on my Jaguar convertible, but he never put it on his Ferrari because he’s the shyer brother. I’m more “out there.” You don’t say! I got my first recording contract in 2001, and I needed to come up with a stage name. I wanted everyone to know that Ivan Wilzig, the banker, was the past and Sir Ivan, the recording artist, was the future. Half the people think I’m really royalty, so I have to spend half my time explaining that I’m not trying to be some phony blue blood. On the contrary! It’s all a satire of the rich and famous. I get very upset when the media goofs and introduces me as Sir Ivan Wilzig. It’s just Sir Ivan! Noted. How long were you in finance? For 20 years, I worked for the Trust Company of New Jersey, a bank that my father controlled. I ran PR, and headed up sales and marketing. We also worked on a lot of grand openings, which helped me become the party maven that I am today. I graduated in the top 2 percent of my high school. Then I graduated from the University of Pennsylvania and the Benjamin N. Cardozo School of Law at Yeshiva University. You’ve been dubbed the Hugh Hefner of the Hamptons. Growing up, he was my idol. I wanted to live like that, surrounded by gorgeous naked girls every day in a giant mansion that’s like a playground. What could

be better? I don’t think there’s a teenage male in the country who doesn’t want that, but I made it happen. What became important to me later in life was being more like John Lennon. If Hugh Hefner and John Lennon were able to have a baby, I’d be their son. Do you have a Yoko Ono? You bet I do! Not only do I have my own Yoko, I was the first person in the world to remake any Beatles or John Lennon ballad and turn it into a high-energy dance record, which was just re-released. My best friend [and ex-girlfriend] Mina [Otsuka] and I recreated the Annie Leibovitz shot. What’s a typical weekend like for you? I have friends here, tons of friends. It’s single guys, couples…anybody who hasn’t been here and wants to be here is welcome. I welcome straight, gay, transgender. My biggest thrill is people who are here for the first time. I find myself very lucky to have had a father who survived the camps in the Holocaust and to have done something in American business that nobody else did. There’s a book about him coming out

in 2017 that will be turned into a movie or miniseries. I want the book to be read by as many people as read Anne Frank’s The Diary of a Young Girl. That’s how important it is. What do your neighbors think of the castle? In the early years, it was shock and awe. Who were these two young single guys from New Jersey who built this place almost overnight? Jealous people who want you to fit in with all the others would say it’s tacky and cheesy, but anybody who looked at it objectively couldn’t argue that it’s breathtakingly beautiful. The details are something that you’d find in the Palace of Versailles. If you find the most elegant castles in Europe to be cheesy and tacky and over the top, you might say some discouraging words about it. Are you still throwing large parties? Once a summer. Every Sunday, I throw a barbecue for 100 people, but I consider that small. What’s the story with the dungeon? That came later—it was originally an eight-car garage, but when my brother got married and had

“Half the people think I’m really royalty, so I have to spend half my time explaining that I’m not trying to be some phony blue blood.” FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


WILDThing

Yes, Sir! (Clockwise from above) Eat your heart out, Elvis! Sir Ivan in one of his many custom capes; the massive property has a pool, jacuzzi, tennis court, volleyball court, and views of the ocean.

kids, I bought him out and took over the whole castle. I built the one thing that was missing—a dungeon. It already had the gate, the dragons, gargoyles, the moat, and the drawbridge, so I built the dungeon for historical and educational reasons. Is it used for sexual purposes? No! Stupid reporters who have never been to one of my parties or sneak in uninvited to create some kind of scandal that doesn’t exist make up s**t to enhance their own reputation at my expense to sell magazines or newspapers or get hits on their websites. I built it for authenticity sake. I’m not into S&M and B&D. I’m a peace man, not a whip man. I resent when they write that. What are the bunnies in the dungeon for? Mina loves them, so I threw her bunny parties, and those 10-foot bunnies ended up becoming props for every party. They’ve been around for 18 years. We didn’t know where else to store them, so we put them in the dungeon. Do you have a girlfriend right now? Not one in particular. I’m footloose and fancy-free. I have many in Miami and many in New York. How would you describe your style? Flashy, colorful, unique! I have 50 capes. I redesign them. I wear them to openings and red carpets. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

When I became an artist, I wanted it to be about the art. All my jewelry is a peace sign. I even drive a peace mobile. Which designers are in your closet? All the Italians! Versace, Valentino, Dolce & Gabbana… What are your other passions? Art! I like hippie art with peace signs, or erotic art. My mother owned the largest privately owned collection of erotic art on display in the world. I started her on it. She had no idea what it was and wanted to know. Worst-case scenario is having a conversation about sex with my mother. I told her it was sexual art, but not pornography. It’s more detailed and more than meets the eye. How can somebody get invited to a party at Sir Ivan’s castle? Through a friend of a friend or they’ve got to meet me in person. Sometimes I meet people through Facebook. They might be fascinated by castles or their kids might like it and I tell them to stop by. The more people who visit here, the happier I am. It makes everyone happy. No one has ever come here and not left in a better mood. And if I can change a mood for a few hours, I feel very good. There’s something here for everyone. ß


FEEL THE OCEAN BREEZES

WATERFRONT WITH DOCK ON CALF CREEK

8 Bedrooms | 8 Baths, 2 Half | 8,000+/- sq. ft. | 1.24 Acres Heated gunite pool, borders reserve, wine cellar, gym, theater, 2-car garage, .9 miles to beach Sagaponack Village | Co-Exclusive $12,795,000 | 46MasefieldClose.com

4 Bedrooms | 3 Baths | 2,615+/- sq. ft. | .66 Acre Creek front, fireplace, private dock, sunroom, mature landscaping with complete privacy Water Mill | Exclusive $3,995,000 | 99WestminsterRoad.com

LUXURY NEW CONSTRUCTION IN WAINSCOTT

SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE NEW CONSTRUCTION

5 Bedrooms | 5.5 Baths | 4,257+/- sq. ft. | 1 Acre 50’ x 18’ heated saltwater gunite pool, 2-car garage, .4 mile to area shops and Jitney Wainscott | Exclusive $3,295,000 | 12SandownCourt.com

5 Bedrooms | 7.5 Baths | 6,200+/- sq. ft. | .52 Acre New construction, heated saltwater gunite pool, pool house, 3 fireplaces, 2-car garage Southampton | Exclusive $3,998,000 | 62NorthCaptainsNeckLane.com

Nancy’s background in the fashion industry well prepared her for her present career. During her 14 years in the Hamptons real estate business, Nancy has been one of the top-producing brokers in the area representing selers, buyers and renters throughout the East End.

Nancy Mizrahi Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker

Cell:

(917) 854-9933 | NMizrahi@Saunders.com

NancyMizrahi.com 2287 MONTAUK HIGHWAY, BRIDGEHAMPTON

“ S a u n de rs , A High er For m of Rea lty,” is registered in th e U.S . Pa tent a nd Tr a dem a r k Office. Equ al Hou sing O pportu nity.


forever Fab

CROWNING MOMENT Christian Lacroix taking his final runway bow with Vlada Roslyakova at his last haute couture show on July 7, 2009.

it’s lacroix, sweetie! Although Christian Lacroix left the fashion world in 2009 with the shuttering of his couture house, he’s enchanting more people than ever as a costume designer for Europe’s top cultural institutions. Now that the film version of Absolutely Fabulous is being released, isn’t it about time we caught up? BY ASHLEY BAKER

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


sublime encounters (Clockwise from left) Haute couture looks from Spring 2008 and Spring 2009; with Paloma Picasso; a haute couture look from Fall 2009.

getty images (10); all others courtesy

“if i was a little bit successful, it was because the ’80s were operatic and theatrical and a little crazy.” First of all, how have you been? I am quite good, except for the weather! I was in Spain, and it was so much easier. I really feel like a southern guy. I don’t feel like a Paris guy. I never feel like a Paris anything! Were you in Spain for work? Yeah, because I had production on a revival of an opera. I saw friends, and I’m also working on a documentary about a friend of mine who died a long time ago. I feel much better once I’m out of Paris! Any other trips planned? I have to go to London, because there will be an exhibition [“The Vulgar”] at the Barbican about fashion inspired by popular costumes, and the curator, Judith Clark, will present some pieces from me. As you know, I’m no longer part of the couture house—I am part of a long, long suit with them— and I don’t know where my archives are, so I can’t promise anybody that I can get anything for a fashion exhibition. But I lent some outfits to museums over 30 years, and I know which customers are able to lend some couture numbers for these kinds of exhibitions. I’m also working on a book of all my sketches, [starting] from early childhood. My mother kept everything—I kept everything! I’m very excited, but it’s a lot of work to edit all these sketches. But it might be an interesting book. What’s your next project? I’m doing the costumes for A Midsummer Night’s Dream, the Balanchine ballet, based on the New York City Ballet production from the ’60s. I’m quite close to the Balanchine trust—this is my

sixth Balanchine ballet. And I’m doing Pelléas et Mélisande for the Théâtre des Champs-Élysées, and I also have my Grenier des Maîtres at the ComédieFrançaise, so I feel quite lucky. Being a stage designer was my dream as a child. I never thought about fashion! Never. I was born in ’51, and Mr. Dior was so successful at the time. When I was 2 or 3, my grandfather had asked me and my cousins what we wanted to do later, and when it was my turn, I said I wanted to be Christian Dior, because his name was the same as mine. They were astonished. It was a very funny story [to tell] when I signed with Mr. [Bernard] Arnault in ’87. Anything you have in mind when you are a child can come true one day! I didn’t become Christian Dior at all, but I must say now that Mr. Arnault once, a long, long time ago, proposed me to leave the house of Lacroix and do Christian Dior, but I much preferred to keep Lacroix and not go to such a wonderful monster. Who knew? Is it selfish to say that we want you back in fashion? It was all by chance, just like that! When I first arrived in Paris, I wanted to be a curator for a costume museum. I was particularly fascinated by the history of clothes and costumes, which is still my main passion in life. But I wanted to be a nice guy—and successful!— to please my parents. I was sketching, sketching, sketching all day long, and my wife and a few friends encouraged me to try something in fashion. One was already involved with the industry, and she said, “Are you crazy? These sketches are totally the same trends I saw at fashion shows just one week ago.” But

I didn’t know any difference between ready-to-wear and couture. I didn’t know that there were Fashion Weeks! So I presented my sketches to a famous school in Paris, called Studio Berçot. Marie Rucki, who is still the director of the school, said, “You are too old and my school is too expensive. I much prefer to write you some letters to Mr. Bergé, Mr. Saint Laurent, Mr. Lagerfeld.” I was so lucky—all those people had time for an unknown student. Mr. [Pierre] Bergé and Mr. [Karl] Lagerfeld spent a whole afternoon with me, giving advice and chatting. Very kind. I was full of hope. My work was mainly operatic and theatrical, and if I was a little bit successful, it was because the ’80s were operatic and theatrical and a little crazy. If I had arrived 10 years later, nobody would have any interest in my sketches. What was your first job? I was hired as an intern at the house of Hermès in ’78. Then I showed my work to the house of [Jean] Patou, and because I was the youngest and the cheapest, they hired me. And I stayed five years, and Mr. Arnault noticed my work because I got the Golden Thimble [the Dé d’Or Award, one of the French fashion industry’s highest honors] and the CFDA Award in New York, and then it was the house of Lacroix until 2009! But meanwhile, when I was a designer in the house of Patou, a theater director in France saw a few of my dresses on TV, and he said, “This guy must do theater.” He gave me the first opportunity of doing costumes, and I never stopped! At the time, I was more interested in cinema. I had just finished costume design for a movie one day, FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


forever Fab and my secretary said, “Mr. Baryshnikov is on the phone!” I thought it was a joke, because just one week before, Paul McCartney had called, and I was sure it was a joke from my friend, because I was such a fan of the Beatles. But, of course, it was Paul for real because he wanted me to hire his daughter, Stella, as an intern. Wow. You had a very big moment on Anna Wintour’s first cover of American Vogue. Was that your entry into the U.S. market? It was just before that, in ’87. I had a good relationship with Blaine Trump, and she was on a board with all these women whom Mr. [John] Fairchild referred to as “ladies who lunch.” They invited me to New York. You know that film from [director George] Cukor, The Women? It was like that—I was the only guy in a wonderful, wonderful Park Avenue flat, covered with Matisse and Picasso and Braque paintings, and they were so nice, and spirited, and elegant, and beautiful that I was on a cloud! Along with Bergdorf Goodman, they organized a big show for me in a building next to the Twin Towers that had just opened. We had palm trees coming from San Diego…it was a caricature of the ’80s. The following day, we got the cover of New York Magazine. I was wearing a tuxedo with the models, and I have an evil glance. It was the beginning of the [economic] crisis. So I became suddenly evil. Everybody said that my fashions were Victorian, and that was not fair to women to have that pouf or that big coat. A feminist writer in New York, who was famous at that time, wrote that [the clothes] were meant to be put on a mantle, like dolls

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

“in my collections, people were looking for poetry, literature, and painting, much more than any length, or shape, or it bag.”

in between candles and a clock. It was a little bit difficult then, and thank God Anna gave me this great cover, which helped a lot. I much prefer to keep the good souvenirs of Lacroix. The Absolutely Fabulous film is coming out this month. Is it safe to say that you’re a fan? It was so wonderful. I love it! At the very beginning the TV channels were not spread worldwide as they are nowadays. I had an assistant from Central Saint Martins who said, “You know, we have this wonderful BBC program called Absolutely Fabulous, and they are crazy about you.” I wrote [Jennifer Saunders and Joanna Lumley], and they answered that they were so relieved. They didn’t ask me for anything—they were buying accessories and clothes like customers in our London boutique! I loved being a part of it. Your last couture show was one of the most memorable moments in fashion history. What was going through your mind at the time? I was mainly a stage designer, which is perhaps why the couture shows had these intense emotions. I wanted people to cry. I wanted to cry myself. I was sure of my work when the very last time we had cries of joy with the team because we kept the bride as the very last fitting during the night. It epitomized the collection. I paid a lot of attention to the music—for me, it was like a show, like a stage show, like theater or opera. Sharing this emotion with people was much more important for me than sharing success in terms of money and trends. I was lucky enough to be successful without following the trends. In my collections, people were looking for poetry, literature,


and painting, much more than any length, or shape, or It bag. Sometimes on Instagram, I see a lot of pictures of mine. And when I look at things—one more time, a little bit pretentious!—like the work of [Alessandro] Michele at Gucci, I can see little things we started with in the late ’80s and the beginning of the ’90s. Young designers are collecting Lacroix outfits. My work seems to still be around, in a way. I’m so pretentious today—I never say this kind of thing! [Laughs] Unbridled creativity on the runway was always one of your trademarks. Are we missing that these days? I think that there are wonderful, wonderful guys at Loewe and Gucci, because they both have the theatrical skill and the business skill, too. They were born in the [economic] crisis, all these guys and girls—I was born in such an easy period. To be born in the ’50s meant being a teenager in the ’60s. Can you imagine what a wonderful time it was? We were not as aware of what was happening on the other side of the world—we were kept in a small, small Western world, when the aristocracy had a lot of money and culture. We had beautiful, beautiful everythings, without all these nightmares. When we awoke in the night, it was not because there was no work, it was because we had too many choices! For the past two seasons, I’ve felt that kind of extravaganza is back again. For 10 years, it was a little bit flat—just business. But last week, I looked at a Cruise collection from New York—Monsi? Do you have a house called that? Monse.

Monse. Wow—that is very, very, very nice, and very daring for a Cruise collection, not just a blazer with the pants and the knit and the gown. Beautiful proportions and volume. We need that! The more a period is a nightmare, the more we need to be a part of something larger than life with beauty. But real beauty—not the beauty from advertising, because people are quite tired of these plastic things. What did you think of what Hedi Slimane was doing at Saint Laurent? It was the cleverest work in a decade, what he did at Saint Laurent. I knew Hedi, because he started as director of a fashion house with his partner at that time, José Levy. Mr. [Jean-Jacques] Picart was my associate at the time, and we met with Hedi, and he came on as an intern and then assistant of Mr. Picart at the house of Lacroix for a year. You could see that this guy had such a universe, such a world in his mind. He was an artist, and he was already starting with photography. He changed the silhouette of the street with his menswear. It was not a caricature of Saint Laurent, but as Mr. Saint Laurent did in his very beginning, in the ’60s—taking pants and the navy coat from the street…blah, blah, blah. [Hedi] did the same with the rock scene. I would like to see him either at Dior or at Chanel, if that’s possible. Why not—I have been told that he kept a very good relationship with Mr. Arnault, despite everything that happened in between. I know he was quite close to Karl, and Karl is clever enough to perhaps say, one day, that Hedi might be the one and only who’s able

to do it himself. I don't know, but for me, he deserves such houses. I am sad for Alber [Elbaz], because he did not deserve this. If I had been told that I was stopping the house of Lacroix, and asked who I saw as a follower in the era, for me, it would be Alber. I felt very close to him, and I would love to see him doing Lacroix or Chanel. Thoughts on the new Maison Martin Margiela? I love John [Galliano], and what he gave to fashion. When my wife and I were in London in the ’80s and ’90s, we were quite close to Hamish Bowles and Mario Testino and that gang. At the time, John was living with [designer Jasper] Conran, and they were sharing the same schedule for shows and everything. John was just known by a few people, and it was extraordinary, what he was doing. When he came to Paris, he changed the face of Paris fashion with his work for Givenchy and Dior. I would like him to have something where he feels perhaps freer. Margiela was so difficult to take. Margiela, also, is one of my favorite houses. It was the rumor in Paris that Mr. Margiela himself would be the next Dior guy. Paris is full of rumors! Would you ever want to go a major fashion house? No, never…never, never, never. I’m just doing some sketches and bridal work for friends, and consulting. Working for stage is so couture, because I’m lucky enough to work with the main opera houses in Europe, and they have exactly the same structure, with menswear and womenswear, accessories, wigs, jewels, and shoes. This is my planet, my world! ß

getty images; courtesy

LACROIX’s world (From left) Lacroix with recent work; with John Galliano in 2005; unveiling the bride at the Fall/ Winter 2008 couture show; a sketch of Lacroix’s creations for La Source; costumes and a sketch created for Paris Opéra National’s new version of La Source, performed at the Opéra Garnier in 2011.

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


FreshVision

From Land

to Sea

As the brand that got its start by outfitting sailors, Lands’ End is tapping back into the active, nautical lifestyle—infused with a major dose of modern style. CEO Federica Marchionni discusses her plans to update the iconic brand and reel in millenials en masse. BY KRISTEN HEINZINGER

Lands’ End is having quite a moment. First things first: You brought back a former line, Canvas by Lands’ End, in April. How did that come about? People asked me to bring it back because they loved it. The reason we closed it was because it was becoming too similar to Lands’ End. I didn’t want to make the same mistake, so I decided to use this brand to instill that design focus that the younger generation is asking for. It’s dressier but easy and not so fashionforward, and it allows young people the freedom to choose their look—the freedom to decide. Canvas by Lands’ End became linked to art and an artist’s freedom to express themselves, often on a white canvas. The line has a white label with a brush stroke. How are you reaching younger customers? Our core customer is the Lands’ End family—almost 90 percent of what we do is dedicated to them. It’s multigenerational—a mom who shops for her kids until the kids are shopping for themselves. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

We talk to our younger customers with different imagery, and the attitude and approach of Canvas focuses on them. They want more design—they think Lands’ End is too basic. Last year, we did a Bruce Weber campaign for Canvas where we showed that family, and included the 13- to 30-year-olds. Is Canvas having any impact on the core Lands’ End line? We’re focused on making Lands’ End more relevant and updated, and Canvas can do that. When a person shops Canvas, they end up shopping on Lands’ End, too. The Canvas customer is buying two times the average order value of a Lands’ End customer. But we don’t want to become a “Canvas vs. Lands’ End.” Lands’ End is the main focus and continues to be the majority of the business, but we are attracting people to shop Lands’ End through Canvas. You’re also exploring athleisure with Sport. Sports are such a part of our DNA, but there wasn’t enough focus on it. Gary Comer, the founder of Lands’ End, was a sailor, and

courtesy

SURf’s UP! Lands’ End broadened its swim category, officially launching Surf, a stylish active line designed for life by the ocean.


he built an 80K-square-foot sports center at our headquarters with a pool, basketball court, gym, and indoor track. When our board of directors was in Dodgeville, Wisconsin, for a meeting, we organized a basketball tournament with our employees! I want to promote well-being and use Sport as a way to help people to be balanced and disciplined. There’s also a lot of fashion in the Sport line—we’re taking athleisure and performance products from land to sea. Surf launched just in time for summer. What can we find in that category? Swim is a big trend for us. We have wet suits with rash guard, and our popular swim tee with UPF 50 protection. The swim products, in general, are one of the biggest parts of the business. The quality and detail are amazing, modern, and appealing— affordable, too. What’s the overarching marketing strategy for Lands’ End and all its individual lines? We’re making sure that people can recognize us. Our images are dreamy but inviting. Fashion sometimes scares people. Our approach as a brand is warm and welcoming. We have so many real stories to tell, and we can make them feel authentic in our marketing. I’m also proud of our quality of product and the prices. It could be more expensive, but we choose to be fair-priced. But we’re not into super low “deal” prices, either. And we have one of best customer service centers in the U.S., which I want to maintain. Why did you choose to launch your new membership program, The Circle? Customers can apply for The Circle membership for $50, and in exchange they receive free shipping, free returns and 20 percent off Canvas every day. It encourages people to shop more, and it’s the only way to get promotions, other than the regular holiday-centric ones, like July 4 and Memorial Day. When brands become too promotional, it doesn’t help them to really stand for something. It puts the company under a lot of pressure. You’re expanding men’s and footwear, too. Yes, we created a shoe line of high heels and more stylish looks for Canvas for the first time. Right now, our focus is 80 percent more on women than men, but men’s will be more of our focus in the fall. We

THE GREAT OUTDOORS In the fall, Lands’ End plans to expand its menswear to include pieces with more design elements; the Canvas summer campaign features breathtaking scenery, which speaks to the brand’s DNA; Sport, a new line devoted to athleisure, launched in June.

hired a great designer who really understands the taste of today’s man who is looking for more fashion. We offer quality pieces that can be mixed with things that he owns already. Where is Lands’ End available today? Lands’ End has 10 standalone stores in the Midwest and one in Rochester, New York. We also have Lands’ Ends shops at Sears that feature the Lands’ End line. Canvas is online only, with a big focus on social media. We’ve taken a digital and social approach to promote Canvas, because that’s where the younger generation communicates. At this time, we aren’t creating catalogs for Canvas, with the exception of when we sent Los Angeles Times and Glamour subscribers a catalog, and ran a marketing insert in an issue of Harper’s Bazaar to build brand awareness.

How much of the company’s sales are from e-commerce versus stores and catalogs? Our website is our biggest store. We were the first American line to launch e-commerce, in 1995. We consider it a store, not just a website. We have so much information there, including our wonderful brand story that talks about our founder and we use beautiful imagery to engage the consumer. We also focus on cross-shopping—when a customer is shopping for one product, we show something else they might like to buy. It’s something we’ve never done before. How is the brand using social media to target consumers? My goal is to bring back our heritage of being innovative, so I recently hired a head of digital marketing. It’s the first time we have someone with that title who can lead the team. In terms of how we’re using social media, we launched Canvas on Instagram first. We also partnered with Scott Schuman, of The Sartorialist, for Portraits of Canvas, a street-style type of campaign. Scott and his team are hosting casting calls around the world, and our first one was in New York City. We’re choosing girls who mix their own style with Canvas pieces really well. The way the young girls styled themselves at the casting was amazing. We released it on June 24 on our website and social media. What’s the concept for the Canvas summer campaign? It was important to capture the scenery. It had to be imagery people would remember. I wanted the model to have attitude, but not too much, because that’s not in the DNA of the brand. While we’re bringing in more design and taking a fashion approach, we don’t want to disconnect from our customer. We’re trying to turn our former customers on to Lands’ End again. ß FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


SHOPPING PROMOTION

ChicSpree

Milly MOMENT Could there be anything better suited to a summer out East than Milly’s flirty dresses, off-the-shoulder essentials, and cheeky tees and beach accessories? Swing by the store on Main Street in East Hampton and consider your summer wardrobe complete.

Available at milly.com and 54 Main St., East Hampton, (631) 604-6544 FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


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getty images (3); all others courtesy

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1. Karma’s a Beach sweatshirt, $155 2. Breton stripe off-theshoulder dress, $325 3. Cabana pineapple print bikini, $195 4. Denim linen Trapunto belt trousers, $395 5. Chambray twill trapeze camisole, $275 6. Illustrated floral Elisa mini dress, $550 7. Graphic striped crop T-back tank, $225 8. Bare shoulder flutter dress, $325 9. Graphic stripe X-back mini dress, $355 10. Beach Please towel, $45 11. Wicked Awesome tee, $90

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FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


CHICSpree

SHOPPING PROMOTION

Oliver Peoples

Benedict Enamel in rose gold and burgundy and rose goldtone glass, $395

Oliver Peoples’ ultra luxe, sophisticated eyewear will have you in the right frame of mind this summer.

Hassett in brushed gold and burlwood and G-15 polarized glass, $525

Byredo in amber and amber goldtone glass, $475

Kettner in workman’s grey, $460

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

L. A. Coen in hickory tortoise, shiny denim, and carbon grey glass, $325

Benedict Enamel in gold and forest and G-15 goldtone glass, $460

Sheldrake Plus in semi-matte and semi-matte hickory tortoise and carbon grey glass, $355

Available at oliverpeoples.com and 53 Newtown Ln., East Hampton, (631) 329-4318

courtesy

Finley Esq. Sun in denim and carbon grey mineral glass, $325


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I’M A HAMPTONS FLACK

What’s it like running events and PR for some of the hautest parties in the Hamptons? We talked to one seasoned pro to discover how the lies, selfies, and difficult clients make it all worthwhile—seriously! AS TOLD TO EDDIE ROCHE

What exactly do you do for a living? I’m a cat herder, a people pusher, and a professional name-dropper. Break it down! As a cat herder, I attempt to organize the disorganized and wrangle 150 people into a space that only fits 50. As a people pusher, I try to trick people into coming to my event so I can add one more picture to the body count. A professional name-dropper doesn’t need much of an explanation, but I have no shame in alluding to the fact that Beyoncé is in town and “maybe” she’ll be dropping by. She’s not, obviously. What makes clients so difficult? Total disconnection from reality. We’re in PR, not ER. Have some humor? If someone can’t make the launch of your bejeweled clamshell iPhone case at a sprawling McMansion in Sagaponack, the world won’t actually end. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Which A-listers are hottest on the Hamptons scene these days? Calvin Klein is always chic. Same for Martha Stewart. In the city, you want the untouchables, but in the Hamptons, you want someone who’s down with a selfie. Everybody knows you’re rich, it’s safe! Paris Hilton is having a total revival. She brings fun people and is basically a selfie station. She walks around with her own lighting, which is my favorite thing in the world. What about those ladies from The Real Housewives of New York City? They’d be great! They love getting their picture taken, so there’s endless fodder, and they make for a juicy tip sheet. I recently had a tip sheet nightmare—a celebrity was confirmed to attend, but my client wasn’t a fan of his show and didn’t want him on the tip sheet. The morning of the event, the celeb’s assistant asked for a copy. Needless to say, I had to create a fake one.

Any uncomfortable moments? We had one celebrity—and calling her that is a stretch—take a car service to an event, and she decided she wanted to stop in every Hampton on the way there. The car service bill was $1,000. It should have been a 10-minute ride. She ended up showing at the event five minutes after it was over. I still got the photo, but she’s dead to me now. What are some of your memorable moments on the East End party circuit? I was at an event last year next to [domestic goddess’] house and we had a giant clambake and everybody got rip s**t drunk and ended up throwing pizza boxes into [domestic goddess’] yard. They were throwing everything they could over her hedge, and I ended up joining. It seemed like the right thing to do at the time. How did that go over the next day? It wasn’t a good thing. Are you frequently the target of yelling? Definitely. “Don’t you know who I am?” Nine times out of 10, I’ll let people in because I’m desperate to have people at my party. Years ago, I was working the door at a party on a rainy night and I was told it was a strict guest list because it was at somebody’s house. This guy showed up and didn’t seem like he was supposed to be there. I wouldn’t let him in and he had an umbrella and opened it up and doused me from head to toe. Ouch! Any good tales of notorious drunkards? How much time do you have? I’ve kicked someone out of a party because she was out of her mind on mushrooms, dancing on a table, and doing lines of blow. I was like, “This isn’t actually a bathroom stall!” I called security when she took off her top and straddled the bouncer with her legs, riding him like a bull. How does your job differ from your initial expectations of having a career in PR? When I first started, I didn’t realize that I would be the queen bulls**t artist. When I was younger, I thought that people who worked at the level of where I work now knew what they were talking about. Now that I’m here, I realize that nobody knows what they’re doing. Lawyers learn the law and use it to argue a case. We’re just standing there with a clipboard and a smile, saying whatever we need to say. Would you do it all over again? Every single minute! I can’t imagine doing anything else. I get to lie all day and then take selfies with famous people at night. I win! My mom can send that pic to all her friends in Michigan and everybody’s happy. What else in the world could I possibly do? It’s great! ß

“I can’t imagine doing anything else. I get to lie all day and then take selfies with famous people at night. I win!”

shutterstock

trueLife


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CHICNostalgique Donna: “When Calvin [Klein] and I went to Africa. It was about three years ago. Ethiopia blew my brain. It was the most creative, inspiring place, from the spirituality to the environment to the people.” Calvin: “The landscapes, wildlife, and the light in Africa don’t compare to anything you’ve seen on film. Traveling with your best friend is the greatest thing in the world.”

“I can’t remember any summers— I drink a lot. But 1987 came together great—I stole a Gucci suit and wore it all summer.” —Joel McHale

—Donna Karan and Calvin Klein

“Two years ago, when I won the CFDA’s lifetime achievement award. That was a great beginning to a great summer.” —Vera Wang

“Two years ago, I traveled all over Europe for my first time. The minute I got to Barcelona, I got drunk on sangria and went to see a flamingo show the first night. It’s very hard to top that.”

Tommy Hilfiger

—Daniela Lopez

“I went to a Christian horseback riding camp for girls. It was so weird, but I loved it. My son will not go there, but…”

“The summer of 2005, when I met my wife, Dee, in St. Tropez.” —Tommy Hilfiger

“I was a high school exchange student with the American Field Service in a town on the border of Uruguay and Brazil. I lived with a family for three months. It was my first time away from home in a country with a different language. I really grew up a lot.”

g e t t y i m a g e s ( 1 2 ) ; b f a . c o m ( 4 ) ; A L L OT H E R S CO U R TESY

—Selma Blair

“I went on tour with Big Time Rush two summers ago. Being able to feel the energy of the crowd is always so much fun.” —Victoria Justice

—Steven Kolb

the Daily wonders…

What was your best summer ever? By Sydney Sadick

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Jourdan Dunn

Daniela Lopez


“I spent a summer with a great crowd of people in the South of France, eating delicious meals at our house on the beach without a care in the world.”

“Right now. I met a fabulous, sexy, wonderful, beautiful guy in a coffee shop in Malibu. We met about a month ago. I’m happier than I’ve ever been in my life. Isn’t it great? I’m going on 74!”

—Nicole Miller

—Betsey Johnson

“Three years ago, I went to Morocco and did a road trip from Fez to Chefchaouen to Tangier. I saw the different landscapes of the country and how it changes from desert to green to flourishing forests.”

“When my brother punched me in a Roman ruin because I got in the light of his selfie and gave me a black eye, so I ran back to the boat. Then he came back with a barrel full of candy from a pirate-themed candy store. It was delicious—and pretty fabulous.”

—Mia Moretti

—Harry Brant Jr.

“The summer I graduated high school and moved to New York City.”

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—Martha Hunt

“Last year, I celebrated my 25th birthday in Barbados at this big carnival called Crop Over.” —Jourdan Dunn

“Playing basketball with my friends and family—it’s my relief because it’s that one thing that doesn’t make you feel like you’re working out.” —Jason Derulo

“Oh, my goodness, I can’t possibly remember. But maybe this one coming. It hasn’t happened yet, right?” —Anna Wintour

Betsey Johnson

Jason Derulo

Harry Brant Jr.

Joel McHale

Martha Hunt Steven Kolb Anna Wintour Selma Blair

Nicole Miller Mia Moretti

Victoria Justice

Vera Wang Donna Karan and Calvin Klein

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


CHICNostalgique

“Going to Greece with my sister two years ago, but I also like hiding in the summer.”

“When I went on vacation for the first time ever in 31 years with my boyfriend to the Bahamas. We broke up last year, so I don’t know what to do this year. Options are open!” —Carol Alt

—Eva Fehren

“Any summer when I can eat vegan ice cream on the beach, wherever it is, in the shade because I’m a white Goth—I need to protect my pale complexion.” —Soko

“I think about it from a food standpoint. I really think this will be my best summer in a long time. And I’m excited for warm weather and drinking lots of rosÉ.”

“This summer has been awesome. Every day has been a new adventure—vacationing in Hawaii, Seattle, and Portland and working on an exciting optical project.” —Timo Weiland

—Bobby Flay

“Being on the lake that I grew up near, Il Lago Maggiore, next to Milano, eating Italian food, and having a nice glass of wine and relaxing in the summer breeze.”

“When I was a kid I’d stay out late riding my bike, smelling the fresh-cut grass, and not wanting the sun to go down.” —Jessica Chastain

“Every summer is the best summer ever. I love it so damn much. The sun is out, people are happy, and everybody looks better with a tan, no matter what your dermatologist tells you.” —Hal Rubenstein

“The summer after I graduated high school, I went on birthright and took a failed backpacking trip with a girl who I didn’t know. Stupid idea. She ended up being certifiably insane, and I came home early and spent the summer in New York working for the Atlantic Theater Company.”

—Anna Cleveland

“This summer, I went to Miami with my boyfriend for his best friend’s wedding and we chilled on the beach.”

—Zosia Mamet

—Maria Borges

Anna Cleveland

Hal Rubenstein

Bobby Flay Maria Borges Timo Weiland

Jessica Chastain

Carol Alt Eva Fehren

Soko

getty images (10)

Zosia Mamet

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


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much different animal. It was harder than I thought, in the beginning. There’s so much to know, and I’m still learning every day. I’m humbled by that. It’s a business that never stays the same. There’s always something going on. Where is most of your business right now? I have listings on Dune Road in Quogue all the way out to East Hampton, and in Water Mill and Southampton. A lot of properties just went into contracts, which is good. I’m in the Bridgehampton office, but I dabble a little bit in the Westhampton office, just because I know the area pretty well. What’s a recent sale that you’re proud of ? I just sold and closed on a home on Mecox Road for $5.5 million, and we have a big deal going into contract. My first year, I was involved in six deals, which was awesome. What makes your approach unique? I like to have a really close relationship with my clients, whether it’s going out to dinner or to events. I’m all about that. A client is not a client to me, and for the most part we keep in touch. A lot of my clients are people who have rented with me before and now they’re buying because they realize how amazing it is out here. People are attracted to how peaceful and relaxing it is. It’s all about customer service for me. Coming from a hospitality background, I want to give clients a red carpet– type service. What do you love about your job? Introducing people to the Hamptons life and finding their dream home. There’s nothing better. ß

East End Charmer As a teenager, he was outpacing the veteran salespeople at his local car dealership, and by his twenties he had worked his way to the top at some of the Hamptons hottest restaurants. Meet Corcoran’s Frederick Wallenmaier, who can talk Ferraris or coq au vin, and after a mentorship with the notable Peter Huffine, is taking the East End real estate scene by storm.

CALLING ALL BUYERS… A few listings from wallenmaier’s current portfolio

By KRISTEN HEINZINGER Photography by Tawni Bannister

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

Are you still into cars? I’m a huge car buff. If I wasn’t selling real estate I’d still be selling cars, probably Ferraris or something like that. But selling cars is capped. I wanted something where I could do my own thing and I could have unlimited earning potential. It’s helpful with small talk, especially with clients who are big car guys. You see the most amazing vehicles out here. If a model just comes out, you’ll see it out here first. What was your introduction to real estate? I met Peter [Huffine] when I was working at Rumba in Hampton Bays, seven years ago. It was originally just a friendship. About two years ago, I realized I wanted to stay out East, and I told him that I wanted to sell real estate. He told me to get my license, and we’ve worked together ever since. What are some of your favorite eateries out East? Rumba, Pierre’s in Bridgehampton, World Pie. Edge Water is good, too. I’m a big foodie! Any new restaurants that you’re excited about? Union Cantina is opening up in the Southampton Publick House space, but we’re not exactly sure when. There’s also a new spot coming from Zach Erdem, and The Greenwich, which replaced Red Stixs last year. Was it easy breaking into real estate? Even though I have a track record of working hard and putting everything I have into what I do, real estate is a

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How long have you been living out East? About seven years. I live in Water Mill, but I grew up in Lake Ronkonkoma. When I was a kid I used to go to the North Shore and look at the real estate there. I didn’t know much about it, but I liked looking at architecture. I liked the finer things, you could say! What drew you to the area? I fell in love with it as soon as I came out here. The beaches and the lifestyle are much different from where I grew up. There’s so much opportunity in the Hamptons, and it’s one of the most beautiful places in the world to live. What’s your background? I started in the restaurant business at 14. I moved up through the ranks and learned customer service and the art of people and negotiating. I was also selling high-end automobiles, and by my mid-twenties I was ranked at the top of my store. How did you end up in car sales? My father found an ad in the classifieds for an opening at a dealership in Massapequa. I reached out to them—I was only 19 at the time—and they wouldn’t hire me off the bat because of my age. I was persistent, and I met with every manager. So they gave me a shot, and in my first month I sold 16 cars. They had looked at me like I was just some kid, but I kept up with all the veterans at the store.


chicEstates

Natural Balance

What began as a career in fashion unexpectedly spiraled into an interior design dream come true for John Bjornen. Over the past 15 years, the Sag Harbor–based designer has been transforming East End homes with his holistic, customized, outside-in approach, making him one of the Hamptons’ hautest properties. BY KRISTEN HEINZINGER

FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

What’s you background?

How did you end up an interior designer?

While I was at Vassar, I interned at Livet Reichard, where I did not-for-profit fund-raising. I majored in sociology and art history, so it was sort of a fusion. My first job was with Peter Arnell, where I worked in advertising and fashion. Later on, I moved to San Francisco and opened stores for Abercrombie & Fitch, and did visual merchandising. When I came back to New York I was doing a lot of freelance visual merchandising for Calvin Klein, Armani, and Tommy Hilfiger. Friends of the Gap were starting this new company, and asked if I would do some creative consulting on space and showrooms. That was Old Navy, when it first started. They eventually hired me to be a designer, so I worked in menswear, then boys and mens.

I had a passion for interiors since childhood, but I thought I was going to be an opera singer—go figure. I worked for Ralph Lauren for two years, designing the children’s line. While I was there, I was freelance styling, going between L.A. and New York. I worked exclusively for Brad Pitt for a year while I was still at Ralph Lauren, and did the outfits for his wedding, and all the kids’. After that, I realized that as much as I loved fashion, my passion was more lifestyle-based. I never worked for another [interior] designer, which is sort of the norm in the industry. Between working for large lifestyle fashion companies and a branding company—at Peter Arnell, we did everything from Donna Karan to Bausch & Lomb to Banana


Republic—I feel like I came full circle in terms of balancing what I studied in college.

When did you arrive in the Hamptons? I rented a house year-round. I took off the summer of 2001, and I met my now-husband, who’s a real estate broker for Corcoran. I met one of his clients who bought a house in Sag Harbor and they were looking for a designer, but they didn’t want a New York City decorator. At the time, there were very few designers who were out in the Hamptons full-time. I took a risk, and the rest is history. It’s probably the most intimate relationship you can have, somewhere between the housekeeper and the therapist and the hairdresser. You have to know their lifestyle, quirks, preferences, and dislikes. I also buy and build and renovate homes, and I work for architects and builders and developers. I have projects in New York, Connecticut, Florida, Colorado, and Los Angeles. I keep a small office, but we're really logical about our reach.

What’s the first step you take with a new client? A big part of it is listening and digesting what they initially share. It also matters how big their family is— is it a couple, a young family with toddlers, a samesex couple with 12 adopted children? Do they have a dog, a cat, a llama? A big starter question is how they are imagining using the house, which informs the form and function. Regardless of aesthetic, their lifestyle informs part of the design process, especially if it’s going to be a full-time residence. There are a lot more full-timers, and a lot of families who spend more days here than in the city. That’s evident in how people want to live. They still do white slip-covered furniture—that’s sort of a stereotype— but a lot of people want to have a house that if they come in the middle of other seasons, they don’t walk into a cold beach house that’s not cozy or welcoming. People don’t want it to be as literal as it has been in the past, when it was purely beach houses.

SIGNATURE STYLE Bjornen is known for infusing neutral color palettes with strategic pops of color, texture, shine—and often, a distinctly East End sensibility.

b j o r n E n : e r i c s t r i f f l e r ; to p r i g h t: m i h o a i k awa ; a l l ot h e r s c o s ta s p i c a d a s

What other changes have you seen? When I first started, there were the estate sections and maybe a few developments. Unfortunately, there’s still a McMansionization happening. People realized that they might as well get a bang for their buck, and sometimes build bigger houses than they could ever need, with rooms that they rarely use. Other than the scale of houses, the investment extends to furniture. For fabrics, they still want a great hand-feel, and a comfy, elegant look. We do a lot of high-grade durable fabrics. A lot of them are indoor-outdoor, because most homes today have an excessive amount of windows. The chlorine, the food, the dogs, the peanut butter fingers—they still want it to look a certain way, but they don’t want to replace silk rugs every five years, which they would have to do if they bought all natural fibers and didn’t stain guard them. Technology is another big change. People are more informed because of the Internet, magazines, and TV shows. Homeowners bring things to the table about fabrics, furniture, and lighting. Clients never used to say, “I want to use this vendor.” It's opened up a door to make the world that I partly live in more accessible.

Does that make your job easier? It depends on the client. I hate to make rationalizations, but the younger, the smarter the client, the more engaged and self-educated they are. That can be challenging. It’s not like they think they can do my job, but if they see something in a magazine, they’re going to measure the space and create a perfectly defined Pinterest page. It blurs a lot of lines. At some level, it’s a trust issue, and I have

to be malleable. There’s been a characterization of designers on TV shows—the maharaja of interiors walks in and commands. That’s not me! Buying one or two things—a pillow, a throw—I support that. I want clients to buy things that resonate with them. But I want it to fit. I don’t have to get paid every time I open my mouth, but people need guidance.

What are the reigning design trends today? It’s cycling faster than it ever has, whether that’s because of TV shows and magazines, or that it follows fashion trends more than ever. Out here, interiors are going in one of two directions. Either going back to neutral palettes—natural woods, lighter colors, durable fabrics with super luxe thrown in, like beautiful, textural color in throws, and natural metals like brasses, bronzes, and coppers. It's more architectural and less decorative. Or they’re caught up in the ’60s/’70s hyper glam, bright prints on prints, stripes, and saturated color.

How do you make homes feel summery? We all thrive on vitamin D, fun, and warmth. There’s nothing like light. It doesn’t matter if you’re on the ocean or in a forest, your walls are going to shine. That’s what summer is about. In terms of furniture or furnishings, it’s a white-out time. We’re lacquering and painting furniture white, and we’re reupholstering in shades of white and using indoor/ outdoor fabrics. Instead of a slip cover, you freshen things up with fabrics. Also, I’m wallpapering more than ever. It’s always textural—linen and grass cloths, big herringbones, wood grains, and large patterns. It’s no longer about totally redoing the furniture. It’s more about the hardscaping, which can feel more transformational than reupholstering a sofa and throwing some pillows on it. When I start a job, I start with the floors or windows, even if it comes out of my budget. Everything is going to look better. ß FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M


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St. thomas, u.s. virgin islands Private deck and infinity pool overlooking the ocean • Stainless-steel architect-series indoor kitchen with wine cooler, refrigerator/freezer, dishwasher, gas range and convection oven • Outdoor kitchen with professional BBQ • Large flat-screen TV with hundreds of cable channels and Apple TV • In-suite bathrooms • Luxe cotton bedding • High-speed Wi-Fi • Regulation basketball half-court • Solar heated You may rent Villa Más for up to 10 guests and add Villa Más’s sister villa, Palms at Morningstar, to accommodate an additional 6 guests. These two luxury rentals are directly connected by a convenient walkway. Chauffeur, concierge, private chef, personal trainer and/or masseuse are all also available upon request.

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volume 12 issue 165.5

THE NorTh hampton

Gazette

J u ly 4 EDI T ION w e a the r

page 2

Forecast: 109° and oppressive, with a likelihood of Sonja Morgan

ULT R A P HO N Y N E W S Y OU M U S T P E RU S E !

CONTROVERSY Blind taste test reveals that Robert Parker prefers Pineapple Fanta to East End rosés, 2C

FINANCE

Expert recommends celebrating marriage engagement by opening savings account for Hamptons camps: “Waiting until birth is pure idiocy!” Joe Stingy claims 3A

INSIDE TRAVEL

Luxury Liner passengers revolt after riding in buses plastered with Blade advertisements, 14F

DINING

Sushi-focused Zakara found to be the sole East End restaurant that’s not marketed as “farmto-table,” 9D

East End Retailers Enjoy Best Sales Season Yet

Sales at some of the East End’s luxury boutiques have more than doubled expectations, and according to retail forecaster Sal Harder, the surge can be explained by an intriguing new trend: wardrobe allowances. “Employers want their staff to reflect their lifestyles,” Harder said. “It’s a control issue. Uniforms feel dated, but if you give them a $500 a month Tahari allowance, the problem is solved.” Bella Dawna, who works 70 hours a week as a professional playmate and concierge to a 9-month-old boy, is among the domestic employees who are benefitting from this trend. “Do you like my look? It’s Tomas Maier!” she told Samantha Yanks, settling in for an afternoon around the kiddie pool at the East Hampton Country Club. “I got it in every color!”

Amagansett Boasts Highest Concentration of Defenders in the World

STREET STYLE Domestic employees on the East End are part of the growing market for luxury fashion.

Prime-Time Reservations Now Available at Nick & Toni’s MONTAUK Although Ron Bruise is one of America’s most notorious stars, he did not receive the Hollywood treatment at Nick & Toni’s, East Hampton’s famed eatery. According to eyewitnesses—who were three Negronis in and therefore should be trusted—Bruise showed up at 9 p.m. on a Friday night in late June and was forced to wait 90 minutes for a high-top in the bar. Lonnie Funshin, the restaurant’s resident reservations empress, declined to comment on the Bruise situation, stating only that “reservations are occasionally available on OpenTable.” However, a witness claims she attempted to please the star by offering him a 9 p.m. table for two on Tuesday, January 17, which he happily accepted.

All visuals are composite works of art created by the North Hampton Gazette FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M

The Land Rover Appreciation Society has announced that after an exhaustive survey, it has identified the East End hamlet as boasting the largest per capita concentration of Land Rover Defenders in the world. “It’s quite astounding!” said Winston Diesel, the organization’s founder, who is currently restoring a 1921 Discovery that he dug up personally from an abandoned dump outside of Manchester, England. “Each male over age 40 with a net worth north of $2 million owns approximately 1.2 Defenders. Not bad for a car that was discontinued in 1997!” For Gentry Tewel, a private wealth adviser and aspiring wakeboarder who owns three of the beach-friendly 4x4s, the news was not well received. “I spent half a mil restoring these pieces of junk, and now it turns out they’re as common as a Dodge Neon? I’m [redacted] over it. Where can I buy an ancient Bronco?”

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