September 1, 2015
the city 100+
fashion musts for fall
plus: top soirĂŠes
Dish from the LGBT front AND! your backto-school quiz
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vionnet.com - online store opening soon
N E W YO R K N Y
6 2 5 M A D I S O N AV E N U E
6 7 5 F I F T H 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
1 2 0 G R E E N W I C H AV E N U E
2 1 5 1 B R OA D WAY
118 SPRING STREET
L I F E
A B O U T
M O M E N T S
C E L E B R AT I N G E L E G A N C E S I N C E 1 8 3 0
CLIFTON RED GOLD, 39 MM SELF-WINDING www.baume-et-mercier.com
8/6/15 2:38 PM
saunders.com | hamptonsrealestate.com /SaundersAssociates
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 14
â€œSaunders, A Higher Form of Realty,â€? is registered in the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. Equal Housing Opportunity.
new york interior designers personal residence
sag harbor village New York interior designers’ personal residence, this newly renovated 4,400+/- sq. ft. modern home with cedar and stone exterior is located in Sag Harbor Village, just .7 mile from residents-only Havens Beach. The spacious, open-concept first floor has soaring, 15’ beamed ceilings, gallery-like walls and hardwood floors throughout, with a gas fireplace in the living area. The eat-in gourmet kitchen has high-end appliances by Sub-Zero, Bertazzoni and Bosch, with custom cabinetry and an adjacent formal dining area. There are four en-suite bedrooms, including two master suites with walk-in closet, double sinks, soaking tub, rain shower and custom cabinetry. There is an additional half bath. Outdoors enjoy the lovely grounds surrounding the heated gunite pool, with a large verdant lawn, vegetable garden, perimeter trees and shrubs, outdoor shower and expansive bluestone patio and poolside dining area. Room a for two-car garage/pool house. This chic, elegant home is convenient to Sag Harbor shops and restaurants and just moments to the Beach. Co-Exclusive $3,250,000 | 22CarverStreet.com
Nancy’s background in the fashion industry well prepared her for her present career. During her 12 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.
nancy mizrahi Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker
Cell: (917) 854-9933
montauk highway, bridgehampton
“Saunders, A Higher Form of Realty,” is registered in the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office. Equal Housing Opportunity.
©2015 Kao USA Inc.
©2015 Kao USA Inc.
Together, we can give fine hair a life of luxury. These hair-magnifying formulas by John Frieda, add grip and texture, exaggerating every strand. The result is naturally fuller, thicker, more luxurious-looking hair. Me & John & Luxurious Volume. Together we can.
©2015 Kao USA Inc.
©2015 Kao USA Inc.
This revolutionary lightening spray by John Frieda, is infused with citrus and chamomile. Hair is lighter and brighter by two full shades. This blonde can’t be ignored. Me & John & Go Blonder. Together we can.
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enthusiasm PETER HUFFINE
Integrity... Empathy… Judgement… Hustle… There are a thousand qualities that make the difference between a real estate agent - and a great real estate agent. At The Corcoran Group, we pride ourselves on agents who represent the very best our business has to offer. Corcoran agents embody the qualities that help them listen, respond and perform better - to help you make your dream home more than a dream. Agents with the qualities to help you live who you are.
Find the agent with the qualities to help you live who you are.
finesse SUSAN SUTTON
wisdom BETH MARANO
SHERI WINTER CLARRY
satisfaction JENNIFER MAHONEY
warmth JANE PETERSON
Real estate agents affiliated with The Corcoran Group are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of The Corcoran Group. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate broker located at 660 Madison Ave, NY, NY 10065.
comfort HEATHER HALLAM
connection JAMES BROCKMAN
ingenuity PAT GARRITY
respect MARY SLATTERY
MAUREEN GEARY SANDY MORELL
intuition MARIA CUNNEEN
confidence ROB SIMONSON
dedication KAREN ANDREWS
empathy NADINE CAMPBELL
relationships TRACI ROBINSON
preparation KATIE MILLIGAN
conviction ARLENE RECKSON
knowledge TONY MARR
directness JONATHAN MILIOTI
ambition BRIAN ROCHA
SUSAN RYAN DAVID MAZUJIAN
ANJA BREDEN CHRIS TICE
precision determination MEEGAN DARBY
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Ready for fall?
DOLCE & GABBANA FALL 2015
FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
BACK TO SCHOOL QUIZ!
Hate to break it, chéris: The most splendid of seasons is coming to a close. But no worries—fall’s far from bleak in fashion speak, as long as you made the most of your beach days (and read your delicious Daily Summer cover to cover)!
1. How would you describe your most re- 7. What is one of Maria Giulia Maramotti’s cent interaction with your dermatologist? major talents?
12. What are your plans for Fashion
2. What is trampoLEAN?
13. Which of these designers did nada for New York Fashion Week: Men’s?
A. Quick and friendly. I rarely visit the outdoors. B. Fillers-oriented. C. Plagued by discussions of increased sun protection. D. I’ll make an appointment for September, I swear!
A. The latest craze among the under-12 set. B. A revolutionary take on exercise from pro trainer Louis Coraggio. C. A diet regimen geared toward the promiscuous. D. An online community formed as a response to “Lean In.”
3. Where is Villa Vue located?
A. Along the Côte d’Azur. B. In St. Barth, where it’s available for rent from the fine folks at Wimco. C. On Dune Road in Southampton. D. Oh, that—it’s Ben Watts’ new place on Lake Montauk.
4. How’s your fall wardrobe
A. Full of classics I’ve had for decades. B. It’s still rocking—just needs a new pair of flares. C. Divine. I’ve been shopping from The Daily Summer all season. D. It’s still in storage. Is that wrong?
5. What does “kidult” mean to you?
A. It’s a new workout friend I really gotta try. B. It’s a 10-year-old with mature interests and a full-time nanny. C. It’s the new kabbalah! D. My friend, the progressional meditation coach, totally does that.
6. Why did Kilian Hennessy and Paige Novick team up?
A. To create a gorgeous line of scented jewelry. B. To win the Maidstone’s annual doubles tournament. C. To star as Niles and Maris in the Broadway adaptation of Frasier. D. Because they fell madly in love over dinner at Sant Ambroeus…and who could blame them?
A. She’s the best sushi chef in all of Manhattan. B. She’s a skilled sailor. C. She’s the top salesperson at Max Mara on Madison Avenue. D. She’s the top paddleboard instructor in East Hampton.
8. What is Duskii?
A. A new type of Jet Ski. B. A recently discovered island in the Caribbean. C. A sporty swimwear line that looks great on Lindsay Ellingson. D. The latest laser treatment for the face.
A. C’est quand? B. A friend of a friend hooked me up with a standing ticket for Jill Stuart. C. Dreading it. I have to seat eight shows in the next week. D. I’m receiving an award at the FMAs!
A. Coach’s Stuart Vevers. B. Tommy Hilfiger. C. Haider Ackermann. D. Calvin Klein Collection’s Italo Zucchelli.
9. Why should you go to SLT?
A. Because they make the best cosmopolitans in the entire Western Hemisphere. B. Because the crop top trend just isn’t going away. C. Because I hear Missouri is lovely this time of year. D. Because they make better fitting pants than even Alice + Olivia.
10. Which of the following is not true about Remi Barbier?
A. He’s Carine Roitfeld’s righthand man. B. He has little tolerance for heels at the beach. C. His grandmother is among the chicest women of a certain age in all of Southampton. D. He cuts his own hair using scissors designed by Karl Lagerfeld.
11. Which of the following brands has not hosted a dinner at The Living Room with The Daily Summer?
A. Revolve Clothing. B. Baume & Mercier. C. SkinnyGirl. D. De Grisogono.
0–5 correct answers: YOU ARE…A BIT DISTRACTED! Darlings, hate to even ask, but did you spend the entire summer under the influence of Domaines Ott or what? You’ll never get these days back, but the least you can do is relive them vicariously by devouring each and every issue of this divine magazine on Issuu.com.
5–10 correct answers: YOU ARE…PARTIALLY CLUED-IN! We can’t blame you for feeling un peu lazy hen it comes to reading and living it up—summer is made for relaxing. But we’re worried about your fashion savvy. Good thing we’re publishing seven issues during NYFW to keep you entirely up to date!
10–13 correct answers: YOU ARE…DESERVING OF YOUR OWN DAILY SUMMER FEATURE! Seriously, we love you. If you haven’t seen your splendid face in these pages already, well, isn’t it about time? Remain on your best behavior and check in with us next May.
G I O R G I O N I R O ; g e t t y i m a g e s ( 3 ) ; b fa n yc . c o m ; s h u t t e r s to c k
ANSWERS: 1. C; 2. B; 3. B; 4. C; 5. B; 6. A; 7. B; 8. C; 9. B; 10. D; 11. C; 12. D; 13. C
Elasea Douglas from Acute Inflections
Troy Alexander Lauren Smith Brody
BAUME & MERCIER DINNER The engagement of Lisa Salzer, Lulu Frost designer, and Marlon Taylor-Wiles, a dancer, choreographer, and fellow designer, was cause for celebration. The Daily Summer and Baume & Mercier did so in style with a dinner at c/o The Maidstone in East Hampton. Harper’s Bazaar’s Tara Lamont-Djite, stylist Paul Djite, United Arrows’ Masako Kaufman, and Troy Alexander were among those on hand to toast the couple and check out the latest styles from Baume & Mercier’s Promesse collection, which nods to the brand’s heritage of celebrating major life moments.
Baume & Mercier’s Promesse collection
Steve Kaufman, Masako Kaufman, Lisa Salzer, and Rudy Chavez
Whispering Angel rosé
Ashley Baker Lisa Salzer and Marlon Taylor-Wiles FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M j u lia n a brittis
7/17/15 2:59 PM
MANHASSET 2100R NORTHERN BOULEVARD 516 365 5567 NEW YORK 813 MADISON AVENUE 212 879 6100 MAXMARA.COM
chic moments Valerie Smith
Keith Scott and Giovanni Mattera
DE GRISOGONO DINNER Fine jewelry and the Hamptons are natural bedfellows, so The Daily Summer and De Grisogono were compelled to gather a group of baubleloving chicsters for dinner at c/o The Maidstone in East Hampton. Gillian Miniter was the eveningâ€™s gracious host, and she greeted friends like Di Mondo, Suzanne Johnson, and Cricket Burns over a delicious meal of seared salmon and chilled corn soup.
Nicholas Gennis, Ashley Baker, Davin Staats, and Amy Kamin
Gillian Miniter, Ross Meltzer, and Serena Miniter
Anna Kozma, Eddie Roche, and Kristina LaMonaco
SUMMER TALK! With Gillian Miniter
Louisa Barranca and Denise De Luca
FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
Any summer highlights so far? The highlight of my summer was the time I spent in Los Angeles. My daughter Serena was studying at UCLA, and I moved into the Lâ€™Ermitage in Beverly Hills and loved it! We also spent a lot of time enjoying New York City this summer, as well as several short trips to places like Saratoga, Lake Placid, and, of course, the Hamptons! Who are you wearing tonight? Lela Rose. How often do you get to the Hamptons? Most summers we come out three or four times, but this year we had so much going on we only came twice, both times to East Hampton. What should every woman look for in a piece of jewelry? Jewelry is a very personal item, and I think the most important thing is to love it, whether you will wear it every day or twice a year. If you love it, you will always look forward to putting it on and you will feel good wearing it. What was your first piece of jewelry? I was given a baby pearl necklace when I was born, and I still have it. It is very sweet. r y an li u
Jacqueline McEneaney, Maddy and Carl Lombardi, and Lauren Waldman
From top: Omega Prestige Co-Axial 32.7 mm in rose gold ($12,900), available at OmegaWatches.com; Girard-Perregaux 1966 38 mm watch in 18-karat rose gold ($42,600), available at Cellini, (800) 235-5464; Cartier Tank Anglaise in 18-karat rose gold and diamonds ($42,800), available at Cartier.com; Van Cleef & Arpels Pierre Arpels 42 mm watch in 18-karat rose gold ($40,700), available at Van Cleef & Arpels, (877) 8262533; Chopard Classic Collection watch in 18-karat rose gold ($38,470), available at Chopard, 709 Madison Ave., (212) 223-2304; David Yurman The Classic 34 mm watch in 18-karat rose gold and diamonds ($28,000), available at DavidYurman.com.
GOLD RUSH La vie en rose! Add a dash of gold bling to your wrists this fall to spice up those earth-toned â€™70sstyle looks that were all the rage on the runways. EDITED & STYLED BY PAIGE REDDINGER PHOTOGRAPHY BY BRAD BRIDGERS Prop Styling by Anna Toupitsyna FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
It’s all about style®
12 West 57th Street Suite 707 New York, NY 10019 212.245.4780 www.lissajewelry.com
Sphere Structured choker necklaces are the accessory du moment. Make a statement with this top brass trio.
From top: Laruicci 18-karat gold-plated brass icon necklace ($150), available at Laruicci.com; PHUN by Paige Novick gold-plated brass Amanda sphere collar ($440), available at Mix at the Breakers Palm Beach, 1 S. Country Rd., Palm Beach, FL, (561) 659-8481; Lizzie Fortunato gold-plated brass Polanco necklace in wood ($325), CharmAndChain.com. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
® TH E
UNDER THE SUN
White’s Apothecary • Second Nature Markets • Net-A-Porter • Gurney’s Montauk • Hildreth’s www.hamptonsuncare.com
Mighty Python Get fierce for fall with these dyed Python-skin bags. The season for exotic escapes might be coming to an end, but itâ€™s just beginning for exotic accessories.
From top: Gucci Linea B small python bag ($2,200), available at Gucci, 840 Madison Ave., (212) 7172619; ChloĂŠ Faye python bag ($3,800), available at Net-A-Porter.com; Alexander McQueen python envelope clutch ($2,095), similar styles available at AlexanderMcQueen.com. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
BLOOMINGDALE’S SOUTHAMPTON 53C Jobs Lane
z z u B Fix
Where Are They Now? As summer winds down, we thought And this is now!
Lizzie Grubman Last mention: 2011
That was then…
What have you been up to since 2011? It seems like forever! I’m really happy. My son Harry is going to be 9 in December, and Jack is going to be six and a half. They’re like little men now. I couldn’t be happier. You grew up in the Hamptons—what keeps you coming back? It’s my home away from home. As much as I love to hate, in a way, I love the off season and coming out here when it’s quiet. August is crazy for me. I feel like an Uber driver, driving my kids back and forth. You can’t say no to two beautiful faces. What’s new with your business? We’ve expanded in different areas. We still do PR, which is doing better than ever. You can’t look away from your roots, and I do very well in damage control PR. People hire us when they have a situation. We also do management and now TV development. Clients come to us with ideas for shows. We’ve expanded our music department and, keeping up with the times, we now have a full-blown social media department. Would you ever do a reality show again? Never! I’d produce one. I’d like to possibly be on a panel of a talk show. Lizzie Grubman on The View? Something of that sort. I might be too nice, though. Are you happier now than when we last chatted? There’s nothing better than seeing your kids grow up. I’m at the happiest point I’ve ever been.
we’d take a brief moment to check in on some of your favorite interviewees from years past. Remember Lizzie Grubman, Jonathan Cheban, and Brian Mazza? Who could forget! BY EDDIE ROCHE Jonathan Cheban Last mention: 2012 Have you been spending a lot of time in the Hamptons this summer? I have! I’m going on a tour in September to promote Dishh.com, my gossip site about young Hollywood. We had seven million people on the site this month. We’re going on a 25-city tour, doing appearances at schools. My face is going to be on the bus. It’s the kind of luxury bus that Ozzy Osbourne would use. Thoughts on Montauk? It’s not my scene. Everyone tries to con me into going out there, but I can’t get into it. It’s a little too grassroots for me. The Hamptons is luxury, and I like to keep it that way. If I wanted to go to Montauk, I’d start going to upstate New York. There are no Jersey guidos, but it’s like a frat party. You went to the Jersey Shore on Keeping Up With the Kardashians! Kim and I went to Seaside. The only thing that New Jersey and the Hamptons have in common is that the houses are made of wood. Are you totally done with PR? I’ve been done with PR for years. It drives me crazy when people associate me with PR. It’s like calling me a doctor. How’s the love life? It’s good! I’m on and off again with this girl from Florida. Did you know about the Caitlyn Jenner’s Vanity Fair cover beforehand? I didn’t. I was with Kim when it came out, and we were having lunch at ABC Kitchen. I was shocked! She’s gorgeous. Kim is bigger than ever. Are you surprised? No. It feels amazing to be a part of the Kardashian machine. I’m a cartoon in her game, which is so cool.
Cover SHoot SCOop!
Brian Mazza Last mention: 2012 How has life changed for you since we last chatted? I’m now the President of Paige Hospitality Group. We’re opening our fifth Ainsworth this fall in midtown in Manhattan, and have created a new brand, The Chester, which is a biergarten in the Gansevoort Hotel. I’m also a brand ambassador for Lululemon. How’s romantic life? I recently married a gorgeous and intelligent woman, Chloe Melas. We just got back from the third leg of our honeymoon, where we traveled through Spain and Greece. I was lucky enough to find a woman who is on the go more than me sometimes, so we have mutual respect for our insane and busy lives. You told us in 2012 that you were over blondes! I married a brunette. That’s what I wanted! When are the kids coming? The thought of us being parents makes me very happy and will hopefully come soon. Chloe is going to be a great mother. I am super, super, super excited to be a young father. How much time do you spend in the Hamptons now? Mostly every weekend. The Hamptons has changed so much since the last time we spoke. It’s now harder to get a workout class than it is to get a table at a club. How close are you to the club scene? We still have Southampton Social Club, so we’re out east every weekend during the summer months. Are you still against girls wearing flats? My wife can wear whatever she wants! But I like to see girls in heels when they go out. There is a time and place for flats.
Get the hautest ’70s beauty look Boots No7 Stay Perfect mascara, ($9.99), shimmer palette in Caramel ($14.99), high shine gloss in Glaze ($7.99), and skin illuminator ($9.99); all available at US.Boots.com FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
Moroccanoil Sunscreen in SPF 15, 30, and 50 (all $32), plus After-Sun Milk ($28), all available at Moroccanoil.com
John Frieda Frizz Ease KeraFIRM Hold Hairspray ($8.99) and Frizz Ease Miraculous Recovery Serum ($9.99); visit JohnFrieda.com for store locations
giorgio niro (2); getty images; all others courtesy
2 2 P R I N C E S T R E E T N E W YO R K , N Y
R A M Y B RO O K . C O M
y a P rt Fix
Jack Nicholson and Christine Taylor
Harvey Weinstein, Samantha Perelman, and Georgina Chapman Anna Chapman and Calvin Klein Donna Karan
The Apollo in the Hamptons: A Night of Legends benefit (chez Ron Perelman) drew a ton of Alisters to his historic estate in Wainscott. Meanwhile in Montauk, Sean Avery and Hilary Rhoda toasted their collaboration with Solid & Striped with a din-din at the Surf Lodge.
Black Thought performs with The Roots
Barry Friedberg and Charlotte Moss Matt Lauer and Chris Christie Judith Glickman and Leonard Lauder
Jon Bon Jovi and Jamie Foxx
Desiree Gruber, Richard Evans, and Kim Heirston Evans Andrew Saffir and Daniel Benedict Jimmy Fallon and Chris Mullin with The Roots
Bill de Blasio and Jonelle Procope
Matt Vasquez from Delta Spirit
Isaac Ross, Michelle Flesh, and Daniel Laub
Abie Cohen and Leandra Medine
Sean Avery, Hilary Rhoda, and Andy Cohen
SOLID & STRIPED PARTY FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
Irene Nicholas, Morgan Curtis, and Natalie Joos
a p o l l o : pat r i c k m c m u l l a n . c o m ; a v e r y/ r h o d a : b f a n y c . c o m
Pa rty Fix
Christie Brinkley and Amanda Brooks
SHINOLA BIKE BRUNCH
Malcolm Carfrae Athena Calderone
A bike ride and brunch: a classic combination, which is why Carolyn Murphy hosted some friends to do just that at Ruschmeyer’s, all in the name of Shinola’s new two-wheeled offerings.
Logan Horne and Gigi Burris
Amanda BrooKS’ Book signing Suffering from a lack of quality summer reads? Style scribe Amanda Brooks has a new one that’s worth your while—Always Pack a Party Dress, which she toasted at the Ralph Lauren store in East Hampton. Molly Landman
Mr. Porter Party Mr. Porter and Orlebar Brown threw a sunset cocktail party at Montauk haute spot The Crow’s Nest. Remember: sameday service to the Hamptons, gents!
B FA N YC . C O M
Bjorn Iooss Mr. Porter fans (and mirrored sunglasses aficionados) FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
WEST VILLAGE 140 CHARLES STREET – PH
4 BR 4.5 BATH
55 GREENE STREET
WEB ID: 578179
SUSAN J. GREEN (646) 998-7428
3 BR 2 BATH
UPPER EAST SIDE 300 EAST 79TH STREET
3 BR 3.5 BATH
420 WEST 25TH STREET – PH
WEB ID: 224145
1 BR 1 BATH
WEB ID: 858990
ESTEBAN GOMEZ (646) 738-2668
FINANCIAL DISTRICT 2 BR 2 BATH
WEB ID: 745062
JOHN P. CARAPELLA (646) 532-4904
15 BROAD STREET
WILLIAM R. KOWALCZUK (646) 998-7462 • BRETT D. COMPTON (646) 545-5064
FLATIRON DISTRICT 23 EAST 22ND STREET
WEB ID: 488888
GAGE RAND (646) 738-6949
2 BR 2 BATH
DAN MARRELLO (646) 300-6018
TOWNRESIDENTIAL.COM TOWN Residential LLC (“TOWN”) is a licensed real estate broker and a partnership of Buttonwood Residential Brokerage LLC and Thor Equities, LLC. All property listing information, including, but not limited to, square footage, room count, and number of bedrooms are from sources deemed reliable, but are subject to errors, omissions, changes in price, prior sale or withdrawal and should be verified by your own attorney, architect, engineer or zoning expert. This is not intended to solicit property already listed. Real estate agents associated with TOWN are independent contractors and are not employees of TOWN. TOWN owns the following subsidiary real estate brokerages: TOWN Astor Place LLC; TOWN Fifth Avenue LLC; TOWN Flatiron LLC; TOWN Gramercy Park LLC (“TOWN Gramercy”); TOWN Greenwich Street LLC (“TOWN Financial District”); TOWN Greenwich Village LLC; TOWN Soho LLC; TOWN West Village LLC; and TOWN 79th Street, LLC (“TOWN Upper East Side”).
WEB ID: 880166
With Zach Erdem, owner, 75 Main Before taking over 75 Main, you worked for the infamous Nello for more than six years. I was running both his restaurants: Nello’s in New York City and Nello’s Summertime in Southampton. But Nello lost everything to another man, who wasn’t someone I could work with. Plus, 75 Main was always in my mind. I was a bartender there in 2002! What’s the scoop on your menu? My chef is Mark Militello. We created a great menu with local ingredients; we serve a classic American brunch menu seven days a week, and we have the largest dinner menu in town. The restaurant is always packed. Why? The food is great, the atmosphere is great, and the people are amazing. The location is great too, and I’m here seven days a week—and nights—so I take care of my customers personally. Leonardo DiCaprio, Joe Biden and his family, Jimmy Fallon, Barbara Walters, J. Lo, the Kardashians, and Alec Baldwin come to the restaurant. 75 Main St., Southampton, (631) 283-7575
AND BECAUSE WE REALLY, REALLY LOVE YOU… We refuse to let you leave the East End rental without taking a little memento of a summer well spent, so we asked LT Burger’s chef Laurent Tourondel to share his famed recipe for a S’mores Shake. 9 oz. vanilla ice cream 4 oz. milk 6 pieces toasted marshmallows 1 tsp. vanilla extract Blend all ingredients in a Vitamix for 30 seconds. Garnish with whipped cream, toasted marshmallows, crushed graham crackers, and chocolate drizzle.
o o F d Fix
☛ Sir Paul McCartney dining with wife Nancy and her son at Philippe Chow’s Philippe in East Hampton. ☛ Scrubs’ Christa Miller noshing in the garden of Sotto Sopra in Amagansett. Her order? Lobster and avocado salad. ☛ Meanwhile in Wainscott, Jimmy Fallon dined with friends at Osteria Salina. ☛ And in Nick & Toni’s news, Jack Nicholson enjoyed some zucchini chips (darling, we can sympathize), Harvey Weinstein dined with Andrew Saffir and friends, and Christie Brinkley ate with Donnie Deutsch. ☛
With Eric Miller, chef, Bay Kitchen Bar How do you source seafood? We source from various local fisherman, clammers, and oyster men who we buy from directly. I like Stuart’s Seafood because of his long-standing relationships with local resources. How did you find your location? We always wanted a waterfront with a perfect sunset. When we saw this spot we knew we were home! Our restaurant could easily be the most beautiful place on Earth, perfectly situated at the mouth of Three Mile Harbor in East Hampton, and as bountiful as any place as well. What’s the scoop on your happy hour? The idea was to share the sunset with the community, and what better way than featuring local oysters at a reasonable cost and with great rosé or Muscadet wine? I love the positive energy the sunset happy hour brings to the room, and I think that stays with us all night long. 39 Gann Rd., East Hampton, (631) 329-3663
MILLY designer Michelle Smith teamed up with collaborator Stacey Griffith for her final playlist of the summer. There’s no better way to celebrate their sold-out STACEYG + MILLY tee collection. Behold! The “UNDERWATER” poolside playlist: “Trainmann (Tensnake Franceman Mix),” Lauer. Stacey: “If this song doesn’t make you want to see how far you can swim undefeated, I don’t know what will. A true swim gem.” “Next to You,” Poolside. Michelle: “I could float all day long to this dreamy tune.” “Watch Me (Whip/NaeNae),” Silento. Stacey: “You know how your kids always say, ‘Mommy, watch me, watch me?’ Well, this is the song for that moment.” “Panama,” The Avener. Michelle: “Groovy, gentle wave ripples. This song is beyond chill.” “Hunger (Jaded Mix),” Sam Sure. Stacey: “Tread water to this one. You may miss out on it if you go in too deep.” FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
“Better Under Water (feat. Krause),” Make the Girl Dance. Michelle: “One listen and you’ll get it. These girls really like it better underwater.” “Down to Earth (Wankelmut Remix),” Flight Facilities. Stacey: “This is one of those songs that makes you swallow a watermelon triangle, hold your breath, and slither under.” “A Suitcase of Light,” Gerrit Van Der Meer, mixed by Stephane Pompougnac. Michelle: “A sultry, mesmerizing tune; perfect for a late-night swim a deux.” “Different (007 Mix),” DJ 007. Stacey: “A good DeBarge remake that is super swimmy and hold your breath-y.” “In This Life,” Kaskade. Stacey: “One of the greatest songs ever—a true super soaker!”
B F A N Y C . C O M ; g etty i ma g e s ( 6 ) ; s h u T te r s tock ; A L L O T H E RS C O UR T E S Y
summer Brandusa Niro
Editor in Chief, CEO Guillaume Bruneau Creative Director Deputy Editor Eddie Roche Executive Editor Ashley Baker Managing Editor Tangie Silva Fashion News Editor Paige Reddinger Senior Editor Kristen Heinzinger Reporter Sydney Sadick Editor at Large Peter Davis Art Director Teresa Platt Contributing Photographer Giorgio Niro Contributing Photo Editor Jessica Athanasiou-Piork Contributing Copy Editor Joseph Manghise Imaging Specialists Clint Hild, Fashion Neal Clayton Editorial Assistant Kassidy Silva Associate Publisher Mark Tevis Fashion Director, Advertising Chloe Worden Advertising Sales & Special Projects Haralux, Lottie Oakley Los Angeles Gypset & Associates, Dayna Zegarelli Marketing Director Anna Lombardi Digital Director Daniel Chivu Manufacturing Operations Michael Esposito, Amy Taylor
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On the cover: IMG Model Alina Ilie in a Fall 2015 Lisa Perry fur vest photographed by Giorgio Niro. Styled by James M. Rosenthal. Makeup by Riku Campo for Boots No7. Hair by Ryan Cotton for John Frieda Hair Care.
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VILLA WV STR, ST. BARTHS
St. Barths / Anguilla / Turks & Caicos / France / Italy Recommended by
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For Kyle Ford, spirits guru and Cointreau’s cocktail expert, summer is best served with a Rickey in hand. Meet the guy who just might have the coolest job in the industry. BY ASHLEY BAKER
What inspired your love of spirits? Cocktails. Another lifetime ago, I was working in finance in my hometown of Sacramento and traveling to San Francisco almost every weekend with my wife. I became enamored with the cocktail renaissance going on there and truly admired the talented individuals on the front line resurrecting a time-honored craft. I was searching for a creative outlet and I had found it. I quit my job, moved to SF, and landed my first bartending position three weeks later. What was the first proper drink you ever tasted? I have a pretty vivid memory of being served a Reviver No. 2 early in my San Francisco days. It was the first cocktail I ever had that really highlighted the importance of precise proportions. In this case, equal parts gin, Cointreau, Lillet, and fresh lemon juice. Oh, yeah, and a dash or two of absinthe. Mmm. How did you end up with Cointreau? I’d have to thank Steve Schneider of Employees Only. Someone from the company had just done a Cointreau training at EO and mentioned to the staff that they were looking to hire a mixologist. I received a text from Steve that I should apply. Three and a half years later, I’d say it worked out. I had always said I wasn’t going to step out from behind the bar to represent a brand until the right brand had an opening. Cointreau has always held a special place in my mind, since it is at the heart of so many classic cocktails. What about its taste and texture appeals to you? It’s a clean and crisp orange flavor-bomb. Cointreau’s neutral spirit base makes it incredibly versatile for use in cocktails. Of all the orange liqueurs out there, it has the highest level of natural essential oils from bitter and sweet orange peels. The high concentration of essential oils can be seen if you add Cointreau to ice water. The contact with ice turns the Cointreau into an opalescent color. In cocktails, Cointreau has a viscosity that helps bring all of the ingredients together. This was precisely
the goal of Edouard Cointreau when he introduced the now-iconic spirit in 1875. What about the heritage interests you most? Edouard Cointreau’s vision. The man was a marketing genius, pioneering the use of film, mascots, the automobile, famous artist-commissioned posters, pop-up bars, and more for the promotion of his brand long before these types of concepts were popular. We now have a treasure trove of archival pieces that speak to Cointreau’s incredible brand history. What is your favorite way to drink it? I love Cointreau paired with gin. The classic White Lady, just gin, Cointreau, and fresh lemon juice, is what you will find in my hand most often. But the Cointreau Rickey, made with three simple ingredients—Cointreau, lime and soda—is my go-to for an easy summer drink that is great for entertaining. What are the essential components of a Rickey? Quality ingredients. Two ounces of Cointreau serves a perfect base, with its prominent citrus notes. One ounce of fresh lime juice is a must, as a cocktail is only as good as its ingredients. I then prefer to top with a sparkling water, like Perrier. You can easily customize this template by muddling some fresh fruit and herbs first. I love it with strawberry and basil. Where is your favorite place to enjoy one? Great cocktails are always best in great company. So, obviously, a Rickey is best enjoyed with friends. In the Summer, there is nowhere better than on a rooftop or patio—or pool or beachside, if you are that lucky. Your wife is also in the spirits world. Who makes a better cocktail? Are you trying to get me in trouble? Well, I like to say that the bartender’s intention is a vital, yet overlooked, ingredient in a cocktail. For me, there is no better cocktail, not even by my own hands, than when my wife takes the time to carefully craft something for me. all photos courtesy
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CHIC &THE city Escape to New York? Hardly, darlings! The Fashion Week shows are on the horizon. The look du moment? Strictly â€™70s.
PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIORGIO NIRO FASHION EDITOR: PAIGE REDDINGER INTERVIEWS BY EDDIE ROCHE STYLED BY JAMES M. ROSENTHAL HAIR BY RYAN COTTON FOR JOHN FRIEDA HAIRCARE MAKEUP BY RIKU CAMPO FOR BOOTS NO7 On Karina T.: DELPOZO floral satin embroidered cotton coat ($25,800), available at DELPOZO Miami, (305) 573-1009; Dolce & Gabbana shoulder bag ($1, 795), available at select Dolce & Gabbana boutiques; Stuart Weitzman boots ($555), available at Stuart Weitzman, 675 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 759-1570. On Alina Ilie: Dolce & Gabbana dress ($7, 445), available at select Dolce & Gabbana boutiques; Hilfiger collection bag ($690), available at Tommy Hilfiger, 681 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 223-1824; Dolce & Gabbana pumps ($695), available at select Dolce & Gabbana boutiques.
On Karina: DELPOZO floral satin embroidered cotton coat ($25,800), available at DELPOZO Miami, (305) 573-1009; Dolce & Gabbana shoulder bag ($1, 795), available at select Dolce & Gabbana boutiques; Stuart Weitzman boots ($555), available at Stuart Weitzman, 675 Fifth Ave., (212) 7591570. On Alina: Dolce & Gabbana dress ($7,445), available at select Dolce & Gabbana boutiques; Hilfiger collection bag ($690), available at Tommy Hilfiger, 681 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 223-1824; Dolce & Gabbana pumps ($695), available at select Dolce & Gabbana boutiques. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
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On Karina: Suno patch pong long coat ($1,290), available at Capitol, 4010 Sharon Rd., Charlotte, NC, (704) 366-0388; Carven patent leather mules ($790), available at Carven, 83 Mercer St., NYC, (646) 684-4368. On Alina: Jil Sander coat (price upon request), available at JilSander.com; Preen by Thornton Bregazzi dress ($8,800), similar styles available at PreenByThorntonBregazzi.com; Edun sling loafers ($650), available at Barneys New York, 660 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 826-8900; Jimmy Choo cloud clutch ($1,995), available at JimmyChoo.com.
This page: Perrin Paris glove clutch ($1,250), available at Perrin Paris, 987 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 585-1893; Burberry patchwork suede trench coat ($14,000), available at Burberry.com. Opposite page: Preen by Thornton Bregazzi dress ($8,800), similar styles available at PreenByThorntonBregazzi.com. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
Where are you from? Bucharest, Romania! What’s the fashion like there? They are trying to copy what’s going on in the States and in Europe. They aren’t there yet. Maybe in 20 years. Are there malls? We have a few. Where were you discovered? I was waiting for the tram in Bucharest and a manager found me. It’s a crazy life sometimes, but I love it. What’s the best job you’ve had so far? Two seasons ago I was a Givenchy exclusive. Working with Riccardo Tisci is an amazing experience. He has vision and knows what he’s doing. How do you feel about the end of summer? Kinda sad, because you have to add layers on. Are you excited about fall? I’m excited about Fashion Week!
On Alina: Burberry patchwork suede trench coat ($14,000), available at Burberry.com; Morgenthal Frederics sunglasses ($395), available at Morgenthal Frederics, 399 W. Broadway, NYC, (212) 966-0099; Jil Sander suede boots (price upon request), available at JilSander.com. On Karina: Valentino dress ($9,900), available at Valentino, 821 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 772-6969; Marc Jacobs leather boots ($940), available at Marc Jacobs stores, (212) 343-1490. FASSH HIIOON NW WEEEEK KDDAAIILLY. Y.CCOOM M FA
Ohne Titel ribbed turtleneck ($350), available at Bergdorf Goodman, 745 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 753-7300; Balmain pleated skirt ($980), available at TheOutnet.com; Gianvito Rossi suede boots ($2,195), available at Bergdorf Goodman, 745 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 753-7300. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
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On Alina: Ohne Titel ribbed turtleneck ($350), available at Neiman Marcus, (888) 888-4757; Hilfiger collection tweed pant ($460), available at Tommy Hilfiger, 681 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 223-1824; Jil Sander belt (price upon request), available at JilSander.com; Mark Cross python bag ($4,000), available at Net-A-Porter. com; DELPOZO calf leather shoes ($800), similar styles available at DELPOZO Miami, (305) 5731009. On Karina: Miu Miu tartan wool cape ($3,005), available at Net-A-Porter.com; Jil Sander top (price upon request), available at JilSander.com; Hilfiger Collection denim wide leg pant ($460), available at Tommy Hilfiger, 681 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 223-1824; Calvin Klein Collection patent leather loafers ($795), available at Calvin Klein, 654 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 292-9000.
Ohne Titel ribbed turtleneck ($350), available at Neiman Marcus, (888) 888-4757; Hilfiger Collection tweed pant ($460), available at Tommy Hilfiger, 681 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 223-1824; Jil Sander belt (price upon request), available at JilSander.com; Mark Cross python bag ($4,000), available at Net-A-Porter.com; DELPOZO calf leather shoes ($800), similar styles available at DELPOZO Miami, (305) 573-1009. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
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This page: Marc Jacobs tan painted-check wool crepe coat ($5,500), available at Marc Jacobs stores, (212) 343-1490; Furla â€œMetropolisâ€? cross body bag ($328), available at Furla.com. Opposite page: FRAME turtleneck ($98), ShopBop.com; Philipp Plein fur jacket ($14,035), available at Philipp Plein, 625 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 644-3304; FRAME suede pants ($1,049), available at ShopBop.com; Lizzie Fortunato necklace ($325), CharmAndChain.com; Baume & Mercier Hampton 10110 watch ($2,150), Baume-et-Mercier.com.
This page: Ji Oh maxi coat ($1,800), available at Tobi Blatt, 12750 Carmel County Rd. #113, San Diego, CA, (858) 509-5949; Sportmax floral dress ($2,990), available at Sportmax, 450 W. Broadway, NYC, (212) 674-1817; Chloé sunglasses ($346), available at Bloomingdale’s, (800) 777-0000; Max Mara clutch ($595), available at Max Mara, 813 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 879-6100; Jill Stuart suede boots ($915), available at Jill Stuart, 466 Broome St., NYC, (212) 343-2300. Opposite page: Edun raw edge coat ($1,995), available at Neiman Marcus, (888) 8884757; Max Mara alpaca wool dress ($1,350), available at Max Mara, 813 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 879-6100; PHUN by Paige Novick sphere collar ($440), available at Mix at the Breakers Palm Beach, 1 S. Country Rd., Palm Beach, FL, (561) 659-8481; Perrin Paris clutch ($1,850), available at Perrin Paris, 987 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 585-1893; Stuart Weitzman boots ($555), available at Stuart Weitzman, 675 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 759-1570.
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Perrin Paris clutch ($1,850), available at Perrin Paris, 987 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 585-1893. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
Stuart Weitzman boots ($555), available at Stuart Weitzman, 675 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 759-1570.
Karina T. Where are you from originally? South Brazil. I’m from a really small town, and I’ve lived in New York for four years. Are you friends with a lot of Brazilian models? Camila Costa is a very good friend. What’s been your favorite job so far, besides this one? I did Vogue Italia, which was really cool. Every job is really special. It’s a hard to pick a favorite. What would you be doing if you weren’t modeling? I’m still figuring that out. I have a project with two friends where we’re creating a fashion brand, which is coming soon. We don’t have a name yet, but it’s going to be really cool. We’re working with a Brazilian artist. How do you feel about autumn? I’m more of a summer girl because I’m from Brazil, but I’m happy. It’s time for a change. What are you looking forward to? I’m going away. I need a vacation, so I’m probably going to Brazil. I can’t wait. What designers do you wear? Alexander McQueen, Céline, and Valentino. I like Rag & Bone and Acne for day-to-day.
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This page: Carven purple flower-print vest ($1,270), available at Carven, 83 Mercer St., NYC, (646) 684-4368; Milly gaucho pants ($525), similar styles available at Milly.com. Opposite page: BOSS coat ($1,195), available at Hugo Boss stores, (800) 484-62677; Nicole Miller blouse ($265), available at NicoleMiller.com; Ralph Lauren Collection pants ($1,390), available at RalphLauren.com.
This page: Salvatore Ferragamo leather turtleneck top ($3,650), available at Salvatore Ferragamo boutiques, (866) 337-7242. Opposite page: Wes Gordon chiffon blouse ($950), available at Neiman Marcus, (888) 888-4757; ChloĂŠ stretch wool pants ($1,395), available at Net-A-Porter.com; Jimmy Choo heels ($995), available at JimmyChoo.com. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
This page: Dries Van Noten pink Reese coat ($1,465), available at IF, 94 Grand St., NYC, (212) 334-4964; Dries Van Noten black Comeau top ($1,220), available at Bergdorf Goodman, 745 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 753-7300; Edun maroon skater pant ($1,695), available at Neiman Marcus, (888) 888-4757. Opposite page: Zimmermann coat ($2,495) and Zimmermann Esplanade Diamond blouse ($1,650), available at Zimmermannwear.com. FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
Wes Gordon celadon and camel tweed with embroidered metal silk chiffon sweatshirt ($3,990), available at Bergdorf Goodman, 745 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 753-7300
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This page: Cushnie et Ochs jumpsuit ($1,795), available at NeimanMarcus.com; Lele Sadoughi lariat necklace ($250), available at Bloomingdales.com; Charlotte Olympia clutch ($969), available at CharlotteOlympia.com; ChloĂŠ hand chain ($315), available at Bloomingdaleâ€™s, (800) 777-0000; Malone Souliers heels ($880), available at MaloneSouliers.com. Opposite page: Ralph Lauren Collection wool blend coat ($4,650), available at RalphLauren.com; Norma Kamali cross tank ($98), available at NormaKamali. com; Robert Lee Morris Collection Art Deco necklace ($1,250), available at RobertLeeMorris.com.
FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
On Alina: Lisa Perry fur vest ($1,495), available at Lisa Perry, 988 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 431-7467; Calvin Klein Collection high-neck bodysuit ($495), available at Calvin Klein Collection, 654 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 292-9000; Misha Nonoo skirt ($695), available at MishaNonoo.com; Tom Ford pony patchwork boots ($2,890), available at Tom Ford, (888) 866-3673. On Karina: Philipp Plein dress ($1,350), available at Philipp Plein New York, 625 Madison Ave., NYC, (212) 644.3304; David Yurman necklace ($47,000), available at DavidYurman.com; MARSKINryyppy by Nicole Brundage heels ($495), available at Capretto Shoes, (305) 661-7767.
spree SHOPPING PROMOTION
LORD & TAYLOR
Start shopping your fall/winter wardrobe with these chic picks from Lord & Taylor. Wrap up in a graphic Navajo-style poncho or slip into a smart pair of burgundy brogues for a stylish entrĂŠe into the chillier season.
Lord & Taylor, 424 Fifth Avenue cape
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Badgley Mischka, saddle bag
Panacea, gold earrings
Sam Edelman, black fringe boots
Sam Edelman, stripe poncho
BCBGGENERATION, wide brin hat
Vince Camuto, faux fur jacket
Steve Madden, Jillyy peep toe platform
$160â€“$174 Lord & Taylor, cashmere sweaters
Vince Camuto, Sidney tall boots
Steven by Steve Madden, Steffan leatherette oxfords
All products available at Lord & Taylor, 424 Fifth Ave., NYC, (212) 391-3344, LordandTaylor.com all photos COURTESY
An Artist’s Eye Nina Runsdorf first started coming to the East End in her teens as a competitive horseback rider. Now, the fine jewelry designer, known for her exquisite one-of-a-kind pieces, spends her summers in Sagaponack unwinding with her family—and rolling through town in her brandnew baby blue Fiat. We caught up with Runsdorf for a glimpse into her charmed life. BY PAIGE REDDINGER PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN LIU Did you always want to go into the jewelry business? I actually started when I was 11. I have always had a passion for fashion, especially jewelry. I was 8 when we moved from New York City to the country. I was raised on a farm in upstate New York. My mother had a workbench in the kitchen, and I’d make jewelry while I was watching the only two channels we had on our television. What was your first foray into jewelry-making as an adult? My sister and I started a company called Nianna, Nina and Ann, and we started doing watch pins and semiprecious costume pieces. Bergdorf’s was my first account. It lasted for a few years until one day my mom was like, “Okay, girls, you need to work harder.” I ended up getting a job with Ralph Lauren. I started in sales when the store opened and when I met Ralph, I started to collect the turquoise jewelry that he put in the RRL Ranch. How did you transition from sales to jewelry curation? Ralph knew I grew up on a farm and that I knew about American furniture, so he asked me to buy all the furniture for the country store at the Rhinelander Mansion on Madison. He wanted me to continue doing that, but that wasn’t my vision—to go to antique shows. I really wanted to go into design. I used to make these suede bracelets with old harness parts. Dena Cohen, who was the head buyer for jewelry at Ralph Lauren, asked me to make three of them. She gave one to Tasha Polizzi, who in those years was fashion director for Mickey Drexler at Banana Republic. She opened the box and said, “Oh, my God, who made this? I want her to do accessories with Banana.” Where did you land after Banana Republic? A brand called Wathne was making bags for Banana at the time—they were three Icelandic sisters and I became their fashion director. I ended up being with them for 10 years and we built this incredible company, but it closed. I had my two children at the time so I couldn’t do the hours, so I left fashion and worked parttime for my father-in-law on W. 47th Street at Runsdorf Associates, which is when I got my GIA certification [to be able to certify diamonds] and learned the business there for six years. It was like the trading floor. In 2005, I launched NSR. I think my next step is to do more lifestyle with my own brand. What would be the next category? I started doing tabletop accessories—candles with diamonds. We’re in the process of deciding what’s next, but what would be very natural is a bag, a shoe, an accessory. Which designs of yours do you consider iconic? The sliced diamonds. They were definitely what put me on the map. And my rose-cut diamond flip ring, which was my first design. It started the company. Do you have a favorite piece that you own? I have a few pieces. I have a very big pair of sliced diamond earrings, and I always have my flip ring on. I also have a pair of sliced African rubies that are amazing. In 2009, I took a trip to India—I had never been before—and when I saw the colors I was FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
so inspired that I went into the factories and basically started slicing color. Really, that was the second trend. Sliced diamonds first, color second. What inspired your most recent collection? I’m starting to use not the most perfect emeralds—they have personality. I’ve also gone into bigger pieces because I think it’s the trend. I’m working with Pariba. I made this big bracelet last year that sold immediately, so I decided to make a second one. Everything I do is one-of-a-kind and all about the stones. How should jewelry be worn? Jewelry should become a part of who you are. It shouldn’t wear you; you should wear the jewelry. Who is the Nina Runsdorf client? I think it’s the woman who already has her big diamond and wants to walk into a room wearing something that’s very different from everybody else. She wants to be unique and be more bespoke and original. What designers do you like to wear? Today I’m wearing Roberto Cavalli. I like Brunello Cucinelli—I love the quality. I like the bespoke Hermès pieces. I think Gucci looks great and fun right now because it’s ’70s and I love the ’70s. I have fashion in my blood. When I was little my mom used to say, “Go out and play,” but I was very busy tearing pages out of magazines. I was obsessed, so I think you’re born with it. Was your mother in fashion? Yes! She had a company when I was a child called Ulla. She was the first person to bring fake fur to ski-wear in the U.S. She did these amazing silk turtlenecks that zipped up the neck, very 1960s style. Now she owns a company called Wild Thymes. I grew up with a very entrepreneurial, talented mother and definitely inherited it. You have an impressive modern art collection. Tell us about it. I only want to hang up a painting when I know the artist. Every piece of art that I have is personal. I love emerging artists, like Jack Greer—he’s very up-andcoming. I collect Richard Prince, and I have Adam McEwen, Robin Rhode, and Cyprien Gaillard. Also Nir Hod, Ahmet Ögüt, Anne Collier, and Jessica Lichtenstein. Rashid Johnson, as well. I went to look at a fabulous bubblegum painting of his with my daughter and she looked around and there were these huge mirrors by Rashid. Kate, my daughter, was very little and said, “I want you to buy one of those. I love it!” I asked Rashid to make one for her birthday, so he made her a small one, which we have in our home. How long have you been coming out to the Hamptons? I’ve been coming for years and years, when it was all potato fields. I started riding horses when I was 4 years old, and I was a big competitor, so in the summer as a teenager I’d come out and ride at Topping Riding Club. I would also show in the Hamptons Classic when it was very small—it’s not what it is today. Do you go to the beach? One of my favorite things to do is pack a picnic late in the afternoon and just go to either Gibson or Townline, the little private beaches where there’s really nobody. I take a blanket, a good bottle of wine, some cheese, and just relax. Do you travel a lot? I go to Greece and Turkey very often in the summer. We travel all the time, so it’s nice to come here and just be with the family. To me, the Hamptons is about being together with your family. J E W E L RY: C O U RT E SY
2015 Fall Collection
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THE T-SHIRT MAVEN TELLS ALL
If there are two things that make ATM’s Anthony Thomas Melillo happy, it’s wearing a white V-neck (he is the master!) and hosting barbecues for his fashion set of pals at home in East Hampton. We visited the designer at his new NYC showroom digs to chat all things career and, of course, Hamptons. BY SYDNEY SADICK PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIORGIO NIRO
What made you think that the world needed ATM? with us then, too. I said to her this year, “Let’s go!” because I’m still a member, When I launched ATM in 2012, it was just T-shirts. The real thought was that I so we went for the first time in almost 18 years. love T-shirts, I wear them, and yes, I know that there are so many of them out How did you and Kelly meet? there, but I still thought that there was an opportunity to do something that’s I met her through [contemporary artist] Ross Bleckner. I was at the beach one slightly different with a better quality and fit. Since I wear T-shirts every day, I weekend and he got sick and couldn’t go to dinner so he was like, “Go to dinner saw little imperfections, like the V-neck wasn’t deep or wide enough. In terms with my friend Kelly. She’s great.” So I did. of women, I have a lot of girlfriends who wear T-shirts too, and they’d complain. Do people ever think that ATM stands for “automatic teller machine”? In noticing these imperfections, I realized that I could make the best T-shirts Yes. That kind of thing is why we always have to put our name underneath, out there. In doing that, I wanted to make sure that the T-shirts got a presence, especially in the stores. It’s a requirement—we don’t just let them use ATM. I because I always knew there’d be a full-on brand in the future. It was important got a tattoo on my arm that says ATM when I was 17; it’s the same tattoo that’s to not only come up with the best fabrics, designs, etc, but to also make sure on all of the T-shirts. And by the way, there were no ATM machines when I got it was presented properly. We launched exclusively with Barneys for the first the tattoo! It was just my initials. It’s in the exact spot as my tattoo, so it’s a two years. They were able to give it that whole presence: full-on racks and little tribute. great presentation with signage. They made it feel like you weren’t just buying Do you use ATMs frequently? T-shirts, but rather the world of ATM. I actually don’t…like, at all! You really don’t need them. But when I do see ATMs, How has the brand evolved since then? I usually take pictures because I love the different colors. It gives me inspiration Once we broke out of Barneys, we entered Neiman Marcus as our second for our branding. I look at the ATM fonts more than I do to use them. retailer in an exclusive group of 24 locations. We’re also in 20 Saks Fifth Avenue How long have you been going to the Hamptons? and 30 Nordstrom stores. We grew it very organically while also making sure I’ve been going for quite a long time; the past 25 years. My first introduction we were smart about not overpopulating the market. was with Kelly. I’d spend every weekend at her house. It was the best house in Tell us about the other categories you’ve expanded into. the Hamptons. From there, I’d go on my own. I have a Barneys had a great success with our T-shirts right off the house in East Hampton. By the way, if I really need an bat, so their team kept pushing me to do different categories. ATM, I will go to the Chase next door to Blue & Cream in That’s truly how it evolved. They were like, “Why don’t you try East. sweaters? Why don’t you try sweats?” Eventually I just kept How has the Hamptons changed since you started trying different categories until it developed into a lifestyle going out there? brand, which is pretty much what we are now. It was a natural The traffic has definitely changed. It’s gotten to be the worst. progression because the clothes all have the same aesthetic: luxe, relaxed, and elegant. This fall shipment really completes How do you get out there? Melillo (center) with Kelly all our categories. I drive, usually on a Thursday night. The torture is going Klein and Nick Manifold What made you choose Laura Love to star in your fall home. What’s your house like? campaign? It’s pretty minimal. There’s a lot of white cement and I met her at a dinner that Carlos Souza hosted. She has this natural wood. It’s a theme I stick with there, the office, reserved but quite elegant look. I knew of her before, but at and at home in New York. that dinner, it made me think that she really has the vibe of Do you entertain? what I think ATM stands for: not overbearing but very elegant while also timeless. Yeah, it’s one of the best parts of being out there… What were you doing before you started your brand? barbecuing, especially. I love making steak for friends. I worked in magazines for 10 years; between working for It’s one of my favorite things I do. Having Round Swamp Farms nearby also helps. They have the best peachAmerican and Italian Condé Nast. The last five years of my rhubarb pie. magazine career was at Esquire as style director. I did all Go-to restaurant? the covers, so I worked closely with celebrities. I found that Moby’s on a Sunday night because it’s easy for pizza and pasta. Sometimes I’ll they were conscious of looking casual while making sure the clothes fit, but in the ’90s, it was really hard to find those great basics. I thought it was crazy also stop in Southampton on my way to East for a coffee at Sant Ambroeus. But that they couldn’t find these pieces, so that was my first thought to start the reality is going out isn’t something I do that often. I haven’t even made it designing. I had no design experience, but I started thinking, “Alright, I’m just out to Montauk yet! Who’s your Hamptons crew? going to launch a little line of clothing,” so at that time I launched Nova in I see Kelly [Klein], Jenny Landey, Jason Weinberg, and his husband the most. ’96. I was very young with no business sensibility. It lasted two years, but it But there’s probably 10 of us who are go-to’s. was very well received, even with the CFDA. I was nominated for menswear designer of the year. Are you always wearing T-shirts out East? I’m always wearing T-shirts, period. I really do. We make all these other clothes, What were the CFDAs like in the ’90s? so I’ll wear the sweaters, but I am not a dress shirt person. White V-neck It seemed very focused then. There were “x” amount of awards and T-shirts are my staple. that was it. Maybe just two or three people in four or five categories. When was the last time you wore a tie? Have you been to the CFDAs since you were nominated? Well, I guess the CFDAs, to be honest. And it was a bow tie. A straight tie is a Funny enough, this year I went with my friend Kelly Klein. She’s one of my best real rarity. friends. We both hadn’t been back since I was nominated; Calvin [Klein] came courtesy
I’m always wearing T-shirts, period.”
Ever wonder what a day in the life of a Barry’s Bootcamp instructor looks like? We got you covered. The Hamptons resident instructor brought your Daily around for a day of working out, fly boarding (you heard us), and more. Don’t you wish you were here? BY SYDNEY SADICK PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN LIU
302 MINUTES WITH CONNOR MILLER
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READY OR NOT…
“I’ve been at Barry’s for two years. I started instructor training two summers ago and have been full-time ever since.”
Bag Basics “I teach class outside a lot, so I’ll take Bose speakers so you don’t just hear yourself breathe the whole time. I keep a computer charger for my laptop, because we use them all day. We have to make our own playlists. I also can’t work without my Barry’s notebook; our classes are always planned, never on the fly, so it has everything written down. I also carry hot sauce everywhere I go. It makes me want to eat more bland and boring things because it adds a tang. I’ve always eaten spicy food because growing up we spent the winters in Puerto Rico.”
“I love coming to the Northwest Harbor to paddleboard. It’s a great way to make working out fun—and it’s outside!”
“I’ve played sports my whole life— I was a pretty high-level wrestler through high school and college. Even after I graduated, wrestling was still a part of my workout routine, so I kept up with it. I also personal train. Group fitness spiraled out of that—I taught a few group classes at some gyms in the Hamptons, and then one day, I was at Lululemon visiting my girlfriend, Jenna. Barry’s COO Joey Gonzalez was in there, and she introduced us. We started talking and ended up exchanging numbers.” “If I don’t have time for lunch, I typically grab a cup of coffee at Jack’s Stir Brew in Amagansett— the Happy Jack, which is basically a latte with honey and cinnamon. I’m typically drink three to four cups of coffee a day. I gotta bring the energy!”
“When I go out with my girlfriend and wear ‘real people clothes’ the clients are like, ‘What?’ But they love it.”
“You never know who is going to show up in class! This summer, Jane Krakowski, Naomi Watts, and Patrick McEnroe have all come! It’s cool.”
“I’m pretty big into cooking, especially on the grill! If I have time in the day, I’ll grab lunch with Jenna, or sometimes we’ll have a moment to say hi at one of the studios.”
“Hamptons Flyboard is crazy. The power just shoots to your feet and you feel like you’re Iron Man! You have to keep your legs tight, because if you don’t, it will shoot your feet up and you’ll flip backward.”
5 Tips for Keeping Your Summer Body All Year Round: • Keep a sensible diet—don’t go too crazy! Some of those fad diets will never be sustainable. But try to stay away from processed foods and keep it clean! • Make sure you’re getting at least four to five workouts per week. Everyone’s busy, but a place like Barry’s is great because in 50 minutes you’re in and out. • Doing a little bit extra will get you that body you want, so push yourself! Workout a little harder, skip that bottle of wine…those small things make a difference. • Keep it interesting so it doesn’t feel like a chore. If you’re bored with your workout routine, you won’t do it. Go outside, paddleboard, surf…make it fun. • Push yourself. If you don’t want to look exactly the same all year round, challenge yourself to make changes.
I really want to help students from the other side of the desk.”
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b fa n yc . c o m ( 6 ) ; g e t t y i m a g e s ; all others courtesy
Making the Grade
Katherine “Kat” Cohen makes it her business to help kids get schooled in school—starting as early as kindergarten prep through grad school applications—with her boutique enterprise, IvyWise. The Daily Summer visited Cohen at her Madison Avenue office to learn more about her company, her passion for education, and her unique walk-in closet. BY KRISTEN HEINZINGER PHOTOGRAPHY BY GIORGIO NIRO IvyWise has been around for almost 20 years now. How did it start? When I was in high school I worked for The Princeton Review, recruiting students and teaching SAT classes, and I also taught during summers when I was studying at Brown, so I was always interested in education. When I went to graduate school at Yale, I got a position as a reader for its office of admissions. That’s when the proverbial lightbulb went off and I decided I really want to help students from the other side of the desk—I could see all the mistakes that they were making as they were applying. I got my certificate in college counseling and started my practice, initially in Los Angeles for about six months, and then I moved to New York City in 1998. What services does IvyWise provide? We don’t focus on the little kids as much, like pre-K and kindergarten admission. Our core business is helping students get into selective colleges, so we’re really looking at the middle school and high school group. We can also shepherd kids through college and the graduate school admissions process. We can help students with learning differences, athletes, students who have special needs, or students who have had disciplinary problems. We really handle it all. It would be unusual for us to turn someone away. But it is first come, first serve. What does the program offer a high school student applying to college? In the past 10 years I’ve refined our model to re-create the admissions committee experience. We have a team of exdeans and directors of admission who go through what we call “roundtable,” where each rising senior has his or her applications evaluated by a team of counselors before they round robin through all our counselors. So we mimic a real admissions committee. One of the things we do best is manage expectations. We give feedback right away to students and parents, so there won’t be big surprises. Do you take into account the students’ personalities? The first thing we do in the initial consultation is give students and parents questionnaires. We ask about the students’ favorite subjects, favorite teachers, what they do with their spare time— we want to know everything about them so they can be the best version of themselves while they’re in school. Is IvyWise different now from when it began? It definitely started differently. It began as a one-person operation in my apartment downtown, focusing only on SAT prep and college counseling. Now people hire us for everything.
We can even help tutor kids internationally, through our portal my.ivywise.com. I never thought I’d be where I am today after starting this out of my apartment as just one person. Do you offer different price points for different programs? We’re a luxury service, so we’re priced accordingly. But you can do something small with us, like just an application review or a consultation. We work with students in private schools, public schools, parochial schools, and home-schooled and homeless kids. It runs the gamut. What are the top tips you give all your students? One is to start early. Everything from ninth grade onward counts. A lot of kids won’t see their high school college counselor until spring of junior year. The second thing is that hard work pays off. Colleges are looking for students with grit, so even if you’re not all straight A’s but you’re a really hard worker, that pays off. The third is to be present. It’s such a simple thing, but with cell phones and all our social media outlets, we have so many distractions. On a more personal note, I heard something about an entire floor of your apartment being your closet. I have a town house, and I basically took the small bedroom upstairs and made it a closet. I call it my store, because it’s all merchandised and on racks so I can see everything. That way nothing goes to waste, which is fantastic. Sometimes something gets buried and you never see it so you never wear it! What are your plans for fall? August is our busiest month of the year because the common application comes out and all the rising seniors are working on college applications. I do a lot of talks, like the Young Presidents’ Organization college admissions weekend and the NACAC [National Association for College Admission Counseling] conference in October. Fall is usually when I’m doing a lot of backto-school press. What’s in store for the future of IvyWise? We’re growing, and hiring more counselors and tutors. Since I started the company, between 90 and 100 percent of our students are getting into one or more of their top three reach schools. Also 99.8 percent of our students have graduated from, in four years, the schools that we’ve helped them get into. So we’re really helping students choose the best-fit school for them. We’re still a boutique, and I think we need to reach more people. Because our model is so successful, we could hire more people and duplicate the model in more cities around the globe. We’re only scratching the surface.
This is the place to husband hunt.”
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I’m a Hamptons
It’s no Fire Island, but the gay scene out here is alive and well (and, shall we say, more mature). We consulted one anonymous Hamptons resident to get the scoop on life as a fabulous gay man on the East End. AS TOLD TO EDDIE ROCHE How would you describe the Hamptons gay scene? Well, that’s just it—it’s a “scene.” Though few will admit it, the objective is absolute: to be at the “right” party, whether it’s a big event, a small dinner, or an impromptu get-together at the pool. That sentiment starts strong in the beginning of the summer, but once August rolls around, fatigue leads to less contrived gatherings with friends whose names you can actually remember without consulting Facebook. Where do the boys go out? Almond has a fun gay party on Friday night that’s pretty much the only game in town where everyone is welcome. It takes days to get a drink on some nights, but it’s typically packed and cute with all ages. Every so often you see some straight couples there having dinner early in the night and they seem confused. East Hampton Grill has also become a gay spot. Ages ago there was a gay bar called The Swamp, but these days, it doesn’t feel necessary for a gay bar to exist in the Hamptons. Am I aging myself here? Not at all. Is there an A-list? In theory, there is always an A-list, though in the Hamptons, perhaps much like Manhattan, the A-list is widely stratified and diversified by age, occupation, economics, location, and other factors that are alarmingly obvious and superficial. The Hamptons, however, seem to be more gracious in allowing different boys to mingle, as parties tend to be large, access uninhibited, and pools more inviting than a city apartment. Do you see a lot of cross-generational friendships here? Absolutely. The Hamptons tend to be more permissive in this regard, particularly as the more “mature” and “established” homeowners open their doors to younger men. Whether they are friends or prey is really open to interpretation. But the younger people aren’t stupid. A friend of mine who is a looker recently said, “These guys are inviting us out so they have a hot body to look at the pool. I don’t care. I get a free weekend and they get to look at me.” Seems like a fair deal for all. So the young guys are invited out to be eye candy? One hopes, but that’s not always the case, which is a blessing and a burden. Sprinkle a few cute boys around the pool and—presto!—the party is worthy of an Instagram post. The hot boys have no other obligation? Some do. There are men of a certain age who have expectations of these boys. Often there is a genuine sexual attraction between the two, but I’m not sold that I’m witnessing everlasting love when he’s 56 and he’s 22. Hate to be a cynic, but… Do you see a lot of grifters? Quite honestly, grifters don’t tend to get a lot of traction in these crowds, though the ones that manage to cling on know that their shelf life is limited and make the most of it. It’s always the oblivious ones who think they are around for the long run who stick out like acid-washed denim in a sea of white pants. What’s the difference between a straight party and a gay party here? Typically a gay party goes a lot later and you’re more likely to see a shirtless bartender. I’ve been in many a multimillion-dollar home with a straight guy in his underwear serving up a vodka soda to a homosexual crowd. The drinks are also much stronger. Much, much stronger. Dare I say we have more fun?
Is Grindr a thing in the Hamptons? Of course, but I think that here it’s used more out of habit than for actual hunting. The sun, sand, and booze gets the boys all revved up, but geographic limitations, spotty WiFi, and lack of sober drivers seems to stall their engines. Is Two Mile Hollow still the most popular beach with the gays? The idea of going to a gay beach feels a little 1998 to me. These days it’s littered with families and kids, so who wants to trek all that way for a potentially lackluster crowd when you can cultivate your own scene at a hospitable friend’s pool—chilled rosé mandatory, bathing suits optional. Don’t steal my plans. What’s the most popular workout? Power drinking rosé al fresco burns at least a dozen calories. [Laughs] Barry’s Bootcamp is popular, and I love SoulCycle at the Barn in Bridgehampton with Stacey Griffith. Sag Harbor Gym is always guaranteed to have hotties. What’s the difference between Fire Island and the Hamptons? Fire Island is where you start out, and the Hamptons is the place to which you graduate. Fire Island is focused on parties and late nights when you’re young, whereas the Hamptons is more focused on events, and getting seven hours of sleep when you’re more mature. More than anything, it’s the attitude. Fire Island is the Hamptons’ casual cousin, dressed in a slouchy tank top and a swimsuit, looking tanned and tasty, but out of place away from the sand and a maze of clapboard houses filled with half-naked boys. It’s much, much easier to hook up in Fire Island, but it’s more likely he’ll have insufficient funds in his bank account by the end of the weekend. This is the place to husband hunt. Where do guys dress better? Guys don’t typically wear shirts in Fire Island. Here you’ve got to plan your look: colorful shirts, white pants. We look the part. We mirror our straight guy friends that way, but with a little more snap in our ensemble. We fit into the typical Hamptons dress code quite easily with the addition of abs. I find it stressful. Sometimes I just want to eat carbs and not care about what I’m wearing. Thoughts on the inflatable swan floatie in pools? That s**t is done. Does every gay Hamptons resident have some connection to The Real Housewives of New York by law? It’s not statutory, but prevailing common law does require at least two degrees of separation. Exceptions are granted for a third degree of separation provided that you’ve hosted an event attended by a Real Housewife or if you live within five blocks of one of them. Hold your breath as you figure out your own degree of separation. Go! We’ll get back to you on that! What annoys you about Hamptons gays? Instagram abuse. I’m really pleased that you can afford to fly here on Blade. I just don’t need to know about it. One should never post #blessed when riding a helicopter. You might think you’re rocking it, but we’re knocking it. What do you love about Hamptons gays? We’re lucky and we know it, even if we don’t say it out loud very often. Most of us are hardworking people who earned this. There’s a feeling that we’re all in this good life together and not just gay people, all of us. We’re all out here for the same reason. shutterstock
CHIC estates r e m sum
Abodes Saundersâ€™ Terry Cohen plus! Talents from Douglas Elliman and Corcoran Group
Haute Properties Who better to dish out the details on Hamptons real estate than its premier realtors? Four of the finest brokers share with The Daily Summer tips for buying, selling, and living in the East End. BY KRISTEN HEINZINGER PHOTOGRAPHY BY RYAN LIU
East End beginnings: We were both born and raised here. Each of us has lived in different areas of the country but came back because home is where the heart is. Home sweet home: We both have homes in East Hampton. Years on the job: We have a combined 29 years of real estate experience. Area appeal: The beaches in September. You still have the natural beauty and fantastic weather with a more small-town feel. Retail therapy: Tyler: My favorite shop is Brennan’s Bit & Bridle in Bridgehampton—my wife owns it! Celeb sightings: This summer it seems like Jimmy Fallon is everywhere, and he’s incredibly approachable. Selling point: De-clutter and de-personalize. Potential buyers needs to be able to envision themselves within a space, which can be difficult with a lot of personal effects in the house. Buyer’s remorse: Being pennywise and poundfoolish. Buyers are looking for… New and modern. The ideal client is… Decisive and specific. They know what they want and are ready to jump on a property when we find it for them. Memory lane: We brokered the sale of the historic Gardiner Estate on James Lane to the Town of East Hampton for nearly $10 million. As locals, it was nice to be able to help with the preservation of the town’s history. It was basically the last piece of the puzzle as far as the founding families of East Hampton, right along the lines of Mulford Farmhouse and Home Sweet Home. Hard sell: The sale of the Gardiner property to the town. It was more than just brokering the deal. There was a lot of emotion with the family and dynamics within the town that had to be managed. Beach boys: Our favorite is Georgica Beach in East Hampton. Sunset views: Brian: The Montauket in Montauk. Tyler: Long Beach in Sag Harbor.
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A L L c o h e n P HO T O S CO U R T E S Y
BRIAN BUCKHOUT AND TYLER MATTSON, Douglas Elliman
TERRY COHEN, Saunders East End beginnings: I’ve been coming to the Hamptons since 1986. Home sweet home: I have a house in Water Mill. Years on the job: I’ve been in real estate in the Hamptons for 12 years. Typical day: Besides working and parenting, I enjoy biking, paddling around in the bays or ponds, golf, and I venture to the beach when I can. Selling points: Advertise well with good photography in as many print and online venues as possible. Continuously communicate with the brokers, follow up with interested customers, and keep the community aware of price changes. Buyer’s remorse: Sometimes not buying what they love because of a small price difference and risking losing it, or waiting and thinking the prices will go lower. Memory lane: My first sale will always be my most memorable. Hard sell: An early oceanfront deal, where at the closing table tempers flared but eventually we closed. I felt the biggest sense of relief after that closing. Before I was a broker… I was an engineer. Best beach: I love them all, but Scott Cameron was a favorite when my kids were little. Sunset views: You can catch the best sunset in your own backyard.
SHAUNAGH BYRNE, Corcoran Group
A L L c o h e n P HO T O S CO U R T E S Y
Hamptons history: I’ve been coming to the Hamptons for 45 years—my parents bought a cute waterfront cottage in 1969. Home sweet home: I own a house in Southampton Village. Resident realtor: I’ve been in the business for 20 years this December. Day in the life: After my busy days in real estate, I take long walks on the beach with Paddington, my mini Goldendoodle. Favorite facet: The beaches, the light, and the people. Most-seen celeb: Brooke Shields. Selling point: Always be the best in price point and the “best in show”—be meticulous. Buyer’s blunder: The biggest mistake buyers make is dragging their feet! Buyers are looking for… Value. The perfect client is… Decisive. Before I was a broker… I was a senior real estate paralegal in the real estate division of a huge New York City law firm. Best beach: Cryder in Southampton Village. Watering hole: Red Bar in Southampton Village. Sunset views: Anywhere with a view of Peconic Bay.
Modern Charm Designed by award-winning architect Stuart Narofsky, this 5,000-square-foot home combines modern details with tradition, boasting a master suite with a European bath and garden patio; a European kitchen; and a dining room with courtyard views. Each of the four upstairs bedrooms has a bath and balcony. The finished 2,600-square-foot lower level leads to a sunken courtyard. The property offers a heated gunite pool and cabana. Price: $5,495,000 Location: East Hampton Brian Buckhout, Douglas Elliman, (631) 267-7346 Tyler Mattson, Douglas Elliman, (631) 267-7372
Top of the Dune
A Sagaponack Compound Built by Michael Davis Design & Construction, this 6,000-square-foot residence features seven bedrooms, and seven full and two half baths. The grounds include a pool, spa, and sunken tennis court set on 2.7 acres, as well as a two-story pool house with lounge area, kitchenette, gym, offices, four full baths, and a sunken outdoor living room with a custom fire feature and bar. The expansive lawn is dotted with sculptures, hammocks, a fire pit, and a grand gazebo. First-time offering. Price: $16,900,000 Location: Sagaponack Terry Cohen, Saunders, (631) 804-6100
Perched on a dune, this 1.5 +/- acre property with 225 +/- feet of oceanfront offers protected panoramic views of the ocean and Mecox Bay. The modern home, renovated by Michael Davis, offers five/six bedrooms and six full baths and private beach access. All upper floor rooms have water views. The beach replenishment project and FEMA protection guarantee preserved views. Outdoor amenities include a pool, spa, Har-Tru tennis court, and play area. Price: $32,000,000 Location: Bridgehampton Terry Cohen, Saunders, (631) 804-6100
Midcentury Modern This 1.9-acre compound has 1950s modern contemporary architecture and is comprised of three separate buildings, a swimming pool with separate Jacuzzi, and a private tennis court. The estate has seven bedrooms and six full and one half baths in total, including a three-bedroom guesthouse, and two bedroom cottage with an attached two-car garage. Price: $11,995,000 Location: Southampton Shaunagh Byrne, Corcoran Group, (631) 537-4108
Once in a Lifetime This renovated 4,500-square-foot cottage with 2.5-park-like acres including bucolic English gardens and century-old plantings has unparalleled privacy. The house features multiple French doors, five bedrooms, six baths, a gourmet kitchen, and a finished lower level with media room and entertaining areas, which are all accessible by elevator. Other aspects of the property include a 60-foot saltwater pool, pool house, bathhouse, and three-car garage with additional living space. Price: Upon request Location: East Hampton Brian Buckhout, Douglas Elliman, (631) 267-7346 Tyler Mattson, Douglas Elliman, (631) 267-7372 FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
Stunning Southampton This 6,400-square-foot new home in the heart of Southampton Village features wood-burning fireplaces and stoves, a pergolacovered outdoor dining area with grilling station, six bedrooms, and a formal dining room with a butlerâ€™s pantry. This estate offers quality landscaping, a heated gunite pool, pool cabana, and detached two-car garage. Price: $5,850,000 Location: Southampton Shaunagh Byrne, Corcoran Group, (631) 537-4108
A L L P HO T O S CO U R T E S Y
SUMMER AT c/o THE MAIDSTONE
Live Music 6-9 pm Fun & sweet-sounding evenings in the Cozy Lounge.
MONDAYS Bedtime stories 6 pm (20 min) Our storyteller tells tales in the Cozy Lounge.
SATURDAYS Cookie making
WEDNESDAYS Yoga class for kids
4 pm (30 min)
FRIDAYS After Beach 3-6 pm Cocktails, grilled snacks in the garden. Special prices in the bar and some of the menu.
SUNDAYS Lazy Sunday 3-6 pm The perfect ending to the weekend Ping-Pong & popcorn, margaritas, chilled wine & juices. --YOGA Daily in the Buddha Garden
E a st H a mp ton EDITION
volume 12 issue 163.5
h ig h l ig h t s SHOPPING
Dealers from Paris’ Clignancourt flea market seen harassing patrons of East Hampton’s town dump, 3D
62 percent of Sagaponack homes now classify as “teardowns,” 3H
SE P TEM B ER 1 , 2 0 1 5
chic SHALL T (BRIDGEHAMPTON) It’s a trend straight out of Malibu:
Drought-resistant landscaping has arrived in the Hamptons—the prestigious Further Lane, to be exact. “Have you ever seen anything like it?” says telecom kajillionaire Bill Melater, giving reporters a tour of his freshly Astroturfed lawn and synthetic flower beds. “All these hydrangeas need is a little QT with a power washer, and boom! They look great all year round.” Despite reports to the contrary, Melater insists that the East End’s increasingly outrageous landscaping bills did not contribute to his decision. “Do you really think it pained me to pay $300,000 a year for some teenagers to mow my lawn and weed my beds?” he scoffs. “I spend more than that doing my holiday shopping at Brunello Cucinelli. This decision was entirely eco-based.” Next, Melater intends to develop his swimming pool into a full-fledged freshwater ecosystem, complete with native plants and wildlife. “I can’t wait to have my very own frogs!” he says excitedly. “I thought about ducks, but they were too messy.”
Alec Baldwin Speaks Out Against Paparazzi
Town leaders seek to fine new HomeGoods store for causing “unbearable” traffic jams in Wainscott, 8A
(AMAGANSETT) After several well-publicized altercations
ed n’t ne ou do Stuff y
FA S H I O N W E E K D A I L Y. C O M
64˚ Bleak and fading
Landscaping Falls Out of Fashion
Milk prices to revert to normal after Labor Day, 2A
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Restaurants Combat Crowds With Improved Service Options
with members of the press, whom he accused of invading his privacy, Alec Baldwin has found a new cause for complaint. “It’s like they don’t even care!” says Baldwin, strolling naked through Cirillo’s Market in Amagansett while pushing a large grocery cart full of bananas as his fellow shoppers, including a reporter for “Page Six,” simply turned the other way. Baldwin blames his family’s ubiquity on social media for the change. “For 30 years, they wanted to know what I ate for lunch, and now nothing?” he exclaims, counting out $25.32 in pennies to a yawning cashier. “These motherf**kers better watch their backs.”
(MONTAUK) With three-hour wait times alienating customers, Harvest on Fort Pond has developed inventive new ways to accommodate guests. Introducing “Dinner On Board!”, in which diners are invited to enjoy their family-style meals in the middle of Fort Pond. “As you know, the paddleboard trend is absolutely huge,” says Harvest manager Raul Montana, observing a waiter attempt to shield an artichoke pizza from the waves. “But we’re the first to offer three-star dining on them, that’s for sure.” Mitzi Butz, a 24-year-old beauty publicist from Murray Hill, is an ardent fan of the experience. “It’s like the calories you’re eating don’t even count!” she says, tucking into a plate of linguine alle vongole. “Although it’s kind of a bummer to be drenched in sweat.” getty images; shutterstock
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