Page 1

july 4, 2018

alan faena’s bazaar moment

isaac mizrahi’s miz-tique

nicole miller’s chic dish

net-a-porter’s weekend haute list

RED white &you! it’s all about

shopping

finding

frida aAsen

(and the hamptons)


6 8 5 F I F T H AV E N U E

6 2 5 M A D I S O N AV E N U E

T H E S H O P S AT C O L U M B U S C I R C L E

WO R L D T R A D E C E N T E R

2 1 5 1 B RO A DWAY

118 SPRING STREET


Introducing color care by Moroccanoil

After 10 washes, the Moroccanoil Color Complete Collection is scientifically proven to extend color life and vibrancy by 100%.* Discover the full regimen at Moroccanoil.com

*Based on clinical test conducted on human hair against a control group after 5 washes, versus 10 with the Moroccanoil Color Complete regimen.

Keep the beat running through your blonde. Let the bounce of your brunette live on and on. Hang onto the soul of your strawberry blonde.


*Based on clinical test conducted on human hair against a control group after 5 washes, versus 10 with the Moroccanoil Color Complete regimen.

ONE BR AND: A WORLD OF OIL-INFUSED BE AUT Y


S:21�

Maybelline.com


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BEFORE: Barely there brows.

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©2018 Maybelline LLC.


saunders.com | hamptonsrealestate.com /SaundersAssociates

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/SaundersAssociates

sunset avenue, westhampton beach, new york (631) 288-4800 14 main street, southampton village, new york (631) 283-5050 2287 montauk highway, bridgehampton, new york (631) 537-5454 26 montauk highway, east hampton, new york (631) 324-7575

33

“Saunders, A Higher Form of Realty,� is registered in the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. Equal Housing Opportunity.

/SaundersRE


Saunders.com

the ultimate oceanfront estate southampton village

9 Bedrooms | 12.5 Baths | 10,927+/- sq. ft. | 2.96 Acres Ready for July 2018, this extraordinary oceanfront estate with Shinnecock Bay views includes an oceanside pool, tennis and state-of-the-art interiors featuring many unique amenities. This property also includes a 6.5-car garage and an elevated walkway to ocean beach. Exclusive $53,900,000 | 1400MeadowLane.com

Vincent Horcasitas

Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker Cell: (516)

768-7330 | VH@Saunders.com


s h u t t e r s t o c k ( 6 ) ; p at r i c k m c m u l l a n . c o m ( 2 ) ; g e t t y i m a g e s ( 1 )

testingTesting

“What are you staring at?�

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


HOW OVEREXPOSED ARE YOU? In the age of Insta, documenting the minutiae of your life is de rigueur. But are you going a touch overboard? Take the test! BY ashley baker

1. How frequently do you post on Insta? 6. Thanks to social media, you A. Once a month B. Once a week C. Twice a day D. Every half-hour…and every 7.5 minutes on Stories

2. What’s the best thing that’s

happened to you as a result of Instagram? A. Discovering Dôen B. Stalking your ex C. FREE MAKEUP!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! D. Officially becoming a homeowner

3. Which member of the Kardashian/ Jenner circle do you consider a bestie? A. Jen Atkin B. Brody Jenner C. Jonathan Cheban D. Lord Disick

s h u t t e r s t o c k ( 6 ) ; p at r i c k m c m u l l a n . c o m ( 2 ) ; g e t t y i m a g e s ( 1 )

4. What’s the craziest thing you’ve ever done to get followers? A. Accepted your mom’s friend request B. Tagged @McDonalds C. Became the No. 1 superfan to @WeWoreWhat D. Cashed in your 401(k) to buy bots

5. How much do you earn per sponsored post? A. C’est quoi, ça? B. Three free lipsticks C. $5K D. $25K (from TrimSpa)

no longer… A. Blog B. Text C. Read D. Leave your house

10. When do you share your #OOTD? 13. What do we know about your A. At your wedding B. The first day of #NYFW C. Every day D. “I actually prefer the #OOTH— hourly updates are great for traffic”

7. Who’s your most vocal commenter? 11. How did you meet your significant A. Aunt Susan B. Laura Brown C. Lena Dunham D. Amy Astley

8. You are commonly referred to as… A. A shortened version of your full name B. “That girl who does that fashion site” C. “@BabysGotSaucyStyle” D. “That money-grubbing #@***”

9. What’s your long-term career plan?

A. Get promoted until you’re the boss B. Turn your side hustle into a business C. Become a Martha Stewart/ Blac Chyna/Nick Bateman hybrid D. Dethrone Selena

other? A. At a bar B. On Tinder C. When he/she slipped into my DMs D. At a Forever 21 event at Coachella

12. You get most of your news from… A. The New York Times B. The Skimm C. Page Six D. Kanye West

sex life? A. The name of your significant other B. Your preference for polyamory C. The psychological origins of your BDSM period D. What it felt like to [redacted] [redacted] on the roof of [redacted] while [redacted] watched along and [redacted]

Mostly A’s

YOU ARE… PROBABLY AWESOME Maybe we’ve met, but we’ll never be reminded of it every time we turn on our phone. Bless you! Mostly B’s

YOU ARE… A TYPICAL MILLENNIAL You overshare sometimes, but you’re hardly alone! Just remember—there’s nothing wrong with a little mystery. Mostly C’s

YOU ARE… totally over-the-top The more we know, the less we like. No doubt, you are full of good intentions, but beware—you’re about to get blocked! Mostly D’s

YOU ARE… PAST THE POINT OF NO RETURN At this stage in your virtual journey, we’d advise you to rake in as much cash as possible before it all comes crashing down. Bonne chance!

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


CHICMoments

Daphne Oz

Claudia Peltz, Brittany Peltz Buerstedde, Nicola Peltz, and Brittany’s daughters, Eva and Lila

Kerry Pieri

Leah +Rae

Jodie Snyder Morel, Bianca Manley, and Leslie Fremar

Matcha-dipped croissants, beet lattes, elderflower cocktails, and the most beautiful childrenswear collection in town— all these treats awaited guests at a private penthouse in the Puck Building, where designer Brittany Peltz Buerstedde unveiled her new line, Leah + Rae, with a party hosted by The Daily Summer and Harper’s Bazaar’s Kerry Pieri. photography by angela howard

Brittany Peltz Buerstedde and Violet Gaynor

Julia Restoin Roitfeld

HEARD

—AN OVERJOYED GUEST, whose 3-year-old daughter fell in love with Leah + Rae’s Sunset dress

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

GUTTER CREDITS tk

“I CAN’T WAIT TO SEND HER TO SCHOOL IN SOMETHING OTHER THAN A GLITTERY LEOTARD AND LIGHT-UP SHOES!”


NICOLEMILLER.COM

|

@ N I CO L E M I L L E R N YC

|

PRE-FALL 2018


chicMoments

Bella Heathcote in Max Mara

Max mara takes hollywood

Madeline Brewer in Max Mara

Max Mara and Women in Film raised a glass to Alexandra Shipp, this year’s recipient of the Face of the Future Award, during a chic bash at L. A.’s Chateau Marmont on June 12.

M

BY Taylor harris

ax Mara knows what women want—equal representation in places of power. Way before #TimesUp was in the collective consciousness, the luxury label was championing female visibility in Hollywood via its partnership with Women in Film, an organization that advocates for the careers of women working in film, TV, and digital media. Every year, Max Mara (which has partnered with the group for 16 years, way before it was the cause du jour) and WIF select a Face of the Future Award recipient, an actress who is experiencing a turning point in her career through her work in the film and television industries with focus on her contributions to the community at large. It also helps if she looks great in Max Mara clothes. “I seriously feel like they’re cut for me and my body,” Alexandra Shipp, this year’s award recipient said at the Max Mara–hosted bash thrown in her honor at Chateau Marmont. Suki Waterhouse, Jaime King, Nicky Hilton Rothschild, and Camila Mendes all came out to toast the award winner. “I am beyond honored,” Shipp said of her acknowledgment. “Beyond.” The 26-year-old Phoenix native was first introduced to Max Mara through her ultra-chic mother, who regularly wore the brand’s sleek designs. “I would pillage her closet,” Shipp giggled. “Now she can pillage mine!”

Nicky Hilton Rothschild in Max Mara

Camila Mendes

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

GUTTER CREDITS tk

Suki Waterhouse in Max Mara

Krista Smith and Radhika Jones in Max Mara

Alexandra Shipp in Max Mara

GUTTER CREDITS tk

Alexandra Shipp gained attention on-screen in the X-men franchise and Love, simon.


Maria giulia maramotti Q&A How was the Women in Film bash at Chateau Marmont? You had quite a turnout! The event was incredible. The energy of the night was positive, motivating, and fun. We dressed many women, and they all looked phenomenal in Max Mara. It’s still surreal to see our clothes on confident women who rock it in their own individual ways. Can you tell us a little bit about your look for the evening? Of course. Because it was in L.A., I couldn’t wear one of our iconic coats, so I wore our other signature item—the jumpsuit!

Jaime King in Max Mara

Why is WIF so important? Like many fields, the film industry is dominated by men. Women in Film strives to empower and encourage women to rise to the top of the industry and get bigger roles, executive positions, and more. This is our 16th year partnering with Women in Film and 13th year celebrating the Face of the Future. Every year, we get closer to bridging the gap. With the current climate, it is even more relevant that women stand together to have our voices heard. Max Mara has always been in the business of creating clothing for women, so it is only natural that we support those whom we create for. We are, of course, a fashion brand, but we are a fashion brand with values, and these values celebrate women.

Angela Sarafyan in Max Mara

Maria Giulia Maramotti, Max Mara’s Vice President U.S. Retail and Global Brand Ambassador, Glowed.

Maria Giulia Maramotti in Max Mara

gett y i m a ges ( 8 ) ; sg p ita l i a ( 5 )

GUTTER CREDITS tk

Giorgio Guidotti with Cornelia Guest in Max Mara

Why was Alexandra Shipp chosen this year? The Face of the Future Award is given to a woman within the industry with extraordinary talent, grace, and style, who is experiencing a turning point. She is on the brink of her career and about to explode. Alexandra encompasses all these qualities and so much more. She is such a vibrant, energetic, intelligent, and beautiful person. I am honored to have been able to get to know her through this process. Are you a fan of her movies? Absolutely! I loved Love, Simon. It was such an emotional comingof-age story!

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


CHICMoments

smooth sailing

relaxed sportswear was festooned with nautical iconography.

The Chanel Cruise 2019 show in Paris’s Grand Palais was especially spectacular, with a Hadid-rife cast, Margot Robbie perched front row, and a full-scale, massive replica of an ocean liner. Oh, and the clothes were beyond fab, too—Karl Lagerfeld runs a tight ship!

stella maxwell, gigi and bella hadid, and cat mcneil all walked the show.

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

Chutimon Chuengcharoensukying

Lily-Rose Depp in Chanel


SLUGTKSubslug house signatures— tweed suiting and layered pearls— anchored the collection.

Margot Robbie in Chanel

Ralph Fiennes

Valentina Bellè

Kristen Stewart in Chanel

firstview (14); getty images (11)

Diane Rouxel and Lily Taieb

Alma Jodorowsky in Chanel

Clémence Poésy

After the runway show, guests boarded the vessel for an after-party! FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M


ChicMoments

dior’s resort rodeo Yee-haw! Showgoers saddled up for a dazzling equestrianthemed resort show by Maria Grazia Chiuri at the royal stables of the Domaine de Chantilly in France.

firstview (11)

BY Taylor harris

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


chicMoments

David Rosenberg

Patrick Adent and Jane Hartley

Alessandra Codinha and Jason Janego

Annelise Peterson, Candice Miller, and Lesley Vecsler

loro piana’S

SUMMER dinner

When an iconic Italian fashion house descends on the East End, greatness is guaranteed. BY ashley baker Photography by matthew carasella

Olivia Chantecaille and Sean Macpherson

A

nd Loro Piana’s soirée at LongHouse Reserve, held in honor of the brand’s new boutique in East Hampton, could be more accurately described as magnifico. On a perfect Saturday evening in June, CEO Fabio d’Angelantonio joyfully welcomed guests over Negronis before joining them on a tour of the LongHouse hosted by Matko Tomicic and Wendy Van Deusen. A seated dinner of stuffed zucchini blossoms and branzino followed suit, kicking off the Hamptons’ social season in high style indeed.

James Frank and Claiborne Swanson Frank

Luisa Loro Piana and Stefano Tonchi

Olivier Cheng with Nathalie and Matt Rhone

Joey Wölffer, Casey Fremont, and Shoshanna Gruss

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

Fabio d’Angelantonio

GUTTER CREDITS tk

handsome waiters simultaneously Served a delicious meal of stuffed zucchini blossoms and branzino.

GUTTER CREDITS tk

SEEN


SUMMER IN THE SPRINGS

MIDCENTURY GLASS BOX East Hampton | $1,250,000 | 2-BR, 2-BA | Completely renovated 2018 with all modern amenities. Open living space with nine foot ceilings, wraparound windows and sliding glass doors leading to the mahogany decking. Outdoor living with a gunite pool and dining area. Close to restaurants and beaches. Web# H31964

EAST HAMPTON WATERFRONT East Hampton | $3,350,000 | 4-BR, 4.5-BA | This newly constructed postmodern waterfront has 180 degrees of water views from every room. The living/dining area boasts high ceilings, screen-in porch, chef’s kitchen, heated gunite pool and spa and professionally landscaped gardens. Close to all. Web# H105644

YORGOS TSIBIRIDIS Lic. Assoc. R.E. Broker Office: 631.267.7372 Mobile: 646.270.4544 yorgos.tsibiridis@elliman.com

elliman.com/hamptons

2488 MAIN ST, P.O. BOX 1251, BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY 11932. 631.537.5900 | © 2018 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE, THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. IF YOUR PROPERTY IS CURRENTLY LISTED WITH ANOTHER REAL ESTATE BROKER, PLEASE DISREGARD THIS OFFER. IT IS NOT OUR INTENTION TO SOLICIT THE OFFERINGS OF OTHER REAL ESTATE BROKERS. WE COOPERATE WITH THEM FULLY. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.


What is your favorite July 4th tradition?

Hey!

Isabella Rossellini

Brandusa Niro

Editor in Chief, CEO

Andrew Saffir and Daniel Benedict

Deputy Editor Eddie Roche

INCREDIBLES 2 SCREENING

SCENE

Parties, parties, parties! The East End social scene is heating up. For example? Disney and The Cinema Society hosted a special screening of Incredibles 2 at the Southampton Arts Center. • The 20th anniversary of the Hetrick-Martin Institute’s School’s Out event, held at the East Hampton abode of Lisa and James Cohen, raised more than $300,000 to support LGBTQ youth. • Frederico Azevedo celebrated the 25th anniversary of Unlimited Earth Care with a cocktail party at the brand’s Concept Store in Bridgehampton.

“LOTS of sparklers.”

“Two hot dogs in a row, with plenty of relish!”

Cornelia Heins

Contributing Photographer Giorgio Niro

England, South Africa…they get confused when I tell them I’m half Kiwi and half Aussie.

What do you miss most about your life back home? The beach! I get in the water and stay in it all day. I don’t mind sand!

Alex Cohen, Cassandra Seidenfeld, Randi Schatz, Liliana Petrucelli, and Frederico Azevedo

Contributing Copy Editor Joseph Manghise

+

No. I don’t even think people say that in Australia.

Luxury Account Director Betsy Jones

Publishing Associate CJ Obediente Manufacturing Operations Michael Esposito, Amy Taylor

Tracy Anderson Fern Mallis Lisa Cohen, Kevin Sharkey and Martha Stewart

“Hey.”

Luann de Lesseps is reportedly ditching the Hamptons for the Catskills.

Fashion Publishing Director Monica Forman

“Setting marshmallows on fire and making the ultimate s’more on the beach!”

Digital Operations Director Daniel Chivu

Jose Castro, Nathan Orsman, Chris Hessney, and Simon Miall

What do they say instead?

Tiffany Trump and Naomi Biden (granddaughter of Joe!) were spotted hanging out at Surf Lodge.

Jeff and Roslyn Goolst

“Grilling all day and all night… and enjoying the Devon Yacht Club’s fireworks!”

Advertising & Sponsorship Director Francine Wong

Do you still say “G’day” a lot in America?

Thingsctuoss! Dis

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

Contributing Photo Editor Hannah Turner-Harts

“Eating a hamburger and a hot dog…in the same meal.”

The return of the “Gnome on Holiday” cocktail at EMP Summer House. So essential!

Worst. Traffic. Ever. And on that note… Montauk Sky! The new airline is flying from Teterboro to Montauk for $345 each way.

SCHOOL’S OUT EVENT

OVERDUE CATCH-Up!

To advertise, call (646) 768-8102 Or e-mail: dragone@dailyfrontrow.com The Daily Summer is a Daily Front Row Inc. publication. Copyright 2018. All rights reserved. Reproduction without permission is strictly prohibited. Requests for reprints must be submitted in writing to: The Daily, Attn: Tangie Silva, 810 Seventh Avenue, Ste. 400A, New York, NY 10019

With Anna Kaiser You’re crazy busy. You’re still coming East, right?

Yes—see you in August! I am partnering with TPG Growth and Xponential Fitness to roll out hundreds of AKT studios across the country over the next three years. We will be the first dance-based concept to scale nationally, and eventually, globally.

How’s your sweet son?

Brooks is 16 months and very active—although that’s probably not surprising. He’s loving his baby gym and music classes and will start swim lessons this summer!

On the cover: Frida Aasen (Women Management) in a Ermanno Scervino coat, Ralph Lauren swimsuit, Planet i sunglasses, Lady Grey necklace, and Jennifer Fisher ring. Photographed by Giorgio Niro. Styled by Anya Ziourova. Makeup by Paola Orlando for Maybelline New York. Hair by Steve Hoeppner for Moroccanoil.

s h u t t e r s to c k ( 1 0 ) ; pat r i c k m c m u l l a n . c o m ( 5 ) ; b fa . c o m ( 4 ) ; a l l ot h e r s c o u r t e s y

A koala! They’re way cuddlier. They like to cuddle and not kickbox.

I might not try it then.

Digital Director Charles Manning

Dan Ragone

Where do people in America think you’re from?

I think it’s illegal.

Senior Editor Taylor Harris

President & Chief Revenue Officer

Did you have a pet kangaroo growing up?

No!

Creative Director Dean Quigley

“Grilled fish from Stuart’s and blueberry pie from Round Swamp Farms!”

Imaging Specialists George Maier, Neal Clayton

GOING DOWN UNDER!

Have you ever held a koala?

Managing Editor Tangie Silva

Contributing Art Directors Adriana Garcia, John Sheppard

UNLIMITED EARTH CARE PARTY

With New Zealand native Georgia Fowler

Executive Editor Ashley Baker


Rich, saturated color. Fresh citrus scent. How do you take your lemonade? NEW EYESHADOW PALETTE

S:13”

12 RICHLY PIGMENTED, CITRUSY SHADES. LEMONADE CRAZE + CORAL PUNCH + OLD D FASHIONED Maybelline.com For a look like Herieth’s, try New Lemonade Craze Eyeshadow Palette. ©2018 Maybelline LLC.


TiME TO SHOP!

With Malia Mills What’s new, love?

On June 28th, we kick off our summer of sisterhood with Lillet, who join us to make positive change in our communities and to celebrate phenomenal women. Ten percent of sales of our five “Ready to Aperitif” styles go to Course of Trade, a nonprofit started by our production director, Libby, to offer industrial sewing training and job placement to our New York neighbors. If we buy only one of your suits this summer…

…it should be one that makes you feel like the rock star you are! Our Hailey maillot is our newest maven fave. Summer plans?

We’ve rented a fab house in Sag Harbor. Pure magic!

3

BEST DRESSES!

With Borgo de Nor co-founders Carmen Borgonovo and Joana Noronha How did you two meet?

Carmen: At a dinner party in London. What inspires your prints?

Carmen: Art, from Hilma Klint’s beautiful paintings to surrealist artists such as Dali, Leonora Carrington, Man Ray, and Frida Kahlo. But most importantly, we are inspired by the spirit of the Borgo de Nor woman—creative, vibrant, strong, passionate, and free-spirited. Joana: I have always loved flowers, bold prints, colors, and textures. My mother

Where can we find your collection out here?

Joana: Kirna Zabête, Aerin, Goop, and Intermix. Any summer travel plans?

Carmen: My husband and I are doing a safari in Kenya. Joana: I will be spending most of my summer in Portugal with my two boys, and will be flying to Corsica for a week with friends.

STRIPES AND STRIPES FOREVER!

…for summers on the East End, courtesy of French Connection

With Nikki Kule, founder and designer of KULE

Are the Hamptons responsible for your fixation on stripes?

The Savanna blouse, $118 The Maras shirt, $88

Where can we buy your striped shirts?

It has changed quite a bit. Candy Kitchen is a family favorite. My favorite thing to do in the Hamptons is to run along the back roads by the beach in Sagaponack. I love the air.

The Surf Lodge in Montauk and Kirna Zabête.

What’s the best Kule shirt to wear as a cover-up?

Italy is primarily responsible—and then the Hamptons, of course.

Where do you hang?

Beach Bag 411!

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

arkle was When Meghan M ing Finlay’s ar photographed we e Invictus th at s se Percy sunglas ber, the boutique Games in Septem overnight brand became an unts for 80 co ac it sensation. Now, sales and they percent of online mere $180— can be yours for a e wait-list. once you get off th

was an interior designer, so I spent my childhood around mood boards, visiting fabric and wallpaper showrooms, and visiting the job sites.

PERFECT TOPS…

The Edessa top, $148

All Eyes on Meghan

We’re loving the lightweight, sand-pr oof totes from Carmen Sol—they look just as great at the beach as they do at dinner at Le Bilboquet.

I have been coming out to the Hamptons for years.

The Hutton. It’s an oversize men’s style, but with a feminine cut.

r o b e r to A g u i l a r ( 1 ) ; a l e x j o h n b e c k ( 1 ) ; e v e r e t t c o l l e c t i o n ( 1 ) ; a l e x k lu g e r ( 1 ) ; pa / w i r e i m a g e s ( 1 ) ; a l l ot h e r s c o u r t e s y

SHOP TALK!

Ready-to-wear maven Mara Hoffman and jewelry designer Lori Leven are teaming up on a pop-up shop at Love Adorned in Amagansett, which will be open through July 15. The two met nearly 17 years ago while practicing Ashtanga at Eddie Stern’s studio— and they remain friends to this day. • Whether you’re a student of Ashtanga or merely an aspirant, feel free to dress yourself in luxe athleisure from The Upside, which is now available at the Bluestone Lane Beach Collective in MTK. • Meanwhile! New York Pilates has opened in Montauk, and it’s carrying dreamy leggings, leotards, and more from Live the Process. • Calling all surfers: Perfect Moment has launched killer fitness garb (including epic swimwear) at Goop and Bandier. See you at Ditch!


S:10.25”

Discover a new take on nude. Un-expected. Un-conventional. Up to 16hr liquid matte.

SUPER STAY

MATTE INK ™

High-intensity ink formula in 10 intense shades. Apply & let dry; wear up to 16 hours.

Maybelline.com Gigi is wearing Super Stay Matte Ink™ Un-Nude in Huntress. ©2018 Maybelline LLC.

S:13”

UN NUDE


chicMusts

DéCOR trend

ORANGE CRUSH

What’s not to love about these vibrant accents—for indoors as well as outdoors—in such irresistible shades?

AMBER GLOW LANTERNS, $14–$48, anthropologie.com

HERMÈS A Walk in the Garden bread-and-butter plate, $90, kneenandco.com BACCARAT Candy light in copper, $4,300, bergdorfgoodman.com JONATHAN ADLER 24-karat gold Valet tray, $68, saksfifthavenue.com

THE BIG BOOK OF THE HAMPTONS, published by Assouline, $85, barneys.com

VEDA contemporary 8' x 10' rug, $6,500, abchome.com

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

RABBIT CHAIR, $350, Unlimited Earth Care Concept Store, 2249 Scuttle Hole Rd., Bridgehampton, (631) 725-7551

o r l o va m a r i a / u n s p l a s h ( ! ) ; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

MONTGOLFIER indoor/outdoor plant stand, $168, anthropologie.com


beautyMusts BURBERRY Eye Colour Glow in Gold Pearl, $29.50, burberry.com

MAYBELLINE New york Curvitude Liquid Eyeliner in Black, $8.99, maybelline.com

Kirin Dejonckheere at the Dolce & Gabbana Spring ’18 show

DIOR Backstage Face & Body Foundation, $40, dior.com

BY TERRY Sun Designer Palette No.5 in Hippy Chic, $60, byterry.com

MoRoCCANOIL Moisture & Shine Conditioner in Fleur de Rose, $26, moroccanoil.com

marc jacobs Eye-Conic Multi-Finish Eyeshadow Palette in Sensual Nudes and Shimmering Pops, $49, marcjacobsbeauty.com

THINK PINK

It’s okay to take a break from the bronzer! Summer’s sweetest look is all about a statement fuschia lip and a daring winged eye. GIVENCHY Le Rouge lipstick in Fuchsia Irresistible, $37, sephora.com

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

SK-II LXP Ultimate Revival Eye Cream, $195, saksfifthavenue.com

s h u t t e r sto c k ( 5 ) ; i m a xt r e e ( 1 ) ; a l l ot h e r s co u rt esy

BEAUTY trend

HAMPTON SUN Shimmer Bronzer Spray, $32, hamptonsuncare.com


WEAK ENDS

WEEKENDS

©2018 Kao USA Inc.

CAMIL A MENDES

ANY DAY ANY YOU

JOHN FRIEDA HAIR CARE

DESIGNED FOR HAIR THAT DEMANDS ATTENTION


luxeList

emeraldcity A little green! Nothing says luxury like a look-at-me statement accessory. Bright green gives just the right amount of pop to any ensemble. Photography by MARSHALL TROY

DOLCE & GABBANA Welcome graffiti tote, $2,724, harrods.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M


Inspired by summer in the Hamptons

PRIVET BLOOM is unlike any other floral aroma, touching upon crisp, green notes unexpected in a fine fragrance. Captured from the ever-fragrant and beautiful privet privacy hedges dotted all over the elegant Hamptons. Encompassing the essence of nature’s beauty and transcending the seasons – with touches of White Hyacinth, Lily of the Valley and Jasmine making it the perfect fragrance all year round. www.hamptonsuncare.com


luxeList

the grass

is looking greener

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luxeList

green

giants BIBI MARINI sundrop bead and silk earrings, $325, net-a-porter.com

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


LEYNIA | UMI SUSHI AND SAKE BAR | ROSE BAR | DELANO BEACH CLUB | DOHENY ROOM | AGUA SPA 1685 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH, FL 33139 | 305.672.2000 SBE.COM/DELANOSOUTHBEACH


chicMusts

louis vuitton spring 2018

f i r st v i ew ( 2 ) ; s h u t t e r sto c k ( 1 ) ; a l l ot h e r s co u rt esy

versace spring 2018

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


SLUGTKSubslug

aquazzura Jodhpur 105 leather sandals, $660, aquazzura.com

lucy folk Slice of Heaven sunglasses, $360, net-a-porter.com

diane von furstenberg Havita dress, $280, matchesfashion.com

Gold Rush

prada cropped metallic brocade top, $636, net-a-porter.com

saint laurent YSL crocodile-effect broach in gold brass, $395, ysl.com

jil sander large-disc drop earrings, $146, matchesfashion.com

Nothing complements a tan quite like a bit of gold—call it the Midas Touch! Here, we mined out this summer’s best offerings. BY Taylor Harris

f i r st v i ew ( 2 ) ; s h u t t e r sto c k ( 1 ) ; a l l ot h e r s co u rt esy

saint laurent high-rise leather miniskirt, $1,044, matchesfashion.com

michael kors oversize Lexington watch, $275, shopbop.com

norma kamali Marissa metallic swimsuit, $145, net-a-porter.com

TORY BURCH Miller espadrille sandal, $268, toryburch.com

edie parker large solid clutch, $995, shopbop.com

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


chicMusts

ralph lauren SPRING 2018

f i r st v i ew ( 2 ) ; s h u t t e r sto c k ( 1 ) ; a l l ot h e r s co u rt esy

balmain spring 2018

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


SLUGTKSubslug mansur gavriel circle cotton-canvas cross-body bag, $728, neimanmarcus.com

chanel resin, strass, and gold-tone metal minaudiere, price upon request, chanel.com

veronica beard Griffin anchor flats, $395, shopbop.com

tory burch Costa one-piece swimsuit, $129, toryburch.com

ship out

tome striped cottontwill straight-leg pants, $275, net-a-porter.com

Ahoy! Set sail into summer with all manners of nautical—the trend is back with luxurious new reworkings. BY Taylor Harris

veronica beard Morrison ruffled twill miniskirt, $237, net-a-porter.com

max mara Alato crepe blazer, $970, matchesfashion.com

f i r st v i ew ( 2 ) ; s h u t t e r sto c k ( 1 ) ; a l l ot h e r s co u rt esy

loewe Paula mermaid earrings, $260, loewe.com

balmain navy and white marine stripe sweater, $1,195, ssense.com

jw anderson logo leather shoulder bag, $1,370, net-a-porter.com

philosophy di lorenzo serafini tie-neck cotton voile and pique shirt, $357, net-a-porter.com

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


SHOPPING PROMOTION

Bambino printed silk-satin caftan, $675

Marcella one-piece swimsuit, $445

eres

Nicoletta bikini top, $185, and Leona briefs, $170

Luxurious, minimalist swimwear that flatters virtually every body type is how ERES has developed its ultra-chic cult following. Here, peruse the newest cuts from the French label.

All available at Eres, 55 Main St., East Hampton, (631) 604-5544

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

Adjust one-piece swimsuit, $555

co u rt esy

CHICSpree


SHOPPING PROMOTION

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Cliché one-shoulder, one-piece swimsuit, $530

Dense one-piece swimsuit, $530

co u rt esy

Lumi bikini top, $270, and Déclic bikini briefs, $235 Mouna triangle bikini top, $140, and MalOU bottom, $150

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


chicSpree

11

lixirskin Universal Emulsion, $60

gucci oversize printed cottonterry sweatshirt, $1,200

9

2

hvn Mini Morgan printed silk crepe de chine dress, $535, exclusively at net-a-porter.com

m at t h e w r i c h a r d s ( 1 ) ; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

1

10

sophie bille brahe Petite Elipse Nouveau 14-karat gold pearl earring, $710

haight striped swimsuit, $270

8

3

tom ford Contempt lip color, $54

l’agence Céline denim jacket, $325

net-a-porter

weekend

haute list

4

Our first stop when we need to stock up on Hampton hauteness? Net-a-porter—duh! Here are some of their summer must-haves.

castaÑER Carina canvas wedge espadrilles, $125

5

cartier gold-plated and silver-toned round-frame sunglasses, $945

All available at net-a-porter.com SHOPPING PROMOTION FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M

6

balenciaga Triangle Duffle XS printed texturedleather tote, $1,800

7

Rosie assoulin striped linen wrap top, $995


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Recently Ranked in the Top 1% of Agents Nationwide by Real Trends/The Wall Street Journal Nancy’s background in the fashion industry well prepared her for her present career. During her 15 years in the Hamptons real estate business, Nancy has been one of the top-producing brokers in the area, representing sellers, buyers and renters throughout the East End.

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Licensed Real Estate Salesperson Nancy Mizrahi Cell: (917)

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retailReport

take your pick Inside the Blue One boutique in Bridgehampton.

blue

streak Blue One boutique co-owners (and reallife couple!) Crystal Smith Willis and Jarret Willis know what Hamptonites need to keep beach-chic. Let’s talk shop!

How did you two meet? Crystal Smith Willis: We met while I was at college upstate. Jarret was the most gorgeous guy I had ever laid eyes on in person. His parents are from New Paltz, and he was there visiting them in between shooting an Armani campaign in New York. By the way, he never told me he was with Ford Models until a month into dating! He’s very modest. It was only when I stumbled upon his modeling book that he had to tell me! What made you decide to open a store? Crystal: I grew up in the Hamptons and worked in retail most of my life. I basically worked and spent all my paychecks on clothing. I didn’t come FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M

from a family that was able to provide the better things in life. In order to get the things I always wanted, I started working at the age of 11, selling vegetables from my parents’ garden. I believe that my ambition, combined with my love for clothing and fashion, pushed me to finally decide and open Blue One. What were you doing before opening Blue One? Crystal: Right after college, I took a job doing PR in the city, but yet again, the beach and the Hamptons were calling me and I realized I wasn’t necessarily a city girl. It was at the age of 25 that I decided to open up Blue One. Jarret and I took a leap of faith and opened the

store together while we were still dating. Two years later, we got engaged and continued on our journey together. My mother says we are stablemates. Where does the name Blue One come from? Crystal: Blue is my middle name, and we had the idea of a “one”-stop shop. What kind of environment do you hope to create for customers? Blue One has such a warm, welcoming vibe. Jarret Willis: When you walk into Blue One, we want everyone to feel like they’re at home, but also somewhere fun and exciting. We used reclaimed barn wood, which felt very Bridgehampton as there are numerous horse farms

here. We really wanted a rustic vibe. You originally opened in Westhampton Beach. What made you open a second location in Bridge? Crystal: We decided to also open in Bridge after having the store in Westhampton for seven years. Westhampton and Bridgehampton were far enough apart that they weren’t competing, and we wanted to reach people who were farther out east. It was the best decision we ever made! We wanted Blue One to become a destination for those coming to the Hamptons but also a spot for locals. We love the daily visits we get from them. Our customers really are our family.

l e n a ya r e m e n k o ( 1 ) ; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

BY Taylor Harris


demilune emperor’s tea candle, $42

b x jd exclusive hoop earrings $2,910

sylvie schimmel black lambskin studded jacket, $1,350

b x jd exclusive lariat, $2,205

sylvie schimmel khaki suede Ginger biker jacket, $1,700

demilune emperor’s tea diffuser, $62

best

l e n a ya r e m e n k o ( 1 ) ; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

IN SHOP

del toro men’s perforated sandsuede chukka, $315

Blue One’s offerings span ready-to-wear to ready-to-hang artworks, like this print from Ukrainian photographer Anna Panchenko. Here are some of our favorites from the store, located at 2397 Montauk Highway in Bridgehampton. m. cohen men’s four-layer knotted wrap silver bead bracelet, $150

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


CHICSpree

SHOPPING PROMOTION

RABBIT CHAIR with metallic gold finish, $1,300 LARGE CLAM SHELL made from synthetic stone, $350

Acapulco lounge chair made of woven nylon over a metal frame, $370

GLOSSY WHITE BUCKET PLANTERS handmade in the Netherlands, prices starting at $155 platinum rose planters made in the Netherlands, prices range from $275–$575

gREY GARDEN SPHERES available in three sizes, prices range from $250– $850

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GIANT WHITE DUCK SCULPTURES handmade in Belgium, $3,700 each

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EARTH CARE ’Tis the season for outdoor entertaining! Let these whimsical, unusual accents make your garden the best-looking on the block. All available at Unlimited Earth Care Garden Concept Store, 2249 Scuttle Hole Rd., Bridgehampton, (631) 725-7551

CORNHOLE GAME BOARD SET crafted from wood and made in the U.S. A., $300

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HANDMADE HEMP RUG for all-weather use, $500


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StillUnzipped

les miz

We grabbed a booth at Candy Kitchen with Isaac Mizrahi to discuss some of his favorite haunts in the Hamptons— and his upcoming gig at the Bay Street Theater—and got all that and so much more from this honest, refreshing, and hilarious Renaissance man.

puppy love Mizrahi’s Fall 2011 collection

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

Your one-man show is coming to the Bay Street Theater on August 6th. Have you ever performed out East before? I haven’t. I’ve always been really intimidated to perform out here because it’s not your average pub-going, theatergoing crowd. It’s people with giant houses, and people are in a different headset when they’re out here. Although I do perform at Café Carlyle all the time and that’s another million-dollar seat. So, what’s the show? It’s really just me doing numbers and telling stories. It’s adapted from all the shows I’ve ever done and put together for the Bay Street crowd. Is it Isaac’s greatest hits? The show is still called Moderate to Severe. My opening number is this song, “I’ll Plant My Own Tree,” from Valley of the Dolls. I like to find songs that people haven’t done a trillion times; that one’s overlooked a lot. I rewrote the lyrics to

Cole Porter’s “You’re The Top” to make it more modern. “You’re the top, you’re the National Archives. You’re the top, you are Andy’s housewives.” It’s all these references to the modern day, and I love it because that’s my idea of this kind of entertainment that’s now gone in a way. A promoter for a show I’m doing out of town asked if we could still call it Does This Song Make Me Look Fat?, which was the title of my last show. They thought it was funnier. I said, “Sure! Call it whatever the hell you want. Just as long as you get people to show up.” Do you get nervous when you perform? Oh, my God! Are you kidding? Horrible stage fright—for days in advance, months in advance. I could do this a thousand times and I will always have stage fright. In my memoir, which is coming out next year, there’s a description of the stage fright and how it takes hold and where I go with it in the dressing room. It’s an

g e t t y i m a g e s ( 4 ) ; p at r i c k m c m u l l a n ( 4 ) ; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

by eddie roche photography by william jess laird


g e t t y i m a g e s ( 4 ) ; p at r i c k m c m u l l a n ( 4 ) ; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

SLUGTKSubslug in-depth description of the terror that I put myself through in advance of a show. It’s the last chapter of the book, and I’m really pleased with having this very well-defined description of something that occurs again and again in my life. It makes me feel like maybe at some point I’m going to master it. Why do you do it? Sometimes I feel like I do it because I’m so scared of it. I do it because I know it’s so ridiculous and so out there. To me, those are the only things worth doing. If you’re that sure of something: Don’t do it. If something is that easy, then shame on you. That’s what I think. I think every human soul is better burnished by a great challenge. I think that’s a good quote, that’s a bold-faced quote. I just came up with that. And it’s so funny, you know, when I was a kid, I did female impersonations with puppets. Crazy combinations of things, but I just found myself on street corners or in the beach club in New Jersey, just doing Streisand or doing Shirley Bassey and people just crowding around me. And there was no drag involved—it was a voice thing; it was singing. I was 12. And it’s not exactly something parents in the 1970s would actually be proud of. They’re not going to say, “Oh, good boy, you just did the best Liza impersonation we’ve ever heard.” There was a little shame involved. And so that made it more tricky and more compelling. Maybe the stage fright and rising to this level is in a little bit of defiance to all of that. I really mean it. Funny, right? When is your book coming out? Not until March of 2019, but it has been an incredible experience writing it. In many, many ways, having written so much about the past and having told my story over the past seven years through my show, it was not easy doing this book. It was rough and challenging, and I had epiphany after epiphany while writing. I also had terrible—if there’s such a thing as stage fright for writers—every other day I’d wake up and say, “This sucks. Who the hell is going to like this book? Why have I written this book?” Who’s read it so far? I gave it to my best friend, Richard, to read and to my cousin because she knows my family. People seem to really love it. Of course, they’re not going to tell me, “Oh, this sucks,” but they would tell me, I think, here and there, especially my editors. I’m not saying it’s good; I’m just saying it’s so brave to do this. It just tells my story, and if it does go to the edge of anger or sarcasm, it needed to. Like, I describe bullying. And the thing that I know more than anybody, is that I am not a victim. So I never put it in those terms, never. And I have felt, in the past months since I handed in the final draft, very light and free of my past. People should write a memoir. Even if they don’t publish it. I’d recommend it to everyone.

What did you learn about yourself from writing the book? Writing the book and writing for the stage is very much a similar process, except a book doesn’t have to beg for a laugh at the end of every single beat. What did I learn about myself? I have to say, nothing. Nothing profoundly different than what I always thought. There is something great about getting it down and looking at it and saying this has been the truth all along. You’re just going to confirm things that you believe. I’m such a pessimist. I wake up every morning and think the world is coming to an end, which it is. But I’m 56; I’m at this age where I’m much better at accepting it. I don’t chastise myself anymore for being negative. I don’t question it anymore. I just go, like, “Okay, this is not helpful. These thoughts are not so helpful. Could you please think something else?” I move past the pessimism faster. I feel like as I get older I’m getting more functional, which is crazy. I’m less tentative. I just go forward. Do you miss doing fashion shows? No. I had a dream the other night of clothes I was creating. They were so beautiful. It was a full collection. It would take me literally 15 minutes to just sketch the whole thing. And it was this miracle of an idea, and I actually consulted with a psychic. I said, “Should I do this? Should I go forth and look for somebody to make this and look for someone to market it?” Just the idea of that made me get hives. To do that again would take my eye off the ball of what I really want to do in the world now, which is more and more performing. Later, if I have time, I will make these clothes, but right now, it would take too much time. In a perfect world, if I could walk into a room and it would be done, and I could do that like Elizabeth Montgomery in Bewitched or something, then I would for sure do it, but that is just not the way this works. If you want to make beautiful clothes, expensive beautiful couture clothes, you have to literally grovel for weeks. It takes a lot of groveling. And then once you’ve made it, there’s this whole other layer of selling it and promoting it. That is not what I want to do anymore. Do you still pay attention to what the new designers are up to? No, I don’t really. Occasionally I see something that I like. Mostly I see stuff I don’t like. I think it’s because I’m not young. It’s best done by young people. I mean—sorry, Karl! I’m not wrong. And what’s great about him is that he has young people around him that go, “No. Yes. No. Yes. No. Yes.” And I think one really needs that, and I don’t want to do that. That’s not what I ever did. I never partook in that kind of hard-core fashion thing where things had to be a certain length or had to be heroin chic. I always did stuff that I just liked that pleased me. And for a minute people really enjoyed

isaac land (Clockwisefrom left) Mizrahi performing at Café Carlyle and with friends Coco Rocha and Iman.

isaac does it all!

brandname evernam, que molorum lignatectias, $0,000, url.com

1. Isaac’s become a prolific TV personality with his own weekly show on QVC and as a judge on Project Runway All Stars.

2. His 2002 Target diffusion line was an enormous success. The line featured accessories, bedding, houseware, and pet products. 3. He won a Drama Desk Award in 2002 for Outstanding Costume Design for The Women on Broadway. 4. He wrote a comic book in 1997, Isaac Mizrahi Presents, The Adventures of Sandee, The Supermodel or Yvesaac’s Model Diaries, published by Simon & Schuster. 5. Johnson & Johnson released a series of Mizrahi-designed BandAid adhesive bandages in 2013. 6. The 1995 documentary Unzipped followed the launch of his 1994 Fall collection and featured Naomi, Linda, Cindy, and Kate at the top of their game. 7. Isaac’s cabaret career is a hit, with The New York Times noting in 2017, “His Café Carlyle engagement is a big deal.”

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


STILLUnzipped

think every human “Isoul is better

what I did and then it sort of tapered off a little bit and then it came back. It goes up and down. I did it for a long time. We were at one of your last NYFW shows in 2011 with pink poodles walking down the runway. That was a funny show. It was poodles, cakes, and dresses. It was the show I had always wanted to do. The most inspiring things to me ever are poodles and cakes. That’s it. How long have you been coming out to the Hamptons? Since 1986. That’s a long time. I just like this area. There aren’t many towns in America like this. On the West Coast, towns have a more tropical feeling of palm trees, and Cape Cod has this ’50s perfection. I go to Pennsylvania a lot for QVC, and I look for these towns and they don’t exist out there. They existed up until about 20 years ago, and now they’re just not there. It’s sad. There’s a lot of boarded-up storefronts and you see a lot of AA meetings. You reside in Bridgehampton. What are your favorite haunts? I love Pierre’s for breakfast. The East

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

Hampton Grill is divine. I love the Candy Kitchen. I get my newspaper here. I know it’s hilarious that I actually still read a newspaper. I’ll pick up The New York Times and the occasional New York Post. Do you go to the beach? I do. I mean I don’t take a chair and a sandwich. I go for a walk. I love Town Line Beach, which is that one on Beach Lane. Beach Lane beaches are so beautiful. I love Main Beach, right on Sagg Road, all the way down Sagg Road. My favorite beach is Gibson Lane because they allow dogs. When I had my dog Harry—he passed away about two years ago—he used to get insane as we would get closer to the beach. He would run as fast as you can imagine to the ocean. Just run into the ocean, he loved it so much, and it just restored your belief in the magic of ecstasy and nature. You can’t make that up in a dog, can you? Now, I have my dogs Dean and Kitty, and they’re like, “Yeah, whatever.” I don’t even feel compelled to bring them. How do you get out here every week? I’m driven, usually. I have a driver. Once

then & Now (Clockwise from left) Mizrahi in Bridgehampton; his Fall 2004 runway show; Fall 2011 collection; hugging model Inés Rivero.

I’m here I drive a little, which is not the best idea for me. I’m not the best driver. Why’s that? Tell us more! I think I get it from my mother. I’m not very patient. I remember when I was a kid, my mother would parallel park by, like, banging into cars. She’d bang into a spot and say, “Well, that’s what bumpers are for.” And that’s what I’ve always thought, okay, that’s what bumpers are for. To bang around a little bit. Cars are not supposed to be these pristine things. Do you go out to social events? I go to dinner a lot and breakfast a lot and lunch a lot at Yama-Q and Pierre’s and stuff, and I occasionally go to a dinner. I have a clutch of friends out here. The beauty of being here is that I don’t have obligations. That’s what I really love about it. It’s close enough to the city where I do have millions of obligations, not just social obligations, but obligations to go to the gym and go swimming. I’m supposed to be at the pool in the mornings. Whereas here I wake up and I don’t think about anything. I just think about having breakfast and

then writing. I write a lot here, and it’s a beautiful, beautiful feeling. What’s your favorite season in the Hamptons? Late fall, like October and November. For one thing I’m not good without a shirt. I never was. I was never great without a shirt. Even when I was underweight, like seriously underweight, I never felt right taking off my shirt. And now that I am fat, I can’t make as many jokes about having this weird body because I don’t anymore—no, I’m just fat. But the point is that I like the idea that there’s no expectation of being young and beautiful in the fall. You’re not supposed to be young and beautiful. It’s not the season for young, beautiful people. Do you have a dream for your comedy career? Like any other comedian, I’d love to host SNL sometime. Or maybe have a talk show again at some point. I’d love to get into the late-night talk-show scene. You seem like you have an endless number of dreams. I do! Isn’t that funny? And again, I don’t see why I shouldn’t.

p at r i c k m c m u l l a n . c o m ( 2 ) ; g e t t y i m a g e s ( 1 ) ; w i l l i a m j e s s l a i r d

burnished by a great challenge.”


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perfectHost

LUNCH

AL FRESCO! For fashion designer Nicole Miller, there’s no better way to spend a Sunday afternoon than over a casual lunch with close friends. On the menu? Handmade summer rolls, quality wine, and tantalizing conversation on the porch of her art-filled home in North Haven. BY ASHLEY BAKER photography by william jess laird

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

What’s your formula for a perfect summer lunch? I usually host lunches on Sundays, because on Saturdays, I go waterskiing. I like to come up with a concept. I usually tend to go for Asian and Italian themes, although occasionally, I do something Japanese. What inspired your summer roll fixation? Well, we were out here in the Hamptons, and I invited some friends over to eat. One of my girlfriends arrived with all the remnants from her dinner party in the city. We decided to use them to come up with something new, and so we tried to make them into summer rolls. I’m fascinated by summer rolls, and Vietnamese food in general. Did you encounter any challenges? At first, we couldn’t get the rice papers soft enough—they were still very crunchy and hard to manage, and then finally, someone told me to dunk the wraps in a

bucket of water, and that’s what I did. It all came together! What about the sauce? I finally found the best nuoc cham recipe. It’s not too sweet—I don’t like very sweet things—and it’s not too salty. What’s the secret to spring roll success? I like to add a dab of hoisin sauce to the inside of the spring roll, to give it a little extra flavor. I don’t like the brown color to show through the rice paper, so I put it between two halves of shrimp, and add some green color with mint leaves and cilantro. And always make sure to roll

AMONG FRIENDS Clockwise from left: Debbie Bancroft, Nicole Miller, Kelli Shaughnessy, Candace Bushnell, and Deborah Srb.

them as tightly as possible—they’ll look great, and be easier to eat. Which restaurant makes your favorite summer rolls? Indochine, for sure. You frequently entertain your friends— what do you do when you need a break from the cooking and cleaning? Well, although I almost always cook for lunch, I will hire a chef to make dinner, because we usually have a lot of people. And, of course, I always enjoy eating out at restaurants in the Hamptons—we have so many great places here.

discovered Chelsea Thai, the “ Iwonderful Thai food store in Chelsea Market. I get everything there, from fish sauce and hot chili sauce to rice paper wrappers and rice noodles.


NICOLE MILLER’S SUMMER ROLLS Vietnamese rice papers Boston lettuce, cleaned and deveined Ka-Me rice sticks for noodles Hoisin sauce

1 lb cooked medium-size shrimp, split in half* Cilantro Mint leaves Nuoc Cham Sauce (recipe below)

Lay out cloth dish towel on counter. Dip one rice paper into bowl of lukewarm water until slightly soft. Lay it out on dish towel. Start about quarter way from top, and place half lettuce leaf. Add small handful rice noodles, dab of hoisin sauce, and two shrimp halves. Start to roll tightly toward you, folding in sides neatly. Add sprig of cilantro and a mint leaf; finish rolling. (It might take a few tries to get this right!) Cut in half on diagonal with scissors, and serve with Nuoc Cham Sauce. *Note: You can also use crab, shrimp, or duck.

NUOC CHAM SAUCE 2 TB lime juice 2 TB sugar 2 TB rice vinegar 1/4 cup fish sauce 1/4 cup warm water

1 clove garlic, minced 1 hot pepper, minced A little grated carrot and cilantro

In a small bowl, stir together all ingredients until sugar is dissolved.

MEANWHILE, IN FASHIONLAND… Nicole Miller is hosting a pop-up shop in collaboration with The Museum of Democracy at the Bridgehampton Museum in Bridgehampton. It includes her latest “Designs for Democracy,” which are shown alongside an exhibit on prohibition.

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


SLUGTKTreat SWEET Subslug

n o i t c e n n co ampton H t s a E e h t g n’t be hittin from creative director o w n o i t c e ll rful Fall co n’t wait to get the 411 e heart of New York lo o c ’s y ll i Although M more weeks, we could Ice Cream shop in th ream) scoop. ay ce c ew store for a f mith. We hit the Big G hborhood to get the (i - H A RT S TURNER Michelle S reenwich Village neig H A N N A PHY BY H City’s G OT O G R A

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GUTTER CREDITS tk

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GUTTER CREDITS tk

E RO C H E BY EDDI


G irst U T T EvRieCw R E( 2 D )I ;T S t k y i m a ges ( 1 ) f gett

GUTTER CREDITS tk

What brings us to the Big Gay Ice Cream shop? That’s a good question! Are you coming out? [Laughs] Well, it’s Pride Month! I’m not coming out, but I am a big, ardent supporter of equality and LGBTQ rights, and my upcoming Fall collection was all about color and using the rainbow as a metaphor. Each model was dressed in individual, monochromatic colors—red, orange, yellow, green, purple, gold, silver, black—and the point there was harnessing the power of an individual color and acknowledging that our individuality is our greatest strength. When we come together and we collaborate, it becomes a beautiful rainbow, and isn’t that the most spectacular thing? What inspired this Milly moment? During the Obama administration, I didn’t feel that human rights and equality were under threat, but now, under the Trump administration, I feel like we are under a threat, and it’s a really important time to speak out about what we believe in. I feel fortunate to be able to use my brand as a louder platform to spread the message of equality and tolerance and inclusivity. I really want everyone to feel welcome in the house of Milly. We love it! Each collection is always very personal, and I was really feeling the power and the psychological meaning of color. If you’re wearing head-to-toe red, you’re giving off a passionate, exciting vibe. Blue communicates a feeling of trustworthiness and honesty. Oh, [redacted]. A bird just s**t on my dress. Right there! That [redacted]. Oh, my God, can you believe this? [We turn off tape recorder to clean up and then resume after a five-minute break.] Sorry about that! It is good luck, supposedly. I’m dying, though. Can you believe this? This dress is destroyed. I’m going to barf. Getting back to the important stuff: What’s the collection called? Equality! What’s the style of the collection? I used a lot of cool, very modern fabrics. You’ll see a lot of transparency and new pearlescent finishes in a lot of the fabrics. I love mixing textures. The whole show is vegan! I want a woman to feel amazing, confident, and empowered when she wears my clothes. I’m always thinking about that when I’m designing, and I’m always thinking about that when I try it on. You had a huge professional honor this year. Tell us all! Michelle Obama wore one of my designs in her official portrait by Amy Sherald that hangs at the Smithsonian’s National Gallery in Washington, D.C. It was a big, exciting, secret project of mine in 2017,

i feel fortunate to be able to use my brand as a louder platform to spread the message of equality and tolerance and inclusivity.

and I am so honored and humbled to be a small part of the Obama legacy in that way. It’s the ultimate honor for a designer—the ultimate honor for anyone! Did you know that she was going to be wearing it? I was asked to create a dress about a year before the portrait came out, and four or six months before it was released, it was confirmed to me that she was indeed wearing the dress. I was so excited, and then real life caught up with me, and I put it in the back of my mind. I was totally caught by surprise when my publicist called to tell me the Obama portrait was about to be unveiled and they wanted me to give a statement. Was Michelle a Milly client? She started wearing Milly during the first term, and to have a woman like that wearing my clothes is the ultimate honor. Have you ever met her? I’ve met her twice. I’m a member of the CFDA, and some of us were invited to the White House for a reception, and I met her as part of a formal receiving line. I was so nervous, and she broke the ice and said, “I love your dress!” I’ll never forget that moment. About two or three years later, I was invited to the White House for their final party the day before the Obamas moved out, and it was a very relaxed environment. People were dressed to the nines, and no cell phones were allowed. Everyone really relaxed and let loose, and it was a surreal, beautiful experience. It said a lot about how special the Obamas are. I think we left at four in the morning! Perhaps we’ll run into Michelle at your East Hampton store this summer? Is she coming to the Hamptons? I just got really excited! What’s new in the store this year? I’m really excited about my new Milly cabana swimwear collection. It’s a big, big collection—lots of great shapes for all body types. East Hampton is the perfect place to showcase something like that, and I try to curate the vibe of our store in the Hamptons to be more beachy. We have everything a woman in the Hamptons needs—beachwear, going-out clothes, hanging-by-the-pool looks, and even new T-shirts and hoodies with my signature sayings, like Fries Before Guys, Influencer, and Equality. How often do you pop in to the store? During the summer, every weekend.

colorful year (Above) Michelle Obama wears Milly in Amy Sherald’s historic portrait. (Right) Milly’s Fall 2018 collection.

I love to hear what the customers are saying. Do you approach them? I like to strike up a conversation, but I try not to harass them. I’m the kind of person who likes to be left alone when I’m shopping. You’ve also dipped your toes into a major new project. I’m really excited to be designing the ballet costumes for the Ashley Bouder Project, an allfemale dance effort premiering at the Joyce Theater in New York City from July 2–5. Ashley is a principal dancer with the New York City Ballet, and she has her own dance company as well. Have you ever done anything like this before? Never, so I’m really excited! I love ballet—I danced as a kid, and it has never left me. Is July a stressful month because of the next collection looming? I’m the kind of girl who loves that last-minute pressure. The adrenaline rush gets my creative juices flowing, so in July, you’ll probably see me chilling on the beach—and I shouldn’t be. In August, though, I’ll be back in the city, working hard. By the way—how was the ice cream? Divine. Big, gay, and amazing. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M


FABFive

ALL IN THE FAMILY

During the week, you’ll find Jessie Randall and Brian Murphy working out of the Soho HQ of their mega-chic accessories brand, Loeffler Randall. On the weekends, they’re spending QT at home in Bridgehampton with their three kids, Clementine, Casper, and Harry—and, when stars align, occasionally hitting the road in their vintage Wagoneer! BY ASHLEY BAKER FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M

When did you buy your house? Brian Murphy: Five years ago, but we first rented out here in the late ’90s. I worked at a super cool, really advanced ad agency, and some of my colleagues there rented a house on Ocean Road in Bridgehampton. One summer, two of them said, “Hey, we’ve got one room available every other weekend if you want it.” Jessie and I had just started dating—we met at work. Jessie Randall: I went to his apartment in the city one day and found a giant bike with a bow on it. Brian said, “You’re going to need a bike, because we’re renting a house in the Hamptons." Murphy: It seemed crazy expensive at the time, and I was broke, but it was great. After that, we didn’t go back to the Hamptons for a decade—we had the kids, we had the business…

How old are your kids now? Randall: Clementine and Casper are 11, and Harry is 7. When the twins were little, they were really active. The only way we could really keep them engaged was by swimming. We took them to pools in the city, but ultimately the decisionmaking process to buy our house in Bridgehampton happened pretty fast. We drove out here a couple of times, looking for a place to rent, but we found a perfect place for sale that was already renovated. It almost looked like we had designed it ourselves. What’s the house like? Randall: Our house almost looks like the pool house of someone else’s house—it’s very charming. I wanted it to be really beachy, so I have a really tight color palette in there—all neutrals, using natural leather, wicker, and straw. It’s a


BEST FEET FORWARD

JESSIE’S JOINTS WHERE TO EAT

JESSIE RANDALL’S SUMMER STAPLES

“Pierre’s feels a little like Saint Bart’s in the Hamptons.”

1. THE CELESTE SLIDE “I love the soft velvet of these shoes. The most comfortable heels I’ve ever worn! I’ll wear these with a summer dress all summer long.” ($350)

“Estia’s is great for a Mexican spin on brunch. There’s usually a wait, but you can hang out in their pretty garden and they’ll text you when your table is available.”

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2. THE PENNY SLIDE “This is my ’wow’ summer shoe for weddings, events, and parties. These are so sparkly and special.” ($350)

3. THE BEATTIE KNOTTED POOL SLIDE

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“I live in these slides. So easy, and they go with everything. Beachy and special, all at the same time.” ($250)

5

”Topping Rose House, with a restaurant operated by JeanGeorges, is a nice place to grab a drink or a delicious breakfast.”

4. THE ROWAN ESPADRILLE “These espadrilles are so sweet and feminine. Plus the platform gives me height, and I can walk in them all day. I’ll wear them with wide-leg pants, jeans, or a pretty white summer dress.” ($225)

3

“I love The Golden Pear for quick, easy meals and the iced tea. Shoutout to my favorite barista, Keith!”

5. THE ADRIENNE TOTE SET “My net bag is a two-for-one piece! I love how the net feels so summery and fun, but then can become more polished when worn as a clutch.” ($295)

SHOPPING

4

“Stroll around Sag Harbor! You’ll find Loeffler Randall goodies at Goop Market and LoveShackFancy, and then pop into our friends’ shops: AYR, Matta, and Shop Joey Wölffer.”

l i n ds ey b e l l e ( 1 ) ; a l l ot h e r s co u Rt esY lo e f f l e r ra n da l l

All pieces available at loefflerrandall.com

retreat from our crazy, hectic lives. It’s located close to town in Bridgehampton, and what we really loved is that we can easily walk to places. How do you spend your downtime? Randall: In the summer, our kids go to Hayground, an amazing camp down the road that we love. When they get home from camp, we just throw them in the pool, and they hang out in the pool, and then we don’t do too much. We try to avoid the traffic at all costs, so maybe we’ll have friends over on Saturday mornings. On Saturdays and Sundays, our twins do a junior lifeguarding program in East Hampton, which is amazing. They started when they were 9—they had to try out for it. Basically, they’re getting all the training they would need to ultimately become lifeguards. They teach them all about rip currents, lifesaving techniques—it’s like Baywatch for kids. Then I’ll take Harry to Main Beach, and we’ll sit out on the tables and play board games. He likes to go to the café 47 times. In the afternoon, I’ll pick up food from Loaves & Fishes, and we’ll grill and hang by the pool with friends. At night, I try to get a babysitter for the kids, and the adults will go out to dinner somewhere.

”Candy Kitchen is the first place that made me fall in love with Bridgehampton from the first summer I was dating Brian and we had a summer share near town. This is the quintessential old-fashioned small-town diner. I love the graphic design on its paper coffee cups.”

one of the guys who worked at the garage called and said, ‘your new car is here.’ Brian turned it on, drove it down the block, took a right…and the car completely died.

You’ve got a pretty great ride. Murphy: The Wagoneer? It’s currently in the shop. [Laughs] Randall: Brian likes to have a project; he’s always threatening to buy something like a motorboat. Murphy: Even though I have no experience with boats at all. I grew up in Chicago! Randall: He was searching for this Wagoneer for forever and ever, and he kept sending me pictures. I was like, “Brian, please stop,” and then all of a

sudden he said, “I did it.” He bought it sight unseen off of someone from the Internet, and he had to pay to ship it from upstate New York. We used to park our car at a great place on Mercer Street in Soho, and one of the guys who worked at the garage called and said, “Your new car is here.” Brian turned it on, drove it down the block, took a right…and the car completely died. Murphy: I was so embarrassed. There were hundreds of people around. I think I managed to get it pulled over to the side of the road in front of Intermix, and then I had it towed back to the guy I bought it from. Then, he called and said, “I promise, I really fixed it. But this car is not going to like highways.” So we had it shipped out to the Hamptons. We can usually keep it alive for two months out of the year. Randall: It also doesn’t back up, so I have to find a parking space that lets me drive straight through. [Laughs] Still, it’s just a fun beach car; the kids love it. Murphy: It only gets one radio station—95.3 FM, Long Island’s classic rock. It’s amazing! Randall: And the seats are so wide that it feels like you’re like sitting on a giant couch!

“Head to Bridgehampton to the Warm NYC pop-up inside Knockout Beauty. Warm, designed by my friend Winnie Beattie, is my favorite for summer dressing.”

FITNESS/SPA “I like to go to SoulCycle at the Barn, with its indoor/outdoor vibe.” “I like to get a massage at Naturopathica East Hampton because it smells amazing in there and you can book it online.” “At Happy Feet in Sag Harbor, Brian and I have our legs and feet punched, prodded, and massaged while we recline in old-school BarcaLoungers.”

EVENING HOURS “Bring a blanket and friends to Wölffer Estates and have wine outside with music on Friday or Saturday nights. Great with kids!” “For a summer drink, we like Baron’s Cove in Sag Harbor. The view reminds me of childhood summers in Cape Cod.”

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


LAUNCHToWatch

simply

beautiful

BY ashley baker You’re a mother of two—how do your girls inspire your collection? Eva is 3, and Lila is 18 months now, and being a mom is everything to me. They’re definitely the centerpieces of my whole world, and the line as well. It’s great to be a working mom and have them involved in what I do. They’re very much a part of the fittings and the photo shoots. They love coming to the office! How do you balance fashion and function in your pieces? In childrenswear, the pieces not only need to be beautiful, but they have to inspire movement and play as well. My girls are equal parts princess and tomboy. They want to look beautiful, but they also want to go down the slide and play on the playground. The collection really has to speak to both of those worlds. What was your entrée into the world of design? Growing up, I used to be a competitive FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M

FAMILY TIME Brittany Peltz Buerstedde with her husband, Franz Buerstedde, and their daughters, Lila and Eva

figure skater, and I designed all my costumes. After that, I studied film and interned at Gagosian during college. I’ve always been involved in art somehow. What was the starting point for your first Leah + Rae collection? I was inspired by my travels and the summers I spent with my family in Saint-Tropez. I just loved the sense of classic beauty and timelessness, as well as the soft color palette. All the colors are largely based on bright whites, clean colors, and soft hues of blue. Even the bikini is named the Bardot! Tell us about some of the key styles in the line. The Eva blouse is one of our strongest styles. I love it because of the handembroidery and the stitching of the sleeve. In kids’ lines, it’s really hard to find handmade detail, as we’re producing everything in the U.S. The Coco dress has definitely been a favorite as well—

it’s named after my mom! My family is very involved in what I do, and I draw inspiration from them. I’ve also had great response to the Couture Dream dress, which we started out making in white. Then I took a trip to Paris, and I sourced some beautiful florals, so we made a few in a limited quantity. How many pieces are in the collection? It includes 14 styles, plus a straw bag. I really focus on quality over quantity. I don’t want the brand to be seen everywhere. I’m aligning with the right people who really understand what we’re about. Each piece is produced in limited quality, and I’ve been really excited to partner with two retailers—Saks Fifth Avenue and The Collective Child, which is a great online store. What range of sizes do you offer? I started off making clothes from size 1–3 months up to 4 years old, but a lot of moms asked me to make larger sizes, so

for summer, we’ve gone up to a size 7. In the fall, we will offer sizes up to 10. What are some of the challenges of designing clothes on such a small scale? I really want my designs to show off and fit the right way. It’s definitely a challenge, but I use my girls as fit models, and it’s so helpful to be able to fit everything on a real baby, toddler, or child, and go from there. What’s some of the best feedback your 3-year-old has given you? When she wears my styles and says, “Mommy, I love this—I never want to take it off,” it’s the most rewarding thing ever! So many of the clothes targeted at toddlers are loud and sparkly! When I first started shopping for my girls, I was drawn to a lot of the European brands, but I didn’t really find a lot of U.S. brands that resonated with my taste of a soft and beautiful look. Kids are naturally so beautiful and pure on

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Brittany Peltz Buerstedde is elevating the world of American childrenswear with Leah + Rae, her new collection of luxurious but practical dresses, tunics, and trousers, which are beloved by kids and adults alike.


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their own. I don’t think they need these loud and bold statements on them. Their beauty speaks volumes. How did you create a visual identity for your brand? I wanted a whimsical and airy feel to our imagery, and it was important that the kids felt natural in their environment. When we do photo shoots, the kids should look like themselves—we are there only as observers. The more natural they are, the more beautiful the images will be. We shot the first campaign in Palm Beach, Florida. I had flowers and baskets on set, and the kids, especially the younger ones, loved interacting with them. Did you use your daughters as models? Yes, but some of our friends’ children are in the images as well. Now, I end up shooting a lot of siblings, and it’s really nice to capture that interaction on film. Some of the moms have said, “Well, I don’t know if they’re going to like shooting today,” and that’s totally fine. If they want to go out and play, great—I never want to pressure them. It’s like a whole big playdate. How many collections are you planning to do in a given year? Spring, Summer, and Fall, and then I want to drop in some pieces between seasons as well. I plan to do a really fun holiday collection, for example. How do you include boys’ items in the range? I started out with a limited amount of styles, including one look for boys. I definitely want to include them, but I want to make sure that the boys’ clothes are just as beautiful and important as any of the girls’ pieces. You’ll see a lot more boys’ pieces for the fall. Which stylish women in your life inspired your fashion aesthetic? Definitely my mom. She has a sense of simple elegance and effortless beauty. Her main goal was to find pieces that allowed her to be a mom and do that job, but then when she went out at night, she wore beautiful clothes. What is your personal style like? I’m only going to wear something if

it’s comfortable—I’m not one of those girls who can wear a beautiful outfit all the time. I tend to be drawn to simple pieces—a great pair of jeans, a nice top. I love designers like Isabel Marant and Alexander Wang. How do you balance your time between being with your family and working on your brand? It’s a constant challenge to be a mom and a businesswoman. At the end of the day, it’s really key to make certain times nonnegotiable. In the morning, I have my routine with my girls—we do breakfast, we walk my oldest daughter, Eva, to school with Lila—and then my day starts from there. At night, I always try to be there for bath and bedtime. In the beginning when I started the brand, I was working from home, but it wasn’t working out for me, because it was hard to be productive. Now, I feel grateful to have an office where I can focus on the brand, and when I’m home, I’m all about the girls. That separation is really important. Growing up, my mom didn’t work, so I hesitated to do it. The greatest joy in life is being a mom, so I shied away from having my own career for awhile. Now my mom is so proud that I am doing that, and it is so important to have your own thing. You can be a great mom and have a business as well. I don’t think that you have to do one or another. It’s also really wonderful for your kids to see you doing work that you love. Eva is 3 years old and she will bring a dress to me and say, “Mommy, look how beautiful this fabric is.” I feel like I’m giving her something that she can carry on when she grows up as well. Who has given you great advice about starting your own business and being a working mom? Definitely my family. My dad is in business, and he has been really wonderful in giving me advice. My husband as well. He is practical, and he’s taught me the importance of sticking to a budget. I also have my best friend, Katherine Thordarson, who has now joined the team of Leah + Rae, and she

has been amazing. I feel so grateful to have somebody that believes in the brand and that I can trust with everything. I started this off on my own, and I decided I wanted to do everything on my own to make sure that the quality of everything was the highest level. As a working mom, what are some of your rituals or self-care habits? I cut out time during the week to work out with a trainer that I’ve been working

with since I was pregnant with Eva. I was an athlete, so being physical is so important, not only for my body, but for feeling mentally clear and calm as well. Having those times to yourself is really important. I have an area where I have pictures of my family and I say a prayer every morning and state what I’m grateful for. What do you have in store for this summer? For myself, I’ll be spending a lot of time with my family in Westchester, and in August, we’ll go to France again for a family trip with the girls! FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M


ICONStatus

Meanwhile in

miami...

Alan Faena is making summer in South Beach even hauter, thanks to a flurry of new offerings from the Faena District. Disrupting retail, energizing Swim Week, and making a splash at Coterie’s Miami debut are among his many pursuits. First things first: What is new with the Faena Bazaar? Our aim has always been to move people by creating experiences that challenge the way people relate to things, places, and each other. We have set out to create a cultural epicenter of Miami by generating a range of unique experiences. Faena Bazaar is an essential element of that mission. For this venture, I have collaborated with Maris Collective, a forward-thinking global retailer, in redefining the shopping experience, adding their unique vision for an innovative retail concept to our need to break free from boundaries that limit our creativity. We wanted to bring new life to the area by creating a curated mix of brands with a focus on emerging talent, while selecting special creations

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

that translate the vision we share from a range of internationally coveted labels. Faena Bazaar complements the District’s unprecedented experiences, all of which are a result of the collaboration between some of the world’s most talented and creative minds. What inspired your decision to partner with during Coterie? LeeAnn Sauter of Maris Collective, who is our partner at Faena Bazaar, had previously collaborated with Coterie, with great success. They have come together again to create a pop-up that will bring an interactive and dynamic multi-brand shopping destination to Miami Swim Week, which has never been done before. This will mark the debut of Coterie’s presence in Miami and through this collaboration they will transform the

d av i d x . p r u t t i n g / b fa n y c . c o m ( 1 ) ; r o d r i g o g aya ( 1 ) ; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

BY ashley baker


d av i d x . p r u t t i n g / b fa n y c . c o m ( 1 ) ; r o d r i g o g aya ( 1 ) ; a l l o t h e r s c o u r t e s y

SLUGTKSubslug Faena Bazaar space into an experience that will ignite creativity and inspiration. There’s a lot of programming this summer at the Faena Theater. How did the Sensatia cirque cabaret show come together? Faena Theater symbolizes our commitment to bringing culture and extraordinary experiences to Miami Beach. The theater allows us to push our own boundaries and unleash our creativity through unique collaborations with the most spectacular minds of our time. I am proud of Sensatia, for it shows what great minds can do when they are encouraged to push limits. The interactive performance features dance, aerialists, music, and technology creating something that connects you to your deepest emotions and fantasies. I have always believed in the power of dreams, and the show beautifully portrays the magic of being able to transform dreams into reality. How have you expanded your wellness offerings? At Faena, we have a holistic approach to well-being, blending ancient healing rituals with the most advanced therapies to create a unique oasis in the most beautiful scenario. We are constantly researching cultures and rituals from around the world and creating ways of relating them to the needs and challenges of contemporary life for bringing meaningful experiences to our Tierra Santa Healing House. Any travel plans this summer? I always try to connect with what I need. I do not plan in advance, other than trying to schedule my travels with my son’s vacations. I move constantly among Miami, New York, Buenos Aires, and Uruguay. Each destination gives something to me that I cannot find anywhere else. But who knows…maybe this summer I will explore new cultures and destinations. I need to breathe life to get inspired; I need to experience encounters that nurture my own creativity. Sometimes this means going back home to my family in Buenos Aires, and others embarking on a journey of discovery and transformation. How does your wardrobe evolve during the summer? I am constantly evolving. Clothes may or may not be a reflection of that. Where do you go when you need to escape? Uruguay always gives me the possibility of perspective and simplicity. My rose garden, my extended walks, nature untamed, and the powerful ocean captivate me and redefine the notion of time and urgencies. This is the place where I go to find my inspiration and to find myself. On those long walks, or those quiet evenings in front of the fire, I test the limits of my imagination, connect with my desires, and allow my dreams to start the quest of becoming true.

our aim has always been to move people by creating experiences that challenge the way people relate to things, places, and each other.

” SHOPPING SCOOP! With UBM’s Danielle Licata, Women’s Fashion Director/ VP Brand Director, Coterie What inspired the decision to bring Coterie brands to Miami and create a shoppable experience? We were inspired by our amazing line-up of Resort-driven brands for [pre]Coterie. Of course, the collections they were showing in June are for retailers only. The amazing pieces that they are bringing to our curated pop-up shop at the Faena Bazaar in Miami Beach, July 11–18, are see-nowbuy-now. What can we expect to find at the store? Our pop-up store at the Faena Bazaar will really go beyond the confines of a traditional brickand-mortar retailer. We are bringing some of the experiential activations from the [pre] Coterie show to Miami; as well as energizing the store with complimentary dry styling by IGK Salons, interactive augmented reality moments, make-up tutorials, limited drops from amazing brands, parties, tastings, and too many beautiful art installations to Instagram in just one visit.

SHOP HARD The exterior of the Faena Bazaar

IN TREATMENT An experience at the Tierra Santa Healing House

CHIC RETREAT The Faena’s legendary pool

Which categories and brands will have a presence there? We’ll have an amazing selection of swim, beach cover-ups, loungewear, dresses, shoes, jewelry, gifts, fragrance and ritual, vintage luxury handbags—not to mention ’80s and ’90s Versace! Some of my favorite brands include Adriana Degreas, Jacquie Aiche, Poupette St Barth, Carolina K, Place Nationale, Camilla, Chromat, and LoveShackFancy. What does your partnership with Maris Collective entail? For Coterie’s curated pop-up at the Faena Bazaar, our partnership is based on our early access to Maris Collective's newest store location in the Faena District. We’re so excited to offer our brands the opportunity to be highlighted in this way during Miami Swim Week. Several of these brands will be available in the U.S. for the first time.

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


ARTStar

The

British Are Coming! Maddox Gallery, one of the U.K.’s buzziest contemporary art purveyors, will descend upon Bridgehampton from July 5–8 for Art Market Hamptons. Creative director Jay Rutland explains what Mr. Brainwash, Mark Evans, the Connor Brothers, and others have in store for the East End! BY EDDIE ROCHE

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collection worthy (Clockwise from left) Jay Rutland; Fabio Viale’s “Venere”; the Connor Brothers’ “A Load of Fuss About F**k All”; and David Yarrow’s “The Old Testament.”

studio—a 50,000-square-foot space in L.A.—and we immediately hit it off. Tell us about Mark Evans. Mark is an incredibly talented Londonbased artist who has embraced leather as a new sculpting medium, etching with blades to create a stunning effect. We will be showing a selection of his incredibly powerful knife-etched pieces, plus a new work titled “Cash Cow,” an etched dollar-bill piece that looks sensational. The Connor Brothers have a fascinating backstory… The Connor Brothers is the pseudonym for artists James Golding and Mike Snelle. They’re known for their playful hoaxes and for producing modified versions of pulp-fiction paperback covers. Their work, which has been sold alongside Banksy and Damien Hirst at Christie’s and Bonham’s, applies satirical rewordings of stereotypical titles and is full of references to popular culture and contemporary Western society. An

obsession with truth and fiction can be seen throughout the Connor Brothers’ work and is particularly relevant in the current climate of fake news, post-truth, and social media obsession. We held a show at our Notting Hill gallery in May 2018 titled “Call Me Anything But Ordinary.” It was received to astonishing acclaim and was a sell-out show. You made global headlines last spring with the exhibition, “Make America Great Again,” which featured a Donald Trump nude by Illma Gore. “Make America Great Again” was an

incredibly timely piece of work and one of the first and most notable artworks of recent years to go truly viral. It was released at an important moment in the build-up to the Trump presidential campaign, so the piece prompted huge reaction and debate, which ultimately is what great art should do. We had visitors flocking from around the world to see the piece in situ at our Maddox Street gallery. Best tips for novice collectors? Get good advice, work with reputable dealers, scour art fairs and emerging art shows, and keep your eyes and ears open for artists at the beginning of their careers who are getting recognition for doing interesting things. It is hugely exciting to invest in the art stars of tomorrow and watch them flourish. It sounds obvious, but buy work that you instinctively love.

a l l i m ag es co u rt esy

What’s your backstory? Maddox Gallery launched in December 2015 in Mayfair, London. We saw an opportunity to present exciting established and emerging artists in a relaxed, unpretentious, and welcoming environment. It was born due to demand; we had so many contacts who wanted to collect and invest in contemporary art but didn’t feel the market was accessible to them. Now, we have two galleries in Mayfair in the heart of Central London. The first is a beautiful Georgian townhouse set over three floors on Maddox Street, and the second is a more intimate space in Shepherd Market. We have a third, 4,000-square-foot space in Westbourne Grove. What brings you to the Hamptons? We have a strong collector base in the States, and in the past 12 months, we’ve been expanding our presence by participating in Art Miami and Art New York. We heard great things about Art Market Hamptons, and it seems like a good fit for us. What will you feature in your booth? Works by some of our most popular and successful artists, including Damien Hirst, Harland Miller, RETNA, Takashi Murakami, The Connor Brothers, Niclas Castello, Mr. Brainwash, Mark Evans, and Christian Hook. We represent David Yarrow exclusively in the U.K., and presented his 2017 solo exhibition at our Westbourne Grove gallery in London. We are showing new works by the talented and elusive Mr. Brainwash— classical paintings that have been playfully subverted with an injection of contemporary humor and commentary. How did you begin working with him? I was introduced to him by my sister-inlaw, Petra [Ecclestone], who lives in L.A. and is a collector of his work. I visited his


NOBLE’S SUMMER COLLECTION

111 Murray Street, PH2 | Tribeca, New York City | $40M | 5-BR, 6.5-BA | Web# 2138129

18 Frick Drive | Alpine, New Jersey | $39.9M | 12-BR, 19-BA | Web# NJ1813104

118 East 76th Street | Upper East Side, New York City | $39M | 8-BR, 13-BA | Web# 2987936

212 Fifth Ave, 18B | Flatiron District, New York City | $10.85M | 3-BR, 3.5-BA | Web# 3332470

330 Main Street | Sag Harbor Village, New York | $3.395M | 4-BR, 3-BA | Web# H102742

400 West 12th Street, 3A | West Village, New York City | $3.25M | 2-BR, 2-BA | Web# 3099087

425 West 50th Street, 14G | Midtown, New York City | $2.7M | 1-BR, 2-BA | Web# 3275592

2 Beekman Place, 3E | Beekman, New York City | $1.275M | 2-BR, 2-BA | Web# 3105751

The Noble Black Team at Douglas Elliman Real Estate #3 Team in New York City*

NOBLE BLACK Lic. Assoc. R.E. Broker O : 212.909.8460 noble.black@elliman.com

elliman.com

575 MADISON AVENUE, NY, NY 10022. 212.891.7000 © 2018 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE, THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. 111 MURRAY STREET - THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS NOT AN OFFERING. THE COMPLETE OFFERING TERMS ARE IN AN OFFERING PLAN AVAILABLE FROM THE SPONSOR: HENRY V MURRAY SENIOR LLC, 299 PARK AVE, NEW YORK, NY 10171. FILE NO. CD14-0363. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. ALL IMAGES ARE ARTIST’S RENDERINGS AND ARE PROVIDED FOR ILLUSTRATIVE PURPOSES ONLY. SPONSOR MAKES NO REPRESENTATIONS OR WARRANTIES EXCEPT AS MAY BE SET FORTH IN THE OFFERING PLAN. NOBLE BLACK IS LICENSED IN NEW YORK AND NEW JERSEY. *#3 TEAM BY 2017 GCI AT DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE.


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RALPH AND RUSSO jacket; MADE BY DAWN bikini; EYE M BY ILeana MAKRI earrings


TOTALLY

CHILL Whether you’re hitting la plage or la piscine, we’ve got you covered for all your prêt-a-surf—or prêt-a-poolside!— needs this July. Here’s the best of this summer’s swim.

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PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIORGIO NIRO STYLing by anya ziourova Fashion Editor: Taylor harris makeup by paola orlando for maybelline new york hair by steven hoeppner for moroccanoil RETOUCHING BY JUSTINE FOORD FOR SILHOUETTE STUDIO NYC producer: melissa correa

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This page: ERES bikini; FRYE boots; LADY GREY necklace; BOND HARDWARE rings

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Opposite page: ISABEL MARANT jumpsuit; ERES bikini; BOND HARDWARE harness and rings; PLANET I sunglasses; LADY GREY necklace


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This page and opposite: SALVATORE FERRAGAMO jacket; NORMA KAMALI swimsuit and belt; EYE M BY ILEANA MAKRI cuff; JENNIFER FISHER ring (left hand) and earrings; BOND HARDWARE ring (right); stylist’s own visor

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This page and opposite: 3.1 PHILLIP LIM top; VERSACE bikini; FRYE boots; LADY GREY necklace; EYE M BY ILEANA MAKRI cuff; JENNIFER FISHER rings; stylist’s own hat

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This page and opposite: CHANEL rain poncho; CALZEDONIA swimsuit; FRYE boots; CHANEL sunglasses; JENNIFER FISHER earrings; BOND HARDWARE belt


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This page: DSQUARED jacket; ARE YOU AM I top; ERES swimsuit bottom; FRYE boots; AREA sunglasses; BEN AMUN earring; LADY GREY necklace; JENNIFER FISHER rings; stylist’s own fanny pack

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Opposite page: ERES swimsuit; AREA sunglasses; BEN AMUN chain; JENNIFER FISHER ring

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VALENTINO jacket; ARAKS bikini; FRYE boots; LADY GREY earring; ROXANNE ASSOULIN bracelets


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This page: VALENTINO jacket; ARAKS bikini; FRYE boots; LADY GREY earring; ROXANNE ASSOULIN bracelets

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Opposite page: SALLY LAPOINTE bomber; ERES bikini; AREA sunglasses; JENNIFER FISHER earrings


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DSQUARED jacket; YOU AM I top; ERES swimsuit bottom; FRYE boots; BEN AMUN earring; LADY GREY necklace; JENNIFER FISHER rings


What are you eating? Falafel. I don’t eat meat, just fish. I don’t like meat, though; I never did. Growing up, I would sort of push the chicken around when we had dinner and just eat the rice or potatoes. What was it like growing up in Norway? I’m from a place called Kristiansand. It’s a seaside city with, like, 100,000 people. It’s calm, and everyone knows everyone. I had a really good childhood, growing up by the beach. We used to go on the boat all the time. It’s a quiet little town. I had a horse and a cat growing up; that’s why I thought I was going to be a veterinarian. You never thought you’d become a model? I don’t think I even knew what

FINDING

Most Victoria’s Secret models integrate some Barry’s Bootcamp into their fitness routine before the big fall fashion shows, but Frida Aasen has been in actual bootcamp—like, the military kind. Between takes, we discuss the model’s career trajectory, from active duty to model citizen.

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BY taylor harris

and did some test shoots, and it didn’t feel so scary anymore. Do you remember your first shoot? Were you nervous? I was so awkward. Everyone was really nice about it. I mean, I was 16 and had never done anything like that and I was just like thrown into it, but I think that’s the best way to learn, really. I didn’t know how to wear heels and felt weird in makeup and fancy clothes. I was always riding horses, so I was used to those kind of clothes. And now you’re a total pro. This year, you landed the Mecca of all fashion shows—Victoria’s Secret. What was that go-see process like? So there’s two castings. There’s the first one where you meet the casting director, John Pfeiffer, and his team. Then if you get to the next round, that’s like the callback, and that’s the one where they have the TV team and the Victoria’s Secret people. I had gotten a callback last year, so I knew this time what to expect. It’s still a little nerve-racking, though.

FRIDA modeling was. I was also pretty shy. I didn’t like being the center of attention. I thought about going into the military, so I was a little all over the place! The military!? Yeah. So in Norway, everyone has to apply to be active in the military, but you can opt out as a girl. I didn’t opt out, so I had to go to the next round and everything, and do all the tests. I was so skinny at the time, they were all joking about me carrying the heavy backpacks. But then modeling happened, so no military for me! How were you discovered? It was super random. I was in a mall one day with my sister shopping for Christmas presents and I was approached by my now agent. She was like, “How tall are you?” How old—and tall!—were you at the time? I was 5-foot-9 and 14 years old. I was a baby! I actually said no in the beginning. I was so shy and the idea of modeling scared me. So I waited two years and then went to Milan with my mom to meet with the agency that scouted me. We met everyone

You come into the room and there are cameras everywhere, and there are all these people sitting behind a long desk. They’re all really nice people, though, so they make you feel as comfortable as you possibly can be in that situation. Is it like a normal go-see? Do you just walk? It’s different. In a regular go-see, they don’t ask you lots of questions—they’ll maybe ask your age and where you’re from but not much more. For the VS one, they want to get a sense of your personality. On the runway, they want to see that side of you, your energy and personality. What sort of questions did they ask? Nothing weird or anything! [Laughs] They just asked about my workouts and where I’d been traveling to recently, stuff like that. Speaking of workouts, what kind do you do? I do Pilates at SLT. It’s so tough! I like SoulCycle, too. I love the hip-hop-themed rides; they’re my favorite. I just did one that was about the evolution of Rihanna. It was incredible.

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SLUGTKScoop shoot Subslug

STELLA McCARTNEY swimsuit; FRYE boots; JENNIFER FISHER earring and ring

metallic mania Give your summer look some extra edge with shimmering silver eyelids. Begin by using a fine brush to apply a thin line on the top lid near the lashes, or use your finger to blend out the pigment over the entire lid. BEAUTY MUST: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Eye Studio Color Tattoo 24HR Cream Gel Shadow in Too Cool, $6.99, maybelline.com

get the look DEFINED LINER HUMIDITYPROOF MASCARA

Give your shining eyes some definition with a strong coat of black liner on the inner eyelids. Make sure it has a fine tip so the line is precise. BEAUTY MUST: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Unstoppable Mechanical Eyeliner Pencil in Onyx, $7.23, maybelline.com

BEAUTY MUST: MAYBELLINE NEW YORK Total Temptation Waterproof Mascara in Very Black, $7.49, maybelline.com

SMOOTH TRESSES

BEAUTY MUST: Moroccanoil Color Complete Protect & Prevent Spray, $30, moroccanoil.com

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Repeat after us: hydration, hydration, hydration! Follow up with a body oil for a lasting glow. BEAUTY MUST: MOROCCANOIL Intense Hydrating Treatment, $38, and Dry Body Oil, $48, both at moroccanoil.com

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Shield color-treated hair from the effects of sun and pollution by regularly applying a protective spray.

SUPPLE SKIN

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Finish the look with thick, dramatic lashes, and opt for a waterproof formula to prevent any water-induced streaking.


Tel: 954.578.5687 Fax: 954.578.4431 info@iftheplanet.com www.PlanetByLaurenG.com

SHOWROOMS CHICAGO  DALLAS  L.A.

N.Y.


americanDream

may the

fourth be with you!

Entertaining guru Stephanie “Chefanie” Nass knows her way around a party, so she invited The Daily Summer into her home to school us on the proper way to host a July 4th bash. BY EDDIE ROCHE

a perfect setting Chefanie loves a handwritten menu.

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What are the key components of a successful July 4th party? A barbecue grill that’s greased and ready to receive burgers and hot dogs, an American flag cake, and really great people. Lovely. What do you prepare? My favorite kind of all-American fare! When I entertain, I make sure to include guests who are vegan or kosher or dairy-free…as well as those who love to indulge gluttonously. Where are your fave East End food haunts? Balsam Farms in Amagansett has the best corn. I love all their vegetables, really. I really like the Green Thumb for berries…and you can always buy a pie at your local farmstand! How did you go about designing the table? I went with a red, white, and blue theme, but I didn’t want it to look too cliché. I love patterns, so the tablecloth is a burgundy twill, and then the chargers are based on Florentine marbleized paper. Then, I added blue and white Delftware

plates and Moroccan-style napkins with old silver napkin rings and a handpainted menu. We also set out Delft-style tulipiers with red roses and Chinese-style urns with white flowers. What’s the concept for the American flag cake? It’s vanilla, with sliced strawberries and buttercream frosting. A classic American flag cake with all the berries takes a million hours to make, but you can buy a sheet [an edible, wallpaper-like cake covering] from my chefanie.com site for $15, and it will make your cake look like a million bucks. What are some of your signature décor elements? A hand-painted or handwritten menu is really nice. In a world where people look at screens all day, it’s so refreshing to see the imperfect writing of a hand. I also love stacking plates, so chargers below dinner plates look really nice. These plates are a mix of family heirlooms and Juliska. I include as many little odds and ends as I can to add a

nass’ dress: luisa beccaria

photography by WILLIAM Jess LAIRD


when it comes to spirits and food and design, more is always more. i’m a maximalist!” whimsical element. How do you feel about paper plates? I think the most important thing is to bring people together. That’s why we put all this effort and care into entertaining. If you can go the extra mile and set the table with nice plates, do it. If it’s too much trouble, why not get the paper plates? But if you’re going to get paper plates, pick pretty ones. Caspari has beautiful blue and white paper plates, and you can buy them on Amazon Prime. What’s your cocktail strategy? When it comes to spirits and food and design, more is always more. I’m a maximalist! I like white sangria with blueberries and strawberries in a pretty glass pitcher. If you’re mixing cocktails all day, you’re going to get overwhelmed. Help us with conversation topics! I love to ask people their favorite type of

fireworks—I prefer the willowy kind—but some people like the dotty kind. It’s a silly question, but it reveals a lot about someone’s personality. How did you get into the entertaining world? Every Friday night during my childhood, we would have a really big dinner, and my mom would create an amazing meal and tablescape. The feeling of warmth and love that I felt as a result of those meals resonated. When I was in high school, I lived in France, and from that point on I knew I wanted to work with food. I’m really interested in the art of entertaining, so I love to host dinner parties, and I try to bring the style of an intimate dinner party into the events I cater. What’s your background? I grew up in Westchester and moved

to France when I was 16. I just knew that was the gastronomic capital of the world, and I had to go. Then I went to college at Columbia, and I put all my classes on two days of the week and worked in restaurants on the other days, so that really gave me a lot of cooking experience. After college, I worked for about a year and a half and then went to culinary school at ICC in Soho, where I studied professional culinary arts. How did you start your own business? I started hosting dinners in my first apartment in New York—a little shoebox full of art. After college, I started doing these art-inspired dinners, and that grew into what is now Victory Club. Victory Club is a roving supper club that hosts art-inspired meals in spaces all over the world—galleries, museums, and artists’ homes. I create meals that are either conceptually or visually inspired by the art in each space. I launched my own line of baking sheets in 2016 and now ship them all over the world, from Saudi Arabia to Tennessee. It’s just amazing to see on social media what people do with the sheets. You can apply them on donuts, croissants, anything chocolatecovered, cookies, cakes, strudels, you name it! It’s really exciting.

How many sheets do you feature? I have eight on my website right now, and I designed all of them. I’m also an artist. I do a lot of custom art and work with a lot of fashion brands on custom cakes. I recently did the wedding cake for Tabitha Simmons and Topper Mortimer, and I once did a cake for a bridal shower that was based on a Zimmermann dress. I’ve worked with Veuve Clicquot, Uniqlo, Brooks Brothers, Tory Burch, Samsung, and Sam Edelman. You’ll be out East for the rest of the season? Yes. This summer I’m catering in the Hamptons, and I’m doing a cake pop-up at the Green Thumb in Water Mill on August 18th. Where do you want to see your business go? I just want to do a lot more of what I’m doing. I would love to do a cookbook, more on-air segments, more campaigns with brands, dinner series, and editorial content. I’d love my own show! Why do dinner parties matter? Next to a dinner party, I don’t know what else really matters. It’s all about coming together and sharing and enjoying a meal with people you want to spend time with.

nass’ dress: luisa beccaria

sweets and stripes Chefanie’s American flag cake is the centerpiece of the table.

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DAILYSurvey

THE DAILY WONDERS...

WHAT WAS YOUR FIRST

“I was 17, and I spent a lot of time in my boyfriend’s car! We broke up because I gave us both a piece of paper and said we should write down our goals. I always knew I wanted to be a model. He threw the paper at me and said, ‘I don’t know what I want to do!’ We’ve never really spoken since.” —Dilone

“Oh, geez, I can’t remember. I was backpacking in Europe, so I’m lucky to be alive after that, frankly.” —Laura Brown “Daniel [Benedict] and I spent our first weekend together in Southampton. I picked him up at the Jitney, we ate at Savanna’s, and enjoyed a bottle of wine on the beach in front of the house. Except for the Jitney and Savanna’s, our summer romance hasn’t changed much!” —Andrew Saffir FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M

“It was with the guy who lived next door to my family’s summer house in Imbé, Brazil. It was my first kiss. We surfed together all summer. My parents sold the house the next year, and we never saw each other again.” —Sofia Resing

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SUMMER ROMANCE?


“I had a summer romance during a beach vacation with an older guy when I was in high school in Italy. It was so special…but I don’t even remember his name!” —Nicola Formichetti

“About 12 years ago, I met Jason Odio on the street in Coconut Grove. He insisted on taking me to the Bahamas with some friends; I threw up on the plane, and he held my hand. When it came time to go home to L.A., I assumed we would fade away. We’re together today!”

Summer ROMANCE Hall of Fame The Girl and Richard Sherman, The Seven Year Itch (1955)

—Caroline Vreeland

“I fell in love with a guy who worked for a water taxi. We made out under the lifeguard stand. It was ridiculous—like something out of a John Hughes movie. It fizzled out, but he was adorable.”

Maria and Tony, West Side Story (1961)

—Madelyn Deutch

“I met my first boyfriend at Studio 54 when it reopened. We went to Saint Bart’s on vacation. It was my first time being naked on a beach! It was very romantic, but also very sandy.” —Marc Bouwer

Benjamin Braddock and Mrs. Robinson, The Graduate (1967)

Ariel and Ren, Footloose (1984)

Johnny and Baby, Dirty Dancing (1987)

Lloyd and Diane, Say Anything (1989)

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“I’m 15!” —Maddie Ziegler

“I had butterflies in my stomach, but really it was nothing. It dwindled away. I have no idea where he is now.”

Céline and Jesse, Before Sunrise (1995)

Allie and Noah, The Notebook (2004)

—Georgia Fowler

Elio and Oliver, Call Me By Your Name (2017)

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instaStory

under

Love them or hate them, influencers are all over your feed. We talked to one (anonymous) social media star to find out how this whole “profession” works—Instagram gripes and all. BY eddie rochE For those unfamiliar, what exactly is an influencer? An influencer is someone with a huge social media following who promotes themselves and influences people to make purchases. People have a love/hate relationship with us. Is this something that you can go to school for? I don’t think so. I know a lot of influencers who haven’t even graduated college. It’s either based on their looks or their style, and they’ve made a career out of it. It’s the new socialite. Back in the day, influencers were called socialites. It will probably be called something else in 10 years.

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What’s the starting salary for an influencer? A lower-tier blogger with 50,000– 70,000 followers is easily making $50,000–$70,000 a year. A middle tier is bringing in about $150,00–$200,000. The top tier can make more than a million dollars. I know of a girl who is making $7 million a year. She dabbles in everything. Wow. Do the male influencers make as much as the female? There’s more work for females, but men might make more per job because there’s not that many guys who are doing it. There are probably about 10 strong guys working in the U.S.

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the influence


A (cranky) Publicist Weighs In! We understand that you have a lot of opinions about influencers! On one hand, there are girls who are super professional and do really well for brands. Then there are the others who are so annoying. These girls travel the world and aren’t really influencing anything. [Redacted influencer] doesn’t sell product anymore, doesn’t drive conversions anymore. Yet brands see she’s at a Vuitton show and they’ll shell out $25K, which is insane. What are some of the demands you’ve heard? [Redacted] is the worst. She’s vile. Every fashion editor hates her, every brand hates her, every blogger hates her. One time, she did a collaboration with a brand and she wanted them to pay her to attend the launch dinner to celebrate the product. Isn’t it normal for influencers to get paid to show up? Yes, but not at your own party! She was already getting paid to do the collaboration. They said no. Celebrities don’t even get paid to do their day of press for a film. So, do people hate influencers? The people who hate them are jealous that they aren’t in on it. Fashion editors are upset because they started as interns at a magazine and busted their ass. An editor is an influencer, but they don’t get paid and all the perks. What’s the most you’ve heard of people getting paid for a post? We’ve reached the six-figure mark, but that’s for really big names.

I get more insecure “ than sick of

Do you think influencers have as much actual influence as everyone assumes? No. When you think about the party girls in bikinis, half their followers are men. I don’t care if they have a million followers if half of them are horny guys from Nebraska.

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myself. if a photo doesn’t perform well, it messes up your self-esteem.” How much time do you put into one Instagram post? The average post takes about three hours, with 25 minutes of that dedicated to editing my photos. I get a little paranoid and take time with it. What are the rules? Do you have to say when your post is sponsored? The FCC says you have to say #sponsored and #ad. A lot of the influencers and celebrities who get paid ignore this. A lot. Personally I don’t think you should have to write that. But I do it because it’s the rule. At the end of the day, the FCC can’t really tell what’s sponsored and what’s not. It’s all a very gray area. What fashion brands pay the most to influencers? None of the fashion brands pay well. Fast fashion pays decently. Fragrance and liquor pay well.

Do you think there is a backlash against influencers? Well, it is becoming a negative term because everyone thinks they can be an influencer. A lot of kids are buying followers and likes. You can’t tell the difference between what’s real and what isn’t and that’s f**king up the industry. At the end of the day, they’ll be caught and the ones who are playing fairly will rise up. A lot of magazine editors dislike influencers because they think they haven’t worked hard enough. How do the influencers respond to that? I don’t think they even know who the fashion editors are. They know Anna Wintour. That’s it. Do you ever get sick of yourself ? All the time. I get more insecure than sick of myself. If a photo doesn’t perform

How much narcissism is involved? It’s an epidemic. Even the ones who claim to be shy can’t be that shy if they’re posting pictures of themselves for a living. Were you not loved enough as a child?

well, it messes up your self-esteem. But the photos of just me perform better, so I do less of a photo of an ice cream cone or a pair of shoes. Ever say no to a paid post? For the most part, I turn down a post when they don’t hit my rate or I can’t be seen wearing the brand. It’s normally a watch brand you’ve never heard of or a jewelry line that your mom wouldn’t even be caught dead wearing. Does Instagram want in on the action? Will they want a cut? I haven’t heard of them doing that, but they are taking viewership away from us by suggesting we pay to promote our posts. A photo that you posted two years ago would have had 100,000 impressions and now you get 30,000– 40,000 impressions, unless you pay. The algorithm is not fair.

How do you know whether somebody has fake followers? Instagram has cracked down on the bots, but you can buy real fake followers, college kids with fake accounts liking anything. Not as easy now that they’ve changed the formula and engagement is down across the board. Most brands aren’t really paying attention. It’s so stupid. What are the numbers these days? Someone with 200,000 followers on Instagram is going to be making about $3,000 per post, someone with 400,000 followers, about $5,000. What do you think these people would be doing if Instagram didn’t exist? They’re all gonna be f**ked if something happens to Instagram, which is why I pay the girls who still care about the blogs. These girls are going to be so screwed. Youth seems to get the most engagement. What’s going to happen when they age?

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


blush life Maggie Slavonic (left); the Out East vineyard in Provence.

LA VIE EN ROSE Have you tried the new pink drink that is all the rage in the Hamptons? Meet Out East Rosé. Inspired by the East End but ultimately born in Provence, it’s bound to become your staple. Creative director Maggie Slavonic explains! BY ASHLEY BAKER Tell us about your professional background. How did you end up in the wine business? I’ve been working in the design space for just shy of 20 years across many mediums—print design, TV and film graphics, packaging, and environmental graphics for clients such as Sony, MLB Network, Sky TV, Collective Design, and ATO Records. I have been a creative director for the past 12 and have run my own design studio with one of my best friends for the past 10 years. We just recently decided to take a step back and change the approach to our brand in order to make room for other ventures we wanted to explore individually. Finding someone you can work cohesively with for 10 years, especially a friend, is such a unique situation. When this idea for Out East blossomed with a group of friends, it was a no-brainer. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M

Do you remember the first glass of wine that really made an impression on you? I can’t actually remember the first glass of wine that made an impression on me, but there are significant moments in my life shared over wine that I cherish. For example, I used to sublet my apartment during the summer and rent a place in Paris and work remotely. The first summer I did this was special because I had no idea what to expect living in another country by myself. I immediately felt at home and met the nicest people. We spent the summer bonding while sharing bottles of rosé and eating delicious French fare! What’s the concept behind Out East Rosé? We wanted Out East Rosé to be more than just a bottle of the best-tasting rosé in the world. We wanted it to represent the picturesque setting of the Hamptons, a moment shared with friends…essentially, a way of life. You can experience your “Out East” moment anywhere in the world. For many summers, Paris was my “Out East”— a place where I could relax and draw inspiration from and where, of course, drinking rosé in the summer is a lifestyle. Where do you source your grapes and make your wine? The grapes come from vines grown on the limestone and clay soils of “Green Provence” in the south of France, giving the wine extraordinary freshness and vitality. Our rosé is a blend of Grenache (60 percent) and Cinsault (40 percent). Cinsault has a floral nose and gives notes of strawberry and dried fruit. Its naturally low level of tannin and acidity make it perfect for blending with Grenache to magnificent result. Ours is a highly allocated wine, so make sure to try some before it’s gone!

Why are you such a fan of French rosés? As far as a taste profile, it’s hard to beat a French rosé, which is why creating the perfect rosé from Provence was so important to us. Also, for me personally, there is so much sentiment behind a French rosé. How much rosé do you enjoy in a summer? Do you drink it year-round? Rosé is definitely a summer staple among me and my friends. It always seems to taste the best opened in the late afternoon. For me, rosé is the consummate symbol of summer. Who did you partner with on Out East Rosé to help you realize your vision? My friend Patrick Mitchell and a host of talented friends and professionals in NYC and abroad helped support us and bring this vision to reality. Where will you be enjoying the rosé out East this summer? My fiancé and I live in Fort Greene, Brooklyn, and I am actually nine-anda-half months pregnant, so we will be enjoying Out East Rosé at home with family and friends that visit us [after the birth]. Our Out East family headquarters is in Bridgehampton, so I’m looking forward to “Out East” moments there once we have downtime with the baby. What are your favorite ways to spend time out East? Spending time at a house with friends. I love cooking and sharing with friends and, of course, going to the beach. I really enjoy the relaxed home vibe of the Hamptons! Poolside with a glass of rosé is pretty perfect. How long have you been going to the Hamptons? On and off since I’ve lived in New York, about 10 years. Do you have any special travel plans this summer? Because we will soon have a newborn, we’ll most likely stay put until September. We are planning on spending a few weeks in Italy, followed by a trip to Provence for harvest at our Out East vineyard. Very excited! Other than that, maybe some small trips to see family and friends, depending on how we feel. How frequently are you going to the south of France for work? Not as often as I would like, but hopefully that changes this coming year! The south of France is always a good idea.

a l l i m ag es co u rt esy

WINEIdea


BEACHBash

movable

feast

Perfectly cooked lobster, free-flowing rosé, and the most beautiful beaches on earth—is there anything better than an East End clambake? Hampton Clambake’s Marc Miller breaks down the key components of an unforgettable party.

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

You’re the ultimate resource on East End clambakes. How long have you been organizing these? The company has been doing it for about 25 years, and I have been doing it for 10. What are the key components of a perfect clambake? Good friends, good food, and nice weather. For our clambakes, we have two lobster menus, and everything is fresh and local. Corn on the cobs, mashed potatoes…we start out all our parties with an unbelievable dish of mussels and local clams, which are made with white wine, garlic, and herbs. I go to every one of our parties just so I can stick a piece of garlic bread into the juice! We also offer a surf-and-turf menu, which includes steak and salad. How do you manage to cook all this outdoors? We literally drive our kitchen, which is located in our custom-designed 18-foot trailers, right out onto the beach. We cook all the food right in front of you, which is different than a lot of other caterers who do clambakes. The lobsters are alive when we get to the beach. After we build the kitchen, we put out the tables, chairs, buffet, and bar. After the party’s over, you don’t have to worry about a thing—we take care of all the clean-up, too. How many people is the right number of people for a clambake? We generally don’t do parties for fewer than 15 people. The smaller the party, the higher the cost on a per-person basis. There are also permits involved. A $200 permit covers anywhere from two to 50 people. What’s the timing like? All clambakes start at 7:30 p.m. We are not allowed to drive onto the beach until 6 o’clock, and it takes us 90 minutes to set up. It’s always 7:30–10:30 p.m., which gives us time to clean up and get off the beach by 11 o’clock. Any favorite beaches, for clambake purposes? In the town of Southampton, which requires residency [to secure a permit], Sagg Main and Flying Point are beautiful. We tend not to do clambakes at any beaches in the village of East Hampton,

because you’re not allowed to drink [alcohol] there. If you’re farther east, we love Indian Wells, Atlantic, and Kirk Park. What are some of your favorite clambakes that you have ever done? A Fourth of July clambake at a house in front of Lily Pond Lane where we lit the beach red, white, and blue. We had a live band, an amazing amount of food… people had an unbelievable time. Some of the most fun parties are on Friday nights—welcome dinners for weddings, for example. They can run the gamut from simple to ornate, and we do them all. You also cater parties that aren’t on the beach. What do those entail? Our other company, Food & Co., offers upscale, in-home catering—dinner parties, cocktail parties, and dinner by the bite, which is a new favorite. I love that concept because it’s free-flowing, but there’s tons of food. It’s more than a cocktail party, but it’s not a sit-down dinner. You pretty much spend your entire summer doing clambakes, so when you want to hang out with your family and friends, what do you do? In the summer, I don’t have a life. If I do ever get a night off, since we also own a restaurant [Bay Kitchen Bar], the last thing I want to do is be out there, so I make a frozen pizza and watch Netflix and smoke my nightly cigar on the deck. You’re a big supporter of local, sustainable seafood… All the oysters that we’re serving in the restaurant come from within 10 miles of the restaurant. We know all our fishermen and farmers on a first-name basis. Jason is my farmer, and we buy the fish right from the dock in Montauk from commercial fishermen. We buy steamers and farm-raised striped bass from Multi Aquaculture Systems in Amagansett. Eric [Miller, Marc’s brother] and I even grow our own oysters for fun at the East Hampton Shellfish Nursery. How do you keep yourself busy during the colder parts of the year? I live in Vermont in the winter. This past year, I spent seven weeks in Flagstaff, Arizona, consulting at a ski resort. Yes, they do have skiing in Arizona. And then I moved back to the Hamptons to start throwing awesome parties again!

noah Fecks (2); gordon M. grant (2); hannah turner-harts (1)

PARTY musts Fresh seafood, unforgettable views, and the top-notch team at Hampton Clambake.


chicEstates

wilson’s

wisdom

Hidden taxes? Hidden beaches? At Saunders & Associates, realtor Jennifer Wilson offers the kind of knowledge you only get from growing up local. She shares her best tips and her mission to give back to the community with every sale.

HOME SWEET HOME This classic beach house is on one of the most private bay beaches in East Hampton.

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

What was life like growing up in East Hampton? My dad was a science teacher at Sag Harbor schools, and my parents owned the Village Toy Shop on Main Street in East Hampton. My dad was also an ocean lifeguard. It was a simple life. We spent a lot of time at the beach; we ate a lot of fresh seafood. My dad had lobster pots, and my mom would go clamming. It was a smaller town than it is now. Are people you work with impressed to meet a local? They are. When I went to college, people would say, “You’re from East Hampton?” They were shocked to know the whole town didn’t shut down after they left on Labor Day. You have a professional background in the pharmaceutical world. I was a manager for AstraZeneca

Pharmaceutical, and I had reps all over Long Island that reported to me. I traveled almost every day to meet with them and see the doctors with them. I went to conferences. Really, it was a sales management job. How’d you decide to get into real estate? I always wanted to do real estate in the Hamptons because I grew up here. I saw beautiful homes, and old historic homes—and saw real estate almost tripling each year as I grew up. After 12 years of AstraZeneca, I decided to make the move. Which job is harder? I think the pharmaceutical industry was harder. But in real estate, it’s a lot more work. I’m working seven days a week. I don’t have weekends off like I would in a corporate job. With real estate, it’s something tangible that people need

c o u R t e s y s a u n d e r s & a s s o c i at e s

BY EDDIE ROCHE photography by william jess laird


SLUGTKSubslug

c o u R t e s y s a u n d e r s & a s s o c i at e s

Modern living Wilson’s Pauls Lane listing in Water Mill features eight bedrooms and seven full baths on almost two acres.

or want as a second home. It’s really rewarding when you find or sell that house for your client. What are buyers looking for these days? Most buyers, in every price range, want something that’s completely done. People don’t want to spend the money and then spend more money on a renovation, or the time. People don’t have the time. As a native, what do you bring to the table? A lot of local knowledge of the market. But also, an understanding of the local law and codes, from selling a property that is on the water versus in the village. Knowing what people can and cannot do is a really important skill. That allows me to represent the properties correctly. And I bring my personality and patience. What advice do you give to buyers? I explain to them that buying a property in the Hamptons is a process, and it takes time. I try to educate my customers so that they are not blind-sided later. For example, there are additional taxes that buyers have to pay when purchasing a property in the Hamptons. It’s different out here. The buyer pays a Peconic Tax, which is 2 percent of the purchase price above $250,000 on improved properties, or over $100,000 on vacant land. Plus, the buyer pays the mansion tax, which is everywhere. The process of buying real estate in New York is different than in other parts of the country.

How do people respond to the 2 percent tax? Are they surprised? No, they’re happy to learn about this tax if they didn’t already know about it. People believe in the tax because it goes to the Community Preservation Fund, which keeps our towns and communities looking rural, and protects land and water quality. The Community Preservation Fund has raised over $1 billion for land preservation in East Hampton, Riverhead, Shelter Island, Southampton, and Southold. Tell us about some of the properties you have on the market right now. I have an awesome property in East Hampton on the bay on Sammy’s Beach Road. It is really the quintessential beach house. It’s from the ’50s, but it’s been upgraded in terms of air-conditioning, etc. It’s got 100 feet of bay beach right in front of you. You walk in the door and you see a stunning view of Gardiners Bay. A lot of people don’t know about Sammy’s Beach, but when you arrive there it’s really breathtaking. You can see right across to the North Fork, Connecticut, Shelter Island, Gardiners Island—it’s really beautiful. I also have a listing in the Village on Sherrill Road, and that is a really great turn-key four-bedroom house being sold with the furniture. I also have a house in Water Mill right now that is a modern beach house on Pauls Lane in Water

Mill South. That’s a really cool house. It was renovated beautifully, very beachy inside, and that’s on two acres. How many listings do you typically have at a time? I usually have about five to 10 listings. Last year, I had more than a handful, and that kept replenishing itself after I sold the listings. I sold all my listings last year and then restarted in 2018. I have about six listings right now. We heard that you donate 10 percent of your commissions to local charities. Because we live in the Hamptons, people think everyone is wealthy, but there are a lot of people and kids who are in need. One of the charities I give to is the East Hampton Food Pantry. Another charity I support is The Retreat in East Hampton, a local organization that has a reach all throughout New York City and Long Island to help women who are abused. It’s someplace where they can come and become anonymous and rebuild their lives. They get counseling and programs for their children, and the children get

put into our schools. It’s amazing. I-tri is a local charity that focuses on young girls in our local town. The program helps them not only to get fit physically but also mentally and learn how to feel confident in themselves. Why is it important for you to contribute in this way? I get the opportunity to make good money in real estate, and I really believe in giving back to my community, to the people who live here. What is the best-kept secret about the Hamptons? Sammy’s Beach is one of the best-kept secrets. It’s super quiet and beautiful; it’s a bay beach, but it’s a sandy bay beach. You can paddleboard there, you can go clamming, you can go fishing, swimming—it’s gorgeous. One of my favorite restaurants, and it’s only open in the summer months, unfortunately, is Harbor Bistro. The food is probably some of the best food out here in that kind of a setting. Round Swamp Farm is a must-go to buy food for the beach. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I LY. C O M


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British bombshell Jacqueline Bisset and hyperhued Gucci sunnies are what Technicolor dreams are made of!

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

ev e r e t t co l l ect i o n ( 1 ) ; co u rt esy

Gucci striped rou ndframe acetate sun glasses, $455, matchesfash ion.com


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The Daily Summer  

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