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WINTER 2016

ASPEN / CHICAGO / DALLAS-FORT WORTH / HOUSTON / LAS VEGAS /

WINTER 2016

LOS ANGELES / MIAMI / NEW YORK / ORANGE COUNTY / PALM BEACH / SAN FRANCISCO

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1 WEST 72ND STREET 1 BR 1 BATH $1.695 M WEB ID: 200744 VICTORIA TERRI-COTE (646) 790-6938 • CRISTINA COTE (646) 790-6935

455 WEST 20TH STREET 3 BR 3 BATH $4.795 M FABIENNE TERWINGHE (646) 738-2652

WEB ID: 541018

37 BRIDGE STREET LOFT 2 BATH $1.795 M WEB ID: 792495 COURTNEY SMELTER (646) 561-5346

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114 MERCER STREET LOFT 2 BATH $3.995 M SCOTTY ELYANOW (646) 738-2665

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108 NEPTUNE AVENUE 2 BR 2 BATH $750,000 WEB ID: 313601 MORDECHAI WERDE (646) 998-7432 • MICHAEL ETTELSON (646) 588-4317

TOWN Residential LLC (“TOWN”) is a licensed real estate broker located at 33 Irving Place, New York, NY 10003. 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. To find a Representative’s licensed as name, please visit: http://townre.nyc/NameSearch. 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 Soho LLC; and TOWN 79th Street LLC (“TOWN Upper East Side”). The complete terms are in an Offering Plan available from the Sponsor. File No. CD140246. Sponsor: 204 Forsyth Street, LLC ℅ Charles Saulson. 195 Chrystie Street, New York, NY 10002. | File No. CD08-0512. Sponsor: Regent Neptune, LLC. 108 Neptune Avenue, Brooklyn, New York 11235.


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CONTENTS

I N T 2E 0 R1 6

30

THOUGHTS DUJOUR

L e tte rs fro m a n d o u r CE O 36

MASTHEAD

38

CONTRIBUTORS

40

DUJOUR.COM

52

BODY

LOOK SHARP

o u r e d i t oEr -l ei ng -ac nh t i ef rf a m ae ns w df o m r me ne n e v o k e H o l l y w oAo gd e’ s G o l d e n 66

SATURATION POINT

T h se e a s o n ’ s b e s t s a l v e s , p l u s s k in -s a v in g tip s fro m to p e x p e r

LIFE

68

SOME LIKE IT HOT

H ig h -te Y o u r 2 4 / 7 s o u r c e f o r 56 t h e LATE l a t eCHECK-IN: s t BROOKLYN a g e - o l d i n l u x u r y , l i f e s t y l e a n dA smu ro gr e i n h i g h - e n d a c c o m m o a c r o s s t h e E a s t Ri v e r m e a n s y can no be coo ithout sacri cing c o m fo rt

STYLE 44

MIDDLE EAST MODERN

T h oe w n e r s p u t th e ir h r t ’ s m i x e d m e d i a –t hi ne s m p i or ed de r io n s ; c o v e ta b le a c c e s s o rie s r k a , Sa nh Ju di n do i lt ah L e i b e r ; - l ai sc t t o r s d e s i g n a t h l e i s u r e

STYLE NEWS

Re s o fa s h G h u tw A o 50

60

o f o m n d fro

Da v i d / N e c ity o e s ig n m m

c h s a u n a s c a s t n e w lig h p ra c tic e o f s w e a tin g it d a tio n s o u

PLAY

i 70 c o l ON a s HIATUS f WB e“e si er unt tdh os”e tna r s o f o u r f a v o r i t e aTp Vs h o w s o n v a c a t i o n b e f o r e t h e s e rie s re tu rn

HOARDING TIME

T h fe a m o u s ap ni pde ec oe sp l e b e h i n d th e g re a te s t w a tc h c o lle c tio n s

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P H OT OG RA P HT EE D T B S U Y K UB OT A

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LATE CHECK-IN: BROOKLYN

WORK 74

W o f tw 80

90 F*#K SANTA: CHRISTMAS ALBUMS ARE THE GIFTS THAT KEEP ON GIVING

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HONESTLY, JAKE

FEATURES

120 GOLDEN GIRLS

he thoughtfu , sensitive star of T o m F o r Nd ’ocs tu rnal A nim als i s NICHOLS V. HOLLYWOOD W h t yh e h o l i d a y s e a s o n a bn rei w n g ks i n d omf al en a d i n g r i t e r - d Je i r feN f c it co hr o l s , t h ce h aeute ot re fu aar nn sm d u s i c i a n s a l Bi k ye MiAk el b po h; o t o g r a p h e d b y t h i s s eL aovs oing , nh ’aasst h i n g o r Ju e r g Te en l lse t ry; l e d b y P o p p y K a i n o s t ao y FOOD FIGHT

Je w e l r y t h a t o n l y g e t s b e t t e r w i W i l l c o r p o r a t e o w n e r s h i p o f Ro b e r t a ’ s P h o to g ra p h e d b y L a n d o n N o rd a llo w th e fa m e d B ro o k ly n p iz z a jo in t 95 DEFINING MOMENTS 128 SECRET SANTORINI to keep its funky flavor ata ie ortman, ev ate and uxurious estate hits the m o r e g r a c e o ou frt hpe o r t f o Gl i ro e e k i s l a n d ’ s r e n t a l m a r k e t y e a r ’ s Os c a r - w o r t h y p B e r yf o Lr m i n ad ns ca ey s S i l b e r m a n B y F r a n c e s Do d d s ; p h o t o g r a p h e d 132 FRILL SEEKER b y G e oWr do i oe d T h se e a s o n ’ s m o s t s u r p r i s i n g f a s h 84 ELVES ON SHELVES are modern takes on the romantic ruffle I n d e p e n d e n t b o o k s t o r 106 e o ARE w n THESE e r s THE P h o t o g r a pT he et K sd uub by o t a MOST INTERESTING MEN share the tit es they ant to give 142 MARLON & ME a n dt h o s e t h e y w a n t t o gINeTHE t WORLD? F o trh e d a n d y , g e t t i n g d rare on s sBrando e d s media shy former 88 REIGNING WOMAN is G o d ’s w o rk anc e sets the record straight on their Cl a i r e F o y c h a n n e l s H BRHy Q DiVtuaoeTne en e ps eh ;o t o g r a p h fai e ded ove affair i abeth in etflix’s atest b y Ro s e Ca l l a h a n B y L a n ie G o o d m a n b i g - b u d g eT t hes Crow e r i e ns ,

CULTURE

T H W E I L L I A MH VOT A EL LE / P H OT O AB NY DLWOVA ER

A view of the Manhattan skyline from a corner suite at The William Vale hotel, Williamsburg, Brooklyn.


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106

CITIES

ARE THESE THE MOST INTERESTING MEN IN THE WORLD?

149

A r t B a s e lB Mi e a t cm o hpi s o u r l i s t o f w h a t t o es ae te, da nr aidnc krd o,o s s th e c o u n try th is s e a s o n 150 ASPEN

A r o u n d u p o f r e s at an ud r a n t s , b a r s out tters to patroni e during the udi F I S SWk oi Cu r l dp F i n a l s 151

CHICAGO

T h Jo e f f r e y B a Tl lhe e t d o e s N u tc rac k rer; a m a e n m u s e u m 152

o p e n s

DALLAS/FORT WORTH

153 HOUSTON

op picks for dining, partying and more during uper Bo 2 0 1 6

154 LAS VEGAS

ROS E © GCA E SL TL AA LH TAE NN

T hV e e n e t ui al tni ’ms a t e f e a s t ; Ca r t i e r returns to the ynn changes are afoot a t T h Co e s m o p o lita n 156 LOS ANGELES

S u n s e t B o u l e v aa rl du xwu er il -c o m e s o u s a p a rtm e n t c o m p le x ; fa v o rite c o o k s d e b u t fre s h c u lin a ry c o n c e p ts ; fa c ia lis t oanna argas goes est 160 MIAMI

B r i c k e l l Ci t y a Ce n enwt r em i as l l f o r A m e r i c a ;a nh rdoe tse t las u r a n t s d o c k in the agic ity

G e n l ti sk Mr e . Ch r i s t o pS hh ea rr r o c k d e f i an be r e oe df ü b e r - s tm y l eif sne ha t u r e d i nW Ae reD and. y

163 NEW YORK CITY

nside the est i age’s hautest d e v e l o p m e n t ; a Nn Jo do rh t nh S a i l s H a r d y o p e n ; t h e Mu s e u m o f t h e Ci t y examines the history of the Big pp e 166 ORANGE COUNTY

168 SAN FRANCISCO

BACKPAGE

a king art ith the head of the de oung and egion of Honor muse167 PALM BEACH WORDS u m as f; a s h i o n a b l e b o u t i176 q u eFAMOUS l a n d LAST s A l o c a l m u s e u m c e l e b r ian t eJas c t kh se o n S q u a r e ark e iger s hand riting hints at the f e m i n i n e m y sAt im q ub er ;o S e ua sn t hidden artistry of his photography 169 BINNSHOT e x p a n d s to F lo rid a T h lea t e s t i na nr ecd toa ci kl t a i l s

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W EA REDA N DY / P H OT O B Y

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Da l l a s B l a c T k hDa e ant utcrreen s 4 0 ; l o c a Tl icf hf aDe e nf ry r y e x p a n d s h e er m p i r e


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I N T 2E 0 R1 6

rom eft: oat by YVES SALOMON, bag by MAX MARA, trousers by RALPH LAUREN COLLECTION. oat by BALLY, skirt by BROOKS BROTHERS. oat by POLOGEORGIS.

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c oser examination of the fami iar: ake our o n backyard of Brook yn, hich for years has been deemed hip but is on y no e coming a g ut of high sty e and high price hote s that signify its arriva as a destination on a g oba sca e “ ate heck n: Brook yn, p. . o say it’s been a turbu ent year is an understatement and ’m certain y not just ta king about hat’s happened in the o rt h e p a s t f o u r y e a r s , wWe ’i vn et e idto dr e dn i canhattan a t e d of oces u of r a g ossy maga ine. But ith every issue to cinematic performances touted as “ e ning cha enge, change a so brings an opportunity. t east that’s ho oments. But compi ing this year’s ist gave the my staff and approached the task of guiding D u J ou r into its next phrase ne meaning not on y because of the robust chapter. don’t think e’re a one in that sentiment. he perform shared simi ar crop of contenders, but a so because, here at D u J , ouers r e spot ight in “ e ning oments p. a arge y ne editoria staff inc uding myse f, fee ings about the ro es they’re being recogni ed for. s the o d he ming my rst issue as ca ed to execute a fresh saying goes, “nothing ventured, nothing gained. ■ vision not just for the a ards season franchise, but for the maga ine as a ho e. uxury, cu ture and ifesty e have a ays been integra to our book’s mission, but in a or d here these terms gro ever more ubi uitous, e o e it to you, our savvy readers, to sort through the fluff and nd the stories that de ne those concepts today. hat means ooking beyond the expected to Beirut, say, for the atest in thoughfu design “ idd e ast odern, p. , or to our F I ON MURRA A MURRA Y grandmothers for an object esson in e egance and the atest ne je e ry “ o den ir s, p. . ometimes, too, it re uires a

N ORDE MA N

Thoughts DuJour

P H OT OG RA P H E D B Y

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1. 5W Public Relations CEO Ronn Torossian, Talent Resources CEO Michael Heller, Jason Binn 2. Related Companies Chairman Stephen Ross, Jason Derulo, Related Companies CEO Jeff Blau 3. Equinox CEO Harvey Spevak, Jason Binn, Republic Group President Charlie Walk 4. Kynetic CEO Michael Rubin, New England Patriots CEO Robert Kraft 5. Vector Group Ltd CEO Howard Lorber, Jason Binn 6. DEL GATTO Chairman and CEO Chris Del Gatto, Veronica Webb Del Gatto, Jason Binn 7. XPT Co-creator Laird Hamilton, Rachel Zalis, Casamigos Tequila Founder Mike Meldman, Harrison & Shriftman Principal Lara Shriftman 8. Code and Theory Co-founder Brandon Ralph, Surf Lodge Owner Jayma Cardoso, Jason Binn 9. Jason Binn, Douglas Elliman Real Estate President & CEO Dottie Herman 10. David Koch, Jason Binn 11. David Rabin, Artie Rabin 12. Financier Edward Lampert, Jason Binn, Full Picture CEO Desiree Gruber 13. LDV Hospitality Founder and President John Meadow, Jason Binn


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14. Jason Binn, Republic Records CEO Monte Lipman, Republic Group President Charlie Walk, Sterling Management Group, Inc. President Seth Greenberg 15. Swarovski Director of Brand Communications Iesha Reed, Jason Binn, Selita Ebanks 16. Gina Gershon, Jason Binn 17. Donny Deutsch, Charlie Rose, Jason Binn 18. Jamie Foxx, Jason Binn, Alex Rodriguez 19. Jason Binn, Alicia Keys, Swizz Beatz, Neiman Marcus Group President Jim Gold 20. Jason Binn, Panerai AVP of Marketing Tom Byrczek 21. Jason Binn, Jolie Hunt-Potter 22. Jason Binn, John Legend 23. InList Co-founder Gideon Kimbrell, DuJour Fashion Market Editor Paul Frederick, Renée Zellweger, Jason Binn 24. Jason Binn, Louise Camuto 25. Jason Binn, Audi of America Marketing Manager Nathalie Carpenter 26. Jason Binn, Craig Lawrence 27. Jason Binn, Scott Sartiano

Alexa Lambert Ally Shuster Angie Dalton Becca Thorpe Bob Savitt Brett Dunne Brian Shaw Charlotte & Sophie Bickley Conor Kennedy Craig Lawrence Daniel Lombardi Daniel Saynt Danielle Naftali David Seelinger Desiree De Matteis Drew Schafer Emile Mosseri Emily Briody Eyal Lalo Fran Green Federico Contu Gaby Fernandez Gany Lalo Greg Coleman Greg D’Alba Jim DeMattei John Golieb John Mahdessian John White Jon Patricof Jonas Tahlin Kais Zaiane Ken Grosso Kristen Yraola Kurt Slanaker Laura Hagege Lauren Sonnenberg Leon Cutler Leonard Steinberg Lizzie Grubman Louise O’Brien Lydia Fenet Mark Rosen Matt Haupt Matthew Doull Melissa Pordy Melyssa Reilly Michael Kassan Michael Leedy Michael Rubin Michael Shvo Michael Stillman Mike Frankel Nathalie Carpenter Neal Sroka Nicole Lewis Peter Malachi Peter Tunney Pierre-Antoine Oury Radmila Lolly Reed Phillips Ricardo Dias Richard Myerson Rob Wiesenthal Ronald Perlman Scott Sartiano Sergey Petrossov Shaul Nakash Soojin Kim Stan Meyerson Tennille Kopiasz Terry Darland Tom Byrczek Tom Roberts Valerio D’Ambrosio Veronique Pinsky Virginia Carnesale Wilma Jordan


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Fiona Murray

Jason Binn

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Leslie Farrand

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FEATURES

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Araceli Franco

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JUNIOR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE

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ADVERTISING SALES OFFICES

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Sylvie Durlach, S&R Media (France), Susy Scott (Italy)

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EXECUTIVE ASSISTANTS RESEARCH EDITORS

COPY EDITORS

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INTEGRATED MARKETING ART + PHOTO

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DIGITAL DIRECTOR

Eden Univer

DIRECTOR OF SOCIAL MEDIA AND AUDIENCE DEVELOPMENT

WEB PRODUCER

EDITORIAL ASSISTANT

Caitlin Heikkila

Kevin Singh PRINT CONSULTANT

CALEV Print Media

PAPER SOURCING

Aaron Paper

Rachel Wallace

Kasey Caminiti

FINANCE WEB ASSISTANT

Rachel Barber

CONTRIBUTING EDITORS

Alyssa Giacobbe, Rhonda Riche (Watches) CONTRIBUTORS

Alex John Beck, Patricia Bosworth, Cedric Buchet, Anne Christensen, Grant Cornett, Arthur Elgort, Douglas Friedman, Kyoko Hamada, Henry Hargreaves, Annette Poizner, Lindsay Silberman, Bruce Weber, Lynn Yaeger

FINANCE MANAGER

John Domingo

CONTROLLER

Dahlia Nussbaum

CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER

Stephanie Cabral-Choudri

BOARD ADVISORS

Dan Galpern Matt Witheiler

GENERAL COUNSEL

John A. Golieb

INTERNS

Monica Daniels, Dominique Dellamaggiore, Madison Ford, Atalie Gimmel, Amaya Nelson, Nathaniel Wu

D uJ (ourI S S N 23288868) i s publ i s he d f our t i m e s a ye A vea r nue Nby Y ,D C uJ 10016, our M e 646di A a G rl li67ght r oup, 9- s 1687. r eL s L e rC., ve 2 d. P R ae rprk oduc t i on w i t hout pe r m i s s i on of t he Tpubl he publ i s ihe s her ir s apr ndohi e bi di t eord. sf oaur rne s not o l i c ri tees dpons m a ti eblr iea l a n d i t w i l l b e t r e a t e d a s u n c o n d i t i o n a l l y a s s i g fn oe rd p u b l i c a t i oD n u sJ uoub rj emc at gt oa z i n e ’ s r i gp ho ts tt ao g ee d mi t .u Re s t t ua rc nc o m p a n y a l l m a n u s c r i p t s © , 2p 0h 1o 6t o g r a p h s a n d d r a w i n g s . Co p Du Jo uMe r d i a G r o u p ,a sL u Lb C. s cFr io pD r t iuo Jn out ro m a g a z i n e , g o t o d u j o u r .c o m / f r e e , c a l l 8 4 4 - 3 8 5 - 6 8 7 1 o r e m a i l c u s t s v c _ d u j o u r @


REBECCA RAMSEY “ W h ye on u ru h e es, a r y o u ’ r e l i k e : Ok a y , r o m a no cv ee ,r - t h e - t o p . B u t t h e r e a r e s o m g ea r m e n t s a lt ih t at lt e a m r eo r e p e r v e r s e t h a yn o m u i g h t t h i n k , ” s a y s Re b e c c a Ra m s ew y h,s ot y l e d “ F r i l l S e e k e r s ” ( p . 1 3 2 ) . T h se t y l e d i r e ec t or o r mo fa g a z i n e ’ s T h Cu e tc h a l l e n g e d t h e n o t i o n s t h a t t r a d i t i o anc ac l ol ym p a n y t h e f r i l l y d e t a i l , s e l e c tpi ine gc e s t h a t a r e m o d e r n i n t e r p r e t a t i o no sf t h e a g e - o l dA aw s d iot hr n m e n t . m om s t e m o r a b l e t r e n d s , Ra m s e y i s c a r e f u l t on o t e : “ I t ’ s n o t j u s t a b o u t t h e c l o t h e s , i t ’ as b o u t t h e s t o r y y o u ’ r e t r y i n g t o t e l l .”

JUERGEN TELLER

MUF F E RI . K I MB E RL Y

GEORDIE WOOD

G RI F F T H / P H OT O B Y

Mi k eA l b o w ’ senx p e r i e n c e in th e a te r p ro v id e d a n in s ta n t p o in t o f c o n n e c tio n b e t w e e na n hcd iomv e r s t a r Ja k e G y l l e n hA a l ab lo, w h o in te rv ie w e d fo r “ H o n e s tly , Ja k e , ” ( p . 1 1 2 ) . “ E v e r y o n e a lw a y s la m e n ts , ‘T h e re a r e nl e’ ta d a c t o r s l i k e t h e r e u s e d t o b e .’ Ja k e i s d i f f e r e n t , ” t h e w r“ i H t e er s a y s . is o n e o f th e g re a t le a d in g m e nT.”h l ee v i t y i n G y lle n h a a lw ’ s aas r t i s t r y n o t l o sAt lob no s. o“ uI t n d s lik e h e trie s re a lly h a rd to s t a y o Tp eh nian.t c l u d e s n o t b e in g d o g m a tic a b o u t h i s a p p r o a c h .”

“ Iw a s t h r i l l e d b y t h e p o s s i b i t i e as n d t h e c h a l l e n g e s o f t h e p r o j e sc at ,y” s p h o t o g r a p h e r eordie ood of his “ e ning Mo m e na tcs t”o r s p o r t f o l i o ( p 9. 5 ) , w h i c h a n c h o r s t h i s i s s u e . W poe on dc ’hs a n t f o r c a p t u hr iins g s u b j e c t s i n a n a u t h e lni gt i hc t y i e l d e d s i n g u l a r p o r t r oa if t s t a r s l i k e N a t a l i e P o r t mDea vn , P a t e l a n d m o r e . “ T hf eo l kI ps h o t o g r a p h e d a r es o o f t e n ashe ye p-n e ir n p o lis w h eadIyt r. i e d t o m a k e w o rt hk a at ’bs i t m o r e r a w , ” h es a y s o f h i s i m a g e s . F RE UDE N S T E I N . CA RS ON

MIKE ALBO

E RI CA

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Text by Madison Ford

CARSON GRIFFITH

MI K E A L B O/ P H OT O B Y

Contributors

Re n o w pn he od t o g r a p h Te re lJul eer r g e n ( d e p i ca tbe od v ae “ si ne l f - p o r t r a i t ” ) h o s t e d a c t oJar k e G y l la ethn i hs aLa ol n d o n s t u d i o f o ro u r c o v e r s h o o t a n d i n s i d e s t o r y “ H o n e s t l y( ,p Ja . 1k 1W e 2, ”)h .ba et g a n w i tahs i n c mano e r e a mano c o n v e r s a t i o n e v o l vi ne tdaos e v e r a l - h o u r s e s s i o n o f n o n s st on pa p p i n g t h a t r e s u l t e d i n t h i s o fh o n ae ns itdn t i m a t e p o r t r a i t s o f t h e a c

“ I n e v e r k n e w p i z z aa s ec no su iltdi v be e t os up ci ch , ” Ca r s o n rif th says of “ ood ight p. , her investigative r e p oo rnt h e c o r p o r a t e s h i f t i n p o w e r a t B r o o k Ro b e r t a ’ sr u. Tp ht ue r e i n o w n e r s h i p a n d m o r a l e a f a m oe ua st e r y i m m e d i a t e l y c a p t u r e d t h e r e p o r “ I h a va pe r o c l if vo w ir t yr i t i n g a b o u t o l dY oa nr kd , n e w N e w a n dt h i s s t o ra ym w e eat si n g g r o u n d o f b o t h , ” s h e s a


‘The most enduring legacies a re bor n of the most colour f ul lives’

A LIFE IN COLOUR L O N D O N N E W YO R K AUSTR A LI A A ZER BA IJA N BA HR A IN CA NA DA CZECH R EPUBLIC M A LTA QATA R SAUDI A R A BI A SW ITZER L A ND TH A IL A ND UA E UK UK R A INE USA

FA B E R G E . C O M

@ O F F I C I A L FA B E R G E

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I N T 2E 0 R1 26 0 1 6

OUR 2016 GIFT GUIDE IS HERE!

RUS S E L L

Thoroughly Modern Lily Lily Collins, who appeared on DuJour.com’s October digital cover, is poised for next-level stardom with a lead role in Warren Beatty’s romantic drama Rules Don’t Apply, opening November 23. Read more on Collins in our exclusive interview. S o n db rl ao u $s 1e ,, 1ISABEL 9 0 , . L- 2i p2 s8 ti4in c k MARANT, 2 1 2 - 2 1 9 A b l a $z 1eMAC 7, , COSMETICS, m ac c osm etic s. c om .

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B u rm b aa g$ ,1 , 6 9 5 , GHURKA , ghu rk a. c om .

L I L Y COL L I N S / S T Y L I N G B Y P A UL F RE DRI CK A TS , TMA A RW K E ORK UP B S ,Y H FAI ON I R BA Y S G T IRE L EG SORY F OR T H E W G A ROUP L L. G I F T G UI DE / I MA G E COURT E S Y .

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Featuring the season’s best in beauty, fashion, gadgets, home goods and spirits, this year’s picks are sure to please everyone (kids included!) on your nice list.


DOU BL E TOU R BI L L ON 3 0 ° E DI T ION HISTORIQUE 5N Red gold case Unique edition of 11 pieces


LUKE GRIMES

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Art Class

Like moving mixed-media installations, the resort runways were an eye-popping mash-up of florals and graphic prints

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P H OT O CRE DI T ET ES K A Y

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5 Ch a r lbi ea g , $ 2 , 8 GHURKA 9 5 , , ghu rk a. c om .

Utilitarian Chic

Is Shinola, Detroit’s homegrown maker of everything from bicycles to leather bags, now a girl’s best friend? Yes, if its latest covetable accessories are any indication. The brand takes its first foray into fine jewelry with a collection designed by the New York–based Pamela Love, a CFDA winner known for her intricate, refined baubles. Precious stones like tiger’s eye, opal and diamonds embellish the line’s sterling silver and 14-karat gold pieces, from hoop earrings to signet rings to buckle cuffs. “I’m always drawn to things that are forward thinking but nod to the past,” Love says of the collaboration. “I think that’s something that Shinola does very well.”

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P H OT O CRE DI T ET ES K A Y

DUJOU R .COM

For Ghurka’s latest collection, Creative Director Kathy Formby returned to the luxe leather goods and accessories maker’s perennial source of inspiration: military style of days gone by. “We’ve incorporated regimental stripes and hardware,” Formby says of the details found in her new men’s and women’s designs (like the saddle bag above). Combing through the brand’s archives and visiting vintage stores with cult followings (such as New York City and Montauk’s Melet Mercantile, a favorite of fashion followers like Garance Doré) resulted in a line of instant classics, many of which—like the “New Tilbury”—reference favorite retired styles.

Lifestyle Finds Love

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Collections by two award-winning performers elevate your gym bag to a Best Supporting role

I MA G E S

COURT E S Y

T h is se a s o n , t h e e x e r c i s e - a s - e v e r y d a y - c l o t h i n g m o v e m e n t w e l c o m see sr i o u s s t a r p o w e r i n t h e f o r m o f d e b u t l i n e s b y t w o a c t o r s f a m of uo sr v e r y d i f f e r e n t , b u t e q u a l l y b e l o v e d , s p o r t s m o v i e s . F r o Os m c a r w Hilary i n n eSwank r (s ta r o f th e b o x in g te a rje rk e r M illion D ollar B ab c oy)mMission e s Statement, w o m e n s w e a r t h act o u l d b e d e s r i b e d a s g y m - t o - b o a r d r o o m . Of h e r c o l l e c t i o n o f d r e s s j ea sc , k e t s , s w e a t e r s a n da mm i ox r oe f mh ai gd he - f r o m p e r f o r ma an nd c leu x e f a b r i c s , S w a n k s a y s , “ t h e u n d e r l y i n g g o a l inc r e a tin g it w a s to p a y h o m a g e to w o m e n w h o a r e a m b itio u s , f o c u s e d a an l do vh ea vf oe ra fl iuvl il n, ga u t h e nT thilcei n l ei f e .” reflects a ne chapter for the actress ith a erce tenacity to do it p l a i ad ns d p a t t e ar cn os c( kl itka ei l p r i n t t h a t ’ s s u r e t o b e t h e t o a s t a l lw, h o r e p o r t e d l y o n cc ea Frl .ir vo emd G o uo t l do efo nfht heGer l co lbu eb h o u s e ) — a r e a s a p p r o p r i a t e f o r t h e g r e e n a s t h e w i n nBe ir l l Mu r r a y ( s t a r o f t hCad e cd l yshac a s )s iktc h cesot m r e ee dt sy o f f a s h i o n a b l e eY n oc rCi l kat vy e’ ss l i k e N e w c o m William e s i l l is aumr (pswrbihus eer rg! e— B i l l h i m s e l f h a s b e e n k n o w n t o s t r o l l ) . A g Murray Golf, a m e n ’ s c o l l e c t i o n oWf — n ae ll . cTo hn en e c t i o n t o t h e i r c r e a t i o n s . “ B i l l ’ s i r r e v e sr pe no tr t s w e a r , c o - c r e a t e d b y Mu trhr eac yr e’ sa t bo rr osa tpsheherars r, oeJo l w a hyt ahe sad di ri f ef ende r e na tvor k i n, dw ohi f c fha s h i o n s e n s e , ” s a y s Jo e l o f h i br ot heMurr s r a y a r e j us t a s pa s s i ona t e a about a tkCai dn ns a.e nTs hdhe eg’osi tra p l a i d j aa nc adk e t h a r k eb na sc k t o t h e i r d a y s c a d d y i n g bt ro og t eh“teY hr e.os reu hea i sm c l o t h e s — s hp o rl ot ss , , h a t s a n d b u t t o n - d op wl anis sdh ianr nt bpd ol awy ft ui el . sSt ro i m p ee sh, o w i t w o r k s .” A L L

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The Latest in A-List Athleisure

Psychedelic Clutches Judith Leiber—the accessories designer known for creating bedazzled handbag replicas of everything from an ice cream cone to a French bulldog—expands her menagerie of minaudières with a colorful new capsule collection. Created in partnership with Libertine, known for its bold, whimsical prints, the pieces— which include technicolor, crystal-encrusted purses in the form of dogs, pagodas and more—are sure to make any outfit pop. Lisa Frank, eat your heart out.

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a tBergdorf G oodman , 2 1 2 -7 5 3 -7 3 0 0 .


STYLE

A new Dior Homme capsule collection by designer Kris Van Assche adds a dose of rock ‘n’ roll noir to the house’s classically slick formal wear. Cheekily christened “Black Carpet,” the Spring 2017 ready-to-wear line— which reimagines the classic tuxedo in wool houndstooth and Prince of Wales check, and updates the staple white dress shirt with punk details like selvage edges—is a subversive homage to the red carpets upon which Van Assche’s designs will no doubt be spotted.

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RED CARPET REBEL

KA EL N I LMA N EG TE HS B COURT I RD. E S Y .

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DI OR H OMME / P H OT O B Y

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Wrist Artistry

T h e NY e owr k – bs tar se ee dt T a rr ti issE t ta an t o n — k n o w n f o r h i s la rg e -s c a le m A u dr arey l sof l M i k ue (lba erry t rig h t), o n d is p la y in h is h o m e c ity ’s L ittle Ita ly n e ig h b o rh o o d — ta k e s h is ta le n te d h a n da m tou c h s m c a an l vlf eoaarsr n e w c o l l a b o r a t i o n w i t h l u x u r y w a tHublot. c h m T a kh bee r a n d t a p p e d E a a t o n t o c r e a t e u n iq u e p o rtra it o f th e S ta tu e o f L ib e rty (le ft) to a d o rn th e b a c k s i d e o f i t s s p e c i a l - e d iA t i oe nr o Cl f u"a Co ss isoni cnc rFe ut es i o n Ju n g l e " ( w h i c h , t r u e t oa bi te sz en la m ea ,d ie n oc fl u d e s c o n c r e t e ) . “ A c i t y t h i s ma tor inbuumt ee nt ht a lt di se s e r v e s e q u a l l y as nt rbdo ena gu t i f u l , ” E a t o n s a y s o f t h e w a t c h . N o t i m e lik e th e p re s e n t to th in k b ig — a fte r a ll, it is th e c ity w h e re d r e a am r m es a d e .


STYLE

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Hoarding Time

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Big bucks and even bigger egos drive the lucrative business of watch collecting By Rhonda Riche Still life by John Lawton

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y o u h a v e a n i P h o Yn e t?sh, e q u e s t i o n p i t s a p a g a i no sr ta n g e s , b u t a s s m a r t p gr owm or e ubi qui t ous , t a l k of w a t c ihn ’ es v i t a b l e d e m i s e g e t s On e t h i n g t e c h n o l o g y c a n ’ t d e v e i rs, p r o j e c t p r e s t i g e a n d i n i t y( a l l i P h o n e 7 s A — p ap nl de m o w a t c hf eo sr , t h a t m a t t e r — a r e i n d e e d c r T h a ot ’ns e — a n d p e r h a p s t h e b i g g e s t — l u x u wr ya t c h e as d i ys in n’ gt p r a ac tt hi cr ei v bi nu gt c o t t a g ien d u s t r y . L i k e w i n e , a r t a n d r e a l e c a nc o m m a n d b i g b u c k os f a ct oa uu rcs t ei o, nt h. eA e v e bn i g g e r b r a g g i n g r i g h t s t h o s e b u c k he art of co ecting ne atches is, as e kno it, a r e l a t i vr ee cl ye n t p Tu rr as du i t i. ot hn ea yl l yw, e r e g i f t e d t o m a ar km i l e s t o n e : g r a d u a t i n g f r o m c o retiring from the rm. Because of their inherent senti m e n vt aa l l u e , t h e s e p i e c e s w e r e k e p t a l o o m s . aTl lh ca ht a n g e d i n t h e 1 9 7 0 s , a s a c Mc Q u ea en nd P a u l N e w m a n a n d i n t e r n a l i k Ie t a l i a n i n d u s t r Ai a gl ins w et l G el ir iea nc nh ir i s t e n e d sty e icons. ere a cionados of high end makers, and t o g e t th he er y s p aa w m no ev de m e n t . I n s t e a d o f s o p h is tic a te d m e n s ta rte d b u y in g w a Mc Q u ea en nd N e w m a n i n p a r t i c u l a r c a ti ed ith speci c timepieces the Heuer onaco and t h eRo l e x Da y t o n a , r e s p e c t i v e l y — c o n l o v oe f a u t o r a c i n g .AMe g na nea clwlhi h,a iml e p, i o n o f i n d i v i ds tuy al le , e m b r a c e d w a t c h e s o f e from the e egant orto no to the beautifu y ug y Om e gP al o p r o f S e a m a s t e r . H i s p e n c h a n h i sP a t e k P W h i loi pr lpd eoTv i emr eh i s s h i r t c u f f ( r e e dl be y c a us e he c oul dn’ t be bot he r e d t c h e c k t ihn e g t i m e ) f u r t h e r p o p u l a r i z e d t a s -s ta te m e n t-p ie c e tre n d . T h de e s i r e t o s t aa cn rd o ow udt m in a y a c c o u n o w n it nw go o r t h r e e t i m e p i e c e s ; b u t a c c b l e a- n d t r i p l e - d i g i t h aop ae r ed ks ir ne sq i ud ier et sh e m i n od fts h o s e cwa nh oa ft fh oe rmd . Mo s t c o l l e c t o r t h i ts y p e h a v e a n a l l - o r - n o t h i n g m e n t the atch or d’s most influentia p ayers ike come d i a Je n rry S e in fe ld , m W u s i cl liiaa nmdPs ah ca tr or er l l Brad itt have other big ticket obsessions too. einfe d, rumored to o n every Breit ing mode avai a b l ae n d f r e q pu he on t ol yg r w a pe ha er oid nn geh ,a s garages ed ith cars and a sho dedicated to getting c o f f ei ne t h e m ) . W a i nlAl i ua m d e s m,P ai gr su e t f a n a, m a s s e s a r t . P i t t , p a r t i a l t o P a t e k c o llew c t os r k s b y h i s f a v o r i t e a r c h i t e c a c tu a l b u ild in g s . H a v icn og m e o f a g e i n t h e s o c i a l m e younger a cionados do it, simp y, for the ikes. ust as s n e a k e r wh ei lal dl si v e - t w e e t t h e i r d a y s - l o n a shoe store to be the rst to buy anye est’s atest c o lla b o w r a it A ti ho dn i dp al se ,n t w y ao tfcc oh l l e c t o r s — e s p e c ida el vl yo t e e s o f t h e l i m i t e d e d i t i o n o f fo n l i n e L. ToAhs en g Do e l ed sg e r s ’ s e c o n d b a s e H o w Ki ee n d r i c k , f o r i n s t a n c e , r e g u l a r l stories behind his most y mi itary influenced anerais a n dOm e g a s . I n t h e s e c a s e s , r a r e rRii cs h ba er tdt e Mi r . l Tl ea ’ ks e a p p r o x i m$ 6a 0t e0l ,y0 0 0 RM T o5 u2 r- b0 Si1l kl ou nl l , P H OT O CRE DI T ET ES KT AE Y E K A Y

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Two Experts On Collecting When it comes to watches, it’s safe to say that John

Steve McQueen and a Tag Heuer Monaco

Paul Newman and a Rolex Daytona

Jerry Seinfeld and a Breitling Navitimer

repairs. (His Holiness has said that regular servicing is why the watch still works today.)

ONE WATCH, THREE FACES Brad Pitt and a Patek Philippe Nautilus

A timeline of what may be the chronometric holy grail: The pocket watch belonging to Tenzin Gyatso, the 14th Dalai Lama

1937 The Patek Philippe Perpetual Calendar Ref. 658 is introduced, with fancy complications including a calendar with moon phase, a split-second chronograph and a minute repeater. Only about 15 examples were produced.

1943 President Franklin Delano Roosevelt sends intelligence agents from the Office of Strategic Services (the World War II precursor to the CIA) to present the then 8-year-old Dalai Lama with the watch. One of those officers is Ilia Tolstoy, grandson of the Russian novelist.

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Pharrell Williams and a Audemars Piguet Royal Oak Concept

w h i c h l a u an 3c 0h -e pd i ea cs e l i m i t e d e d i t i o n and i n Greg 2 0Simonian, 1 3 , sthe p father a r k and - son duo behind California-based retailer Westime, have been around i n ga f e e d i n g f r e Sn kz uy l. lT bh ee c a m e s o d e s the i r block—or a b l e the t h dial, a t as , the case may be. Since 1987, w h eRu n s s i a n p rVe sl ai dd eP im nu t ti ir n ’ s s p o k e s m a ntheir , Dm i t r has y dealt in one-of-a-kind styles by company P e s k w o vo , r e o n e a t h i s w e d d i n g , q u e sthet ilikes o nofs Audemars a b o uPiguet, t h oBvlgari, w hHublot e and Benz. As far as their own timepieces go, the c o u l d a f f o r d a imt si np oa rr ki ne dt e r n a t i o n a l i n cErnst i d e n t . two generations take different approaches. While Co m p a wr e i dt h o t h e r h i g h - e n d a c c e s patriarch s o r i eJohn, s , Westime’s t h e m founder, o s t often jokes his first e x p e nw s i av tec h e s h a v e p r o v e n t h e m s e lwatch v e swast o“a sundial p r o in v the i d backyard,” e g o oson d and curr e t u ronnisn v e s t m t h ee n st e; c omn ad rakraeyf ta is st - g r o w i nrent g company president Greg keeps his first watch—a Longines Legend Diver—quite close (in a Buben & s e c t o r . I n 2 0 1 0 , I t a l i a n b a nA k l ef r e ad no dZorweg w a watch t c h winder, o p htoi be l e precise). “It remains my P a r a m wi cho o, v a l u e s h i s o w n c o l l e c t i ogo-to n oforf outdoor 1 0 activities, r a r e especially P a t e kwatersports,” he P h i l i pa pta ebs o u t $ 2 0 m i l l i o n , p a r t n e r e d says. w “Something i t h L u unique x e mthat b you o u notice r g - right away is that it has two crowns. One is used to set the time, and b a s eE dl i A t e d v i Ss eAr s t o l a u n c h a n u n p r e c the e dother e n ist used e d too rotate p e nthe- inner bezel, a feature e n d ew d a t c h f u n d . ( I n t e r e s t e d i n v e s t that o r sallows t a divers k e ton track o t ehow : much H e dive ’ s time they c u r r e np tr loy m o t i n g v i n t a g e L o n g i n e s a have s t left.” h e Greg u n adds d e that r - tacquiring h e - r athe d piece a r launched him on a deep dive of his own; nowadays, choosing a b r a n d t o b u y .) favorite is no easy task.— Rachel Wallace T i m e l e si s n, eo sf s c oa vu irrst eu ,e — c l a s s i c s a r e c o n s i d e r e gd o o d i n v e s t m e n t s b e c a u s e t h e y n e v e r g o o u t o f s t y l e . Ca t h e r De i n ne e u v e — a t i m e l e — s s hcaalwas sa st ic ch h e r s e l f w a r d r toh ba et m i x e s o l d a n d n e w , i n c l u d i n g i c o n i c m o d e l s l i ket he Cha ne l J12, t he Ja e ge r - L e Coul t r e G r a nde Re ve r s o a nd t h eCa r t i Te ar nF kr a n ç a i s e . H e r m o s t m e m o r a b l e i s t h e d i a m o n d - e n c r u s t e d Ja e g e r - L e Co u l t r e Jo a i l l e r i e 1 0 1 E t r i e r . B e c a au cs qe u i ar pi nr eg v i o u s l y - o w n e d w a t c h m a y b e t h e o n lwy a y t oa r ag reet o r s o l d - o u t l i m i t e d e d i t i o n , d e m a n d f o r “ h i g hc loy l l e c t i b l e ” — a l s o k n o w n a s “ g r a i l ” — p i e c e s o u t w e i gs hu sp p l y . I n r e s p o n s e , a u c t i oa n dh o u s e s l i k e Ch r i s t i e ’ s JUNE 2016 A n t i q u ho ar uv m e i n c r e a s e d t h e f r e q u e n c y o f w Senator a t c h Patrick - t h eLeahy m e d s a l e s . S o m e i n d e p e n d e n t wF .P a Jo t. c uh r m n ea , k e r s , i n posts c l ua dFacebook i n g photo a r es t a r t i n g t o b u y b a c k r a r e p i e c e s f r o m pofathe s Dalai t c oLama l l ewith c tio n s , the watch at an event a u t h e n t i ac na td i nr ge s t o r i n g t h e m a n d t h e n r e s e linl Washington, i n g t h eD.C. m Collectors across the toc o n n o is s e u r s . A l ol f w h i c h At oc cs ua m y : ul ul axt ui nr gy w a t c h e s c a n world lose their collective minds. s t a ra tsa o n e - p e r c e n t h o b b y aa nh di g eh a- sr i ls yk b e c o m e obsession. raudu ent nancier Bernie adoff used his on i s c h e tmo e f ua nni dm m e n s e c o l l e c t i o n o f r a r e t i m e p i e c e s . I n a n i r o n i c t w i s t , i n 2 0 1 0 o n e a vo if n Ma t a gd eo f f ’ s w a t c h e s , 1959 The Dalai Lama s t e eRol l e x “ Mo o n P h a s e , ” s o l d a t a u c t i o n f o r $ 6 7 , 5 0 0 , i t s flees Tibet and seeks s h a dh yi s t o r y e v i d e n t l y o n l y af do dr i wn gh at ot i t s v a l u e . A s asylum in India. The i t w i l l c o m m a n d t h e n e x t t i m e i t h i t s t h e b l o c k — w e l l , o n watch l y goes back to Switzerland for time i te . ■

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P A UL N E W MA N / T H E L I F E P I CT URE COL L E CT I ON - G E T T Y I MA G E S . JE RRY S E I N F E L D/WH IE LI L DI I A G MS UTP MA /AT TRA NT -E ON B RA - N VB OC-NN BB CUCU-GG EE TT TT YY IIMA MA GG EE SS . . PB HRA A D RRE P I LT LT / MI CH A E L B UCK N E R- W I RE I MA G E - G E T T Y I MA G E S . DA L A I L A MA - F A CE B OOK A G. N F DR/ E LOMI L I K/ DA RON V -I G D LE ET ET SY - TI MA H EG LE ISF . EG PI AI CT N URE N I COL OT LH EE CT RS I ON COURT - G EE ST YT .Y I MA G E S . A L L

Right: The late Gianni Agnelli, former president of Fiat, wearing his iconic “over the cuff ” style, 1968.


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His-and-hers vintage-inspired frames are an elegant focal point for dressing the part Photographed by Jens Mortensen

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SKY Y.

TANEISHA B.

TIARA T.


CAROLYN S.

CLASSIC BEAUTY YOU’LL NEVER FORGET. VALISA M.

NEW YORK 177 FR ANKLIN ST DETROIT • MIAMI • CHICAGO • LONDON WASHINGTON DC • LOS ANGELES • SAN FR ANCISCO SHINOL A .COM


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A view of the Williamsburg Hotel (left) and the Wythe Hotel (right) from the pool deck of the William Vale hotel, in Williamsburg, Brooklyn.

A crop of luxury hotel openings makes clear what sophisticates have long known: New York’s hottest destination may no longer be an island By Laura Itzkowitz

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l o wl e a t hc eh r a i r , s ia pg pi ni n- ag n d - l e m o n c o n c o ca t ni od n e y e i n g t h e w e l l - d r e s s c r o wg ad t h e rW e d e sa tt ltihg eh tr ,o o f t o p b a r a t t h e b r a n d -W n ei w l l i a m hs ob tue r l g W i l l iVa m a l en . i Ib b l e m y s m o k e d s a l m o p u faf n d w aab t rc uh n e tat we hi ni t e j u m p suit and floppy hat s ink past the spinning l o u n mg eu s i c . F o r m bo enewt nh as t,c Ih’ -v e i n gt h e 2 3 - s t o r y b e h e m o t h , o In a m t h en so uw m m i t o f r e c l i n ri ins ge ,W o ny tAh ve e n u ec .a Yn ’o t u m Ti sh bse ui ti :l d i n g , by oca architecture rm bo iberis, is by far the ta est in the n e i g h b o r h o o d . I t a l s o h o u s e s Ae vn ed rr -e pwo p u l a r r arme ini’s rst Brook yn venture. nd though it seems out of s c a nl eo w , i t ’ sa pl ri ke m e l yo n i t i o n co of mw eh . a t ’ s t o A m ot nh cge o g n o s c e n t i , i t ’ s c o m m o n k n o w l e d g e r i v a Ma l s n h a t t a n Ya os Ci rNkt ye w ’s h ip p e s t b o ro u g h . A c c o r t o a r e p o r t b y t h e B r o o k l y n Ch a m b e r o f Co m m s e v ey ne a r s , t h e a r e a ’ s p o p u l a t i o n g r o w t h h a s o t h a ot f Ma n h a t t a n , b u t a l s o t h a t o f t h e c i t y , s t a B e t w 2e 0e n0 9 a n d 2 0 1 4 , t o u r i s m a n d e n t e r t a i n m inB ro o k ly n g re w a t m o re th a n tw ic e th e ra t T H I S P A G E / P H OT OG RA P H E D B Y F OL L OW I N G P AA GN ED/ WL OV A R.E

Late Check-In: Brooklyn

T’S FRIDAY NIGHT AND I’M r e c l i ni ni an g


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Y o rskt a t e a aw s h o l e , a n d t h e r e s t a u r a n t a n d b a r i n d u s t r y a c c o u fn ot re dm o r e t h a n 8 1 p e r c e sn ct e on fe t m h a at yg r o w t h . T h e h a v s et a r t e d w i t h s c r a p p y , h o m e g r o w n s p o t s l i k e Di n e r , b y t h e i iamsburg Bridge, but today it’s flush ith iche in starred eateries and a ard inning cocktai ounges. o , na y, the borough’s hospita ity offerings are catching u p . E i g h t n e w h o t e l s o p e n e d bA e ut w g ue se tn Ja n u a r y 2 0 1 4 a n d 2 0 1 a6 n, d 2 9 m o r e a r e c o m i n g d o w n t h e p i p e l i n e , a c c o r d i n g t o N Y C Co & m p a n y , th e c ity ’s to u ris m a u th o rity . “ T hi ed e a u s e d t o b e t h a t y o u ’ d s t a y i n B r o o k l y n w h e n y o u cou dn’t afford to stay in anhattan, or you’d stay in Brook yn hen you ere scre ed and cou dn’t get a room in anhattan because they ere a so d out, says eter a rence, co o ner of i iamsburg’s ythe Hote the borough’s rst prominent bou t i q upe r o p e r t y , w h i c h o p e n e d i n 2 0 1 2 . “ I t h i n k i f o u r p r o j e c t p r o v aend y t h i n g , i t ’ s t h a t p e o p l e w a n t t o s t a y i n B r o o k l y n .” I n d e e d , d e m af no dr h o t e l r o o m s i s s o Wh iyg tH hh oet ht ea lt iws h e n t h e booked, a rence’s team refers ou d be guests to the i iam V a le . W 1 8i 3t h r o o m s a sn md os ru ei t teh s a, ni t d’ o u b l e t h e s i z e o f i t sn e i g h abnoldur ,x ea w i n a I yt e n d t o a s s o c i a t e w i t h p r o p e r t i e s a c r o t sh se r i v e r . I t s l a r V g ea G sl et as rud i et en , Re t h se i d e n c e , i s a n airy t o bedroom dup ex ith an oversi e terrace, a iving a , a i n c l u di ti gsn rga n d s t a i r c a s e s a n d c h a n d e l i e r s . I t w j a c u za zm i ,a r b l e d i n i na gr a ttae b ol ef $aa n6 id, g0 h0 t0. T ht he erWe ’ ist n e ps rs iec si ’n g s t r u c t u r e . On e o f t h e m o s t e x c i t i n g o p e 1n Hi no gt se l o f 2 0 1 7 marb e every here. f it hadn’t been for the agro urban herb gar Brook yn Bridge, the third ocation of the eco conscious mini den near the poo , ’d have thought as in iami. nsurprising y, hipster chic i iamsburg i see the highest e m p di ree v e l o p e d b y B a r r y S t e r n l i c h t a n d S t a r w c o n c e n t or af t B i o rno o k l y n ’ sa n idet w s b hu oz t ze il es sbrand’s t , m orsts tt o properties, on iami’s outh Beach and near entra ark, received idespread acc aim for their u p s c oa lf ef e r i n bg lso. cAk s o u tWh yo tH fh teoh t ee l , t h e anhattan’s n e w i lg an or, vfnueasyteu (raa lr ems a t e r i a l s l i k e s t o n e , r e W i l l i a m Hs bo ut er lg b o a s t s 1 5 0 r o o m s a n t dh os u gi t hed tsef,su H t a u r ah ne tl m e d b yV ef otc rrhime fe rd e A c u di asLimne eo na t iw) ,o oa dn d l i v i n g p l a n t s , a n d e f f o r t s t o r e d u c e w r o o f t po op o l d e c ak b, a ar n aidrn e t r o f i t t e d w a ct oe rn st uo m w peHtr i,oo tne .l 1B r o o k l y n B r i d g e w i l l b e e q u a l because Brook yn. ner oby oskovits, ho traces her a s p aa r, o o f t o p ba ra er s at an ud r a n t b y a c c l a i m e d c h e f S W i l l i a m r sob ou t rs g t o a n i m m i g r a n t g raa n ud en f a tah right e r , inaBrook s s e yn m Bridge b l e d ark, one of the borough’s p o w e r ht eo au ms e , t a p p Ai n l gt maE anvnda nJa m e s S t uma ro t bs—te lt oh ve ei rd p u b l i c st hp ea cp eas r. kW mh ai lye b e s t r i k i n g e ge ar lci ty a t rPhi haea nor k,twe H li l lo at et tl r, a tch t e t h e kwi nh cdoa on f pt ar ay v e l e r c o l l e c rt ia vp e s h e e t i n c l u d e s t h e G r a m i g nh eta sfHou ori tt ee l w S t a n d Ha ro dt e l s , t h e B o w e r y H o t e l a n d$ 5t h0 ae0n Ja — i tahs omr ga an n i c c o t t o n s h e e t s a n a g i nd gi r e c t o r s . Ju s t d o w n t h e s t r e e t , t ht ree nB dr yo o Bk rl yi t ni s B h rgi dr og ue p. t h e ven up and coming o anus, fu of arehouses and artist Hoxton has broken ground on a room property. nd on a r: th e G o w riggs and etropo itan, od Hote s i open a modu ar to er s t u d i wo si l, l agb eot u t i q u e h o t e l n e x t y e & ard, a room property from att bramcyk, the hospita ity that i harbor pri B oom e d’s rst Brook yn restaurant. B uW t i l l i a mi ss bf au rr gf r o m t h e o n l y n ea i guru g h behind b o r h oHo’s o o d avy g erestaurant t t i n g and the industria chic iny’s T t rar ieibre sen,c pia no. i n t a n d t o u r i fs amc e l i f t . H o t e l s a r e b r e a k i n g g r&o tuh ne d B f ar or mUp sG Ca r l S o c i s s u r a , pa rn eCE ds i O d eo nf t t h e B r o o k l y n Ch a m b Bush ick to Bed tuy and o nto n Brook yn. fe b ocks fro m t h e B a r c l a y s Ce n t e r , I n t e r Co n t i n eofn tommerce, a l H oist optimistic e l s G about r o u the p influx r e c of e nupsca t l y e hote s and them. “Hote s don’t open debuted an outpost of ven, its e ness focused hote brand. nd con dent there’s enough demand to t hb au t t swi mh op l e , ” h e t h eB o s s e r t aHl a on tde m l , a r k e d g r a n d e ad stah mei fet oo un r ci se t sk na ro ewn n’ t c o m i n g ; i t ’ s — e sde g teor us r ci se tl se ?b r a t e d “ W a l dA os rt foo r fi aB r o o k l y n ” ( t h e B r o o k lay r net hDo g t hm e e 1s 9 S8 t0u s a r t , m a n a g i n g d i r e c t o t h e 1i r 9 5W5 o S r l ed r i e s w i n t h e r e ) a n d o p e r A a t ce dc o s ri dnt oic ne Ja a s a f r e e h o t e l b y t hWe i Je t n he ow s vs i eal lsh ,b’ se r e b W o r ni l l ni ae m xH t s bo ut er lg , “ Ou r [ t y p i c a l ] g u Ye so t r kh a s b e e n t y e a ar s t h e E s p l e n d o r BA o r sg s ee nrgt r.i noRueu np m bF yëa nnt iy m e s a n d i s l o o k i n g t o e x p l o r e t h e r i c h a rence, the H o t e t lhs e, p r o p e r t y w i l l r e t a i n m a n ybeyond o f i tanhattan s o r i .g i nndaaccording l d e t atoi l eter s , P H OT O CRE DI T ET ES K A Y

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Brooklyn’s renaissance has been a long time coming. Below, a time line of notable events leading to the current heyday. 1646

Colonial government formally incorporates the community of “Breuckelen.”

1834

Brooklyn is incorporated as a city.

1855

Williamsburg, Greenpoint and Bushwick become part of Brooklyn.

1883

The Brooklyn Bridge opens. The baseball team the Brooklyn Grays is founded; it later evolves into the Brooklyn Dodgers.

1895

Construction begins on the Brooklyn Museum, designed by renowned architects McKim, Mead & White.

1898

Brooklyn becomes part of New York City.

1921

In a flash of hyper-prescience, the New York Sun declares “Greenwich Village is moving to Brooklyn.”


I’LL STILL

W y tHh eo t e l t e n d s t o a t t r a c t n i c h e t r a v e l e r s f r o m c i t i e s l i k e P TAKE a ris , MANHATTAN Co p e n h a gn Ted no k w y oh , o l o o k t o Ma h i np hs tae t rt acno ’ us s i n f o re v e r y t h i n g e di ngp yo . i (n Ca t : s Le Ma se rBc ohi né , P a rA iroom s , at The No one can deny that Brooklyn’s in h o s t ae Bd r o o k l y n - t h e m e d p o p - u p s h o Williamsburg p l a s t Hotel. y e a r, a n d to u r c o m demand. But will that really spell a p a n il ei ks e NY eo wOf r k fRo a d o f f e r s t r e e t a r t t o u r s o f B u s h w i c k slowdown in action on the island that c o n d u icn t eF dr e Tn ch Bhe .)r o o k l y n b r a n d i s s o A hview o tof tthe h a t L a w re n c e started it all? Not if the city’s multiskyline h a bs e e n a p p r o a c h e da l ai tbt W lo eu yt tHch roee t aeTtl i oni nkg yManhattan o . billion-dollar real estate business is from the Gotham T ot h e e y e o f t h i s B r o o k l y n i t e , s t y Corner l i s h Suite E uat r o p e a n t o u r i s t s d any o nindication. ’t “The development of the west side of Manhattan is one of s t a no du t m u c h , b u t a s t h e W n i eg sh t tl Ii npg orhott ig, cthe reeWilliam s s e sVale. a t m o ro ef t h e s h o r t - s k i r t e d , s t i l e t t o e d b r i d g e - a n d - t u n n e l t y p e s the t h most a t exciting real estate endeavors to happen in New York City in have a ays flocked to “hot night ife spots read: eatpacking says Jeff Blau, the CEO of Di s t r i hc ot t e l s t h a t h a v e b o u n c e r s i n s t e a d o f d o o r m e n ) . F o r t hdecades,” e Related Companies, which is overt i m e b e i n g , t h e y ’ r e s t i l l i n t h ea smi pi no of r i t y . My f r i e n d t a k e s seeing much of the massive underher me ca cocktai and murmurs, “ hope it stays this chi . e g o o u t o n t o t h e t e r r a c e t o t a k e i n t h e s w e e p i n g v i e w s ; i t ’ s taking. p a r -“In Hudson Yards alone, there will be thousands of new residences t i a l ls ye c t i o on f eff od ar p r i v a t e e v e n t a t t e n d e d b y w o m e n i n and more office space than what floor ength go ns. onder if they represent the ogica conc uis currently available in downtown sion of Brook yn’s continued gentri cation. or no , at east, it’s San Diego.” Slated for completion too soon to te . ■

Artists Patti Smith and Robert Mapplethorpe rent an apartment in Clinton Hill for $80 a month.

1989

Goodfellas is filmed in Brooklyn. It goes on to receive six Academy Award nominations.

1992

New York magazine calls Williamsburg “the New Bohemia.”

1999

Andrew Tarlow opens Diner, birthing Brooklyn’s farm-to-table movement.

2010

Chef’s Table at Brooklyn Fare becomes the borough’s first restaurant to earn two Michelin stars.

2012

The hit show Girls, partially set in Greenpoint, premieres on HBO. The Wythe Hotel opens.

2015

The New York Times reports artists can no longer afford Brooklyn, declaring Detroit “The Last Stop on the L Train.”

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in 2025, the neighborhood—which spans the area between Tenth and 12th Avenues from West 30th to West 34th Street—will include luxury apartments and retailers (like the city’s first Neiman Marcus), in addition to prospective landmarks like the Vessel, a futuristic public structure that’s expected to draw crowds to rival those at the Eiffel Tower. Just a few blocks south is another part of town that’s only getting hotter, according to Town Residential founder Andrew Heiberger. “The 23rd Street corridor, which was once a retail area, is now seriously appreciating [in value],” Heiberger says of buyers’ desire to own a piece of the rapidly transforming neighborhood, before adding, “The areas south of 34th Street, moving east from Chelsea all the way to Gramercy Park, are thriving.” But don’t just take their word for it—earlier this year, Forbes reported that “more money was spent in commercial real estate” in New York City in 2015 than since 2007’s record peak, with Manhattan netting most of that haul. So, yes, while some might choose Brooklyn, there’s no shortage of those who’ll still take Manhattan. — RACHEL WALLACE


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LIFE

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Middle East Modern

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FIRST MET DAVID RAFFOUL AND

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N i c o Mo l a su s s a l l Pe m a p ea rt ac bu op o, k s t o r e - c u m s -hc oo pf f jeu es t d o w n t h e s t r e e fro m th e ir th e n -b ra n d -n e w s tu d io s B e i r u Ma t ’ sr Mi k h a e l n e i g h b o r h o o d ( w h i ac sh ,t h e h o m e t o m a n y o f t h e h i p p ne se tw a r r i v a l s , h a s b e e n l i k e n N e w Y o Ci r kt y W ’s illia m s b u rg ). I’d tra v e l e tdo L e b a n o n e a r l i e ar t h i s y e a r w l o n lgi s t o f d e Ishi og pn e dr s t o m e e t b e c a u s e , d e s p i t e t r y ’p s o l i t i c a l a n d s o c i a l a is sus rup er si ,s it nh ge hc io t tyb ei sd o f m o d ed re ns i T g no .p pmi nyl gi s t w Rae rf ef o u lMo a nu ds s a l l e m , the founders of the ve year o d rm avid ico as. f a the r e g i o tna ’l se n t , f e w h a v e g o n e a s g l o b a l o r g a r attention as the pair of year o ds. “ ur products reflect ho w e a r e , ” Ra f f o u l e x p l a i n s . “ A n d w e l i k e b e a u I n t h e m o n t h s t h a t f o l l o wa s el de wm oy f i dn ei tbi au lt sv i s i t have on y so idi ed the men’s status as the d e s i g n s t a r s t o w a t c h . T h L e e b a n e s e d u o la u n c h e d fiv e p ro d u c ts d u De s i gWn e ienkA p rSi lc: u d o m a r b l e t a b l e s f o r t h e p r e N ilu G f a ar l l e r y ; t h e Dr e a m s t a W t i ca nr udcgeo r m f’ os -r Ma r c e l p a n Mo y , o o i; th e L io d e s k fo r H a y m a n n E d itio S c i e nc ca en d l e h o lVd ee rr rs e furom u r g. A Tf oaPri i n g w a s e x h i b i t e di n S e p t e m b e r d u r i nWg e Pe ak r. i Mo s De s t s ri eg cn e n t l y , arpenters orkshop a ery hose star ed roster inc udes Ri c kOw e n s , Ma a r t e n B a a sn ,d S lt tahuteVed il oa dJoi mb i r agan sho ed a se ect group of co ectors avid ico as’ atest c r e a t iaob na : r c a b i n e t h a n d c r a f t e d f r o m g l a s s , b a n dm a r b l e .

David Raffoul (on left) and Nicolas Moussallem in their Beirut studio.

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The award-winning Beirut firm David/Nicolas is bringing its brand of design to the world stage By Rima Suqi


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“OUR PRODUCTS REFLECT WHO WE ARE,” DAVID RAFFOUL SAYS. “AND WE LIKE BEAUTIFUL THINGS.” o hear them te it, once the men gured out hat they anted to do they met in as students at the ebanese cademy of ine rts, here oussa em had origina y studied physics , they ere very strategic about ho they ent about doing it. hey pursued graduate studies at i an’s cuo a o itecnica di esign, but, as oussa em exp ains, “it’s not the fact that e ere study ing in i an that gave us an edge, it’s the ay e ived our experi ence. ther students ere in i an, but they ived a student ife, hi e e tried to make connections. erhaps the most fortuitous of these connections as am Baron, a design consu tant and creative director at abrica a creative research center that’s part of the Benetton roup . affou , ho spent a postgraduate year interning in abrica’s design department, apparent y made uite the impression hen he referenced “ ie ommen ressed , a He mut e ton photograph of four omen c othed in fash ions of the time, as the inspiration for architectonic vases he designed. “ as ike, w hat Baron reca s. “Ho can some one think of this supergeometric shape hen e are sti in the round, paste , no corners, everything is soft mood He had a very strong aesthetic, hich as comp ete y off the map. ot typica , not c ich . hich may be hy Baron referred affou and oussa em to his c ient ista egre, the age o d ortuguese porce ain com pany, fo o ing affou ’s stint at abrica. hat referra ed to the duo’s rst commission and resu ted in r uestra, a tab etop co ection that ent on to become one of the most auded designs in ista egre’s history, inning the a paper esign ard, the ed ot esign ard and, most recent y, the erman esign ard. reating r uestra re uired that the designers spend sev era months in ortuga . t as during this time that they framed their brand’s vision and design ethos: to create time ess pieces that nod to the past hi e a ays ooking to the future. affou says that hat attracted him to the aforementioned He mut e ton photograph as that the omen in it ooked “determined. he same cou d be said for him and his business partner. hen they heard that ina ashar, o ner of i an’s i ufar a ery, as going to be in Beirut in , they made it their mission to meet her. mong design buffs, penetrating ashar ’s orbit is kno n to be difficu t, but affou and oussa em not on y got a meeting, they got hat ou d be their next commission: ua ita, a co ection that debuted at ashar’s ga ery that pri , during the i an esign eek. n the eeks

that fo o ed, avid ico as as anointed one of the fair’s three breakout stars by T, t h Ne ewY ork T im es sty e maga ine, a distinc tion that acce erated their a ready rapid rise. “ hey kno their va ue, and kno hat they ant, says ean ierre orti , ai ing’s g oba creative director. “ hey ant to co aborate ith partners, but they ant high end processes and ua ity. hat is the ay they have positioned themse ves. Being from ebanon, a country not typica y associated ith design, adds to the a ure. “ o one as speaking about Beirut at the time, says Baron. “ hey ere the ne kids on the b ock, and they ere a bit exotic. o c e ai ard, co founder of arpenters orkshop a ery, happened upon their designs hi e dining at a co ector’s home in the city. He describes them as “initia y very different from hat you cou d have expected. he de icacy of the ork contrasts great y ith the po itica chaos in the region. hat chaos may exp ain hy the pair recent y eased a studio space in i an and, to date, have primari y targeted partners out side the idd e ast. side from a restaurant they’re designing in do nto n Beirut and a vi a in ordan, current projects inc ude the interior of an apartment in aris, the comp ete redesign of a c ient’s orsche affou origina y anted to study automotive design and a ne co ection for i ufar a ery that i be intro duced during the i an esign eek. hen asked about dream projects, affou ticks off a ist that inc udes designing a hote , trying his hand at scenography, creating a piece for ta ian furniture brand assina and co aborating ith aft unk. hat ast one might seem random, but the designers are huge fans of the e ectronic music duo because, affou says, “you either take them or you don’t, but they do hat they ant. o do affou and oussa em. hey’re in great demand but, oath to di ute the brand they’ve orked so hard to bui d, they’re no saying no more often than yes. hat doesn’t mean they’re resting on their aure s. “ very year e re uestion ourse ves about our designs, says affou . “ e get bored easi y. e a ays ant to change, to stimu ate, to create a ne vision. ■

Rendering of ALFRED, a silver-plated brass and enamel trash ‘butler’ made for House of Today, a non-profit organization focused on the Lebanese design scene.

The Rocket Science candlesticks.

B IOY MA SGP EL SA COURT Y N I CE E S. A Y LDA L V I D/ N I COL A S .

I N T 2 E0 R1 6

CA N DL E S T I CK S / P H OT O B Y

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BODY

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Saturation Point

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Five luxurious potions to quench your skin during cold-weather months, plus four experts’ tips for maintaining a healthy glow By Eden Univer Photographed by Jens Mortensen

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Smooth Start

Get Rich Quick

“I give clients a richer version of my cream, made with ingredients like shea butter, grape seed oil and avocado oil, which are known to help combat dry skin.” D r.B arb ara Stu rmspec , ialist in ad v anc nonsu ed rgic al b eau ty treatm entsand m olec u antilar agingm ed ic ine

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“A good exfoliation helps remove dead skin cells, which will increase the level of absorption for any product you apply afterwards. (I also suggest a gentle, milky cleanser— nothing too harsh.)” Z ahareniaV ic toros, lead esthetic ianat the Sisley Spa at the Carlyle H otel,N ewY orkCity

Go Green

“Opt for natural ingredients, especially when picking an exfoliator. Scrubbing with a product that uses organic particles helps to replenish the oils already in your skin.” Shyou H u ng, c eleb rity f ac ialist

Kill the Chill

“When outdoors, keep your hands, face and neck covered. At home, try to keep bedroom temperatures low and use a humidifier.” N aim Ref a k an,lead esthetic ian at the L aP rairieSpa at the Ritz - Carlton hotel, N ewY orkCity

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N E CO U L D E A S I LY B L A M E GWY N E T H

P a l t r foowr f u e l i n g t h e l a t e s t has e ness enthusiasts flocking to the nearest furnace. t a started about a year ago, hen the then f u ridd ed actress turned ifesty e guru posted an nstagram se e ith her ying on a ter ryc oth to e basked in crimson fluorescent ight, ith the caption reading “ contagion aside. ear y , ikes ater, a ne hea th movement w a bs o r n : B e h o l d t h e i n f r a r e d s a u n ince then, a crop of hip ho istic haunts touting themse ves as urban s eat odges has popped up across the country, uring city d e ers seeking the er hottest ay to perspire. n do nto n os nge es there’s the prings, a bu y e ness hub offering mi ennia hippies an array of hea thy amenities, inc uding minute s eat sessions and kombucha tea on tap. hen there’s infrared pioneer hape House, ith three a ifornia outposts, here c ients ike e ena ome and the ardashians bake in space age body raps hi e catching up on their favorite sho s. etflix and s eat, anyone n the east coast, anhattan’s Higher , a subterranean spot that opened on the Bo ery ast ay, has uick y become a mecca for mode s aro yn urphy and ce ebrity tness trainers he ass’ aryn oomey ooking for a uick detox. “ e’re hea th c ub meets nightc ub, dec ares co founder atie aps,

The sweaty selfie posted by Gwyneth Paltrow that sparked a new health obsession (and racked up almost 27,000 likes).

@ G W Y N E T H P A L T ROW . B A RRY . I N S T A G RA M/ P H OT O B Y

A sizzling new sauna craze has fitness fanatics seeing red and feeling zen By Nicole Berrie

K E Z IB A N

Some Like It Hot

hose futuristic custom ear ight saunas are a so out tted ith ight therapy idea for mood stabi i ing or a aven der hued se e g istening c avic es are so in right no . “ e orkers are stressed and need to chi , says aps. “ ur experi ence is designed to get you high natura y. o it, aps’ can d e it space reca s a uxury spa comp ete ith private rooms, p ush robes and, in the near future, “dopatonin edib es pur p o r t e d t o h e l p b ao no eds nt ds oe r op tho i n is n. But hat makes today’s infrared boom so different from the o d boys’ c ub sauna of yesteryear evotees c aim the infrared techno ogy penetrates human tissue actua y raising the body’s core temperature hi e a traditiona innish sauna simp y heats the air. “ nfrared saunas run to degrees o er than a conventiona sauna, making it easier to to erate the heat, exp ains onna errone, o ner of e ness center ravity ast i age. he resu t deeper detox that can aid in eight oss, inflammation, s eep, stress reduction and even boost the immune system. “ he rst time used one thought it as broken, aughs designer turned integrative nutrition and ifesty e coach aphne avitch, ho recommends c ients go to cure b oating, particu ar y after trave ing. “ ’m not a big s eater in rea ife, so hen you start to s eat intense y after about minutes, it’s a rea y p easurab e re ease. ou get out, you’re a rosy and it ooks ike you did a triath on. he atest spinoff of the infrared trend nsta ing a sauna at home, entering it into the anna s of high end property perks, a ongside private screening rooms and home gyms. ear ight’s anctuary mode costs about , , hi e a custom tted version cou d run up ards of , . “ ome peop e o n a treadmi o n a sauna, says amie raber of ingersnap’s rganic, a vegan caf in e ork’s est i age she insta ed one in her nion uare apartment and uses it five times a eek. “ t’s the best investment made and my skin is better than it’s ever been. a ike most e d e tBut o xis the o binfrared s e s ssauna i o n reat hy aa cure t ness trends, not on its o n. “ hysica y, it’s a great comp ement to a hea th regime, says anessa acker, founder of tness studio ode . “ f you drink juice, eat hea thfu y and ork out regu ar y, the infrared is a rea y nice ay to he p your body recuperate and simu taneous y get a deep detox. n other ords, it’s just one piece of the vita ity pu e. s avitch, ho goes once a eek, puts it: “Hea th is cumu ative. very good breeds good decisions. nd ho doesn’t have a decision . minutes to spare o to nd a machine that keeps us virtuous the rest of the time. . . . our move, a tro . ■

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At New York City’s HigherDOSE, infrared saunas are outfitted with LED light therapy to stabilize patrons’ mood while they sweat.


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PLAY

I N T 2E 0 R1 6

On Hiatus

The casts of our favorite television series “take” well-deserved interseason vacations By Chad Thomas Photo illustrations by Alexa Speyer

MA Y A K OB A . OF CH A F E R- H B O. B A CK G ROUN D/ COURT E S Y

SILICON VALLEY HITS ICELAND

The third season of HBO’s Silicon Valley, which takes a magnifying glass to the tech set’s most comedic stereotypes, nearly ended in tragedy. But after Richard (Thomas Middleditch) was forced to sell his fledgling company, Pied Piper, his former business partner Erlich (T.J. Miller)—the personification of upward failure—saved the day, buying it with the profits from a blog he unloaded. Balance restored, it’s easy to imagine the company’s perma-stoned new owner proposing the half-baked idea of blowing his remaining cash on a celebratory trip before the gang—rounded out by Jared (Zach Woods), Dinesh (Kumail Nanjiani), Gilfoyle (Martin Starr) and Big Head (Josh Brener)—gets back to the grind in Season 4. Considering their epic journey so far, we can totally see their new leader getting Viking delusions and booking it for Reykjavík, Iceland, home to all manner of natural wonder. “The most beautiful landscape in the world,” Erlich would proclaim. “Topped only by its women!” After excursions to the city’s prime sights—Lake Tjörnin, the Sun Voyager sculpture and the striking Hallgrímskirkja cathedral—dinner at the famed Perlan restaurant, recognized for its glassdomed roof, would be an appropriate venue for toasting Pied Piper’s future. Between bites of Icelandic rye bread, we can imagine Erlich, realizing his pockets are no longer as deep as they were, mumbling, “By the way, this is coming out of your paychecks.”

MA RK

Shoshanna (Zosia Mamet), Hannah (Lena Dunham), Marnie (Allison Williams) and Jessa (Jemima Kirke) from Girls head to Mexico’s Andaz Mayakoba Resort Riviera Maya.

If HBO’s hit series Girls has taught us anything, it’s that years of casual employment and bourgeois Brooklyn living can really take a toll on a young p e r s o n ’s p syc h e. H a n n a h ( Le n a Dunham), Jessa (Jemima Kirke), Marnie (Allison Williams) and Shoshanna (Zosia Mamet) moved to New York City with wild ambitions but, as some of them near 30, their optimism is waning. Season 5 was particularly rough for Hannah, who watched her ex, Adam (Adam Driver), hook up with her best friend, Jessa. But after Hannah witnesses their explosive fight—principally about her—in the season finale, her spirits are considerably lifted. Now on a high, we can see her, in an attempt to get her besties to bond again before returning for their final season, plan a New Year’s trip they can’t afford—perhaps to Mexico’s brand-new Andaz Mayakoba Resort Riviera Maya, which, when it fully opens in January, will be the newest haute escape for sun-seeking urbanites. Never one to shy away from making the obvious uncomfortable, Hannah might reason, “Nothing will better help us see each other as we really are than yoga in tropical heat.” Surrounded by lush mangroves, tranquil lagoons and pristine shores, the beachfront resort’s serene confines will no doubt go a long way toward soothing any lingering girl-on-girl tension. If any remains, though, the property’s three pools and 10,000-square-foot spa can provide plenty of alone time.

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GIRLS GOES TO MEXICO


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I N T 2E 0 R1 6

GRACE AND FRANKIE TAKE TO THE HIGH SEAS

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MASTER OF NONE VISITS THE BOOT

In the Season 1 finale of Netflix’s comedy Master of None, co-created by and starring Aziz Ansari, protagonist Dev (Ansari)—a 30-year-old actor best known for a Go-Gurt commercial—subjects his life to the al dente test: throw everything at the wall and see what sticks. While his girlfriend, Rachel (Noël Wells), and acting career lack adequate adhesion, his passion for pastamaking clings, and he relocates to Italy. After what we expect to have been a successful first semester at culinary school in, we imagine, Bologna, we can see Dev heading north, to celebrate with his New York City crew in Franciacorta—a region in the Brescia province known for producing Italy’s finest sparkling wines—before their series returns for a second season in April. Like Champagne, the area shares its name with the bubbly it produces. The similarities between Franciacorta and its French cousin don’t stop there: Made with grape varieties like those found in the best Champagne vintages, Franciacorta also undergoes a second fermentation process to acquire its carbonation. At Ricci Curbastro, one of the sparkling wine’s oldest and most respected producers, Dev’s guests would toast his culinary success with glasses of Franciacorta brut. We can almost hear the tasting notes: “This stuff would pair so well with a nice carbonara. It’s got all the best properties of a good Champagne, but it doesn’t hurt my tum tum!”

Master of None’s Dev (Aziz Ansari) visits Franciacorta in the Brescia province of Italy.

Grace (Jane Fonda) and Frankie (Lily Tomlin) from Grace and Frankie head to sea on a Seabourn Cruises luxury liner.

The titular characters of the Netflix comedy Grace and Frankie have been rivals for decades, but after being left by their husbands—law partners turned life partners—they’re forced to reconsider their relationship. In the show’s second-season finale, Grace (Jane Fonda) finds a box of gifts labeled ANNIVERSARY, I’M SORRY and JUST BECAUSE—a stash kept by her husband (Martin Sheen) that she equates with treats for a dog. On her end, free spirit Frankie (Lily Tomlin) learns the buyer of her masterpiece painting is not Kenny Loggins, as she’d been led to believe, but her ex, Sol (Sam Waterston). After such sitcom travails, we wouldn’t blame the ladies for planning a sabbatical—say, a 24-day excursion to Antarctica, Patagonia and South Georgia Island on one of Seabourn Cruises’ luxury liners. As Frankie might say, “If we’re going to get away, let’s get away.” They’d fly from Los Angeles to Chile, board their Seabourn Quest ship and spend Christmas traversing the Strait of Magellan. Then, during Seabourn’s Antarctic Experience, a professional expedition team would handpick daily stops, from snowcapped volcanoes to massive glaciers and crystalline lakes—all welcome diversions from the ladies’ cheating exes. We can hear Grace— a touch too accustomed to her privileged SoCal bubble— now: “Wow! I didn’t know anything even lived here.” The cruise would continue, docking in South Georgia Island and Uruguay, and conclude its journey in Buenos Aires— allowing plenty of time for the women’s anger at their families to build up again before the show’s third season airs this spring.

MA S T E R OF N ON E / P H OT O B Y K .C. B A I L E Y - N E T F L I X . B A CK G ROUN D/ DE A - G . S OS I O- CON T RI B UT OR- G E T T Y G RA CE A N D F RA N K I E / P H OT O B Y ME L I S S A MOS E L E Y - N E T F L I X .

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WORK

I N T 2E 0 R1 6

The director behind the beautiful, probing Loving talks jumping the hurdle from indie to mainstream, changing the way Hollywood thinks and the kinds of conversations he hopes his new film will inspire By Frances Dodds Photographed by Jesse Chehak

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OR NEARLY THE PAST

d e c a tdhe e, w r i t e r a n d d i r e c t o rJe f f N i c h o l s h a s b e e n p l a y ihn agr d t o g e t . G r a n t e d , i t ’ ls e f t h i m h u n g r i e r t h a n t h e m o v si teu d hi oe s’f sl i r t i n g w i t hb ,u t t h e 3 7 - y e a r - o l d f ilm m a k e r — la w t e hs to s e w o rLk ov , ing,p r e m i e r e s i n N o v e m b ea rn — o t ih oa ns h e c a n ’ t s h a k e : t h a t studios shou d invest in ms ith narratives w h ic h s u b v e rt th e ty p e o f fo rm u la ic s to ry te lli n gv i e w e r s h a v e c o m en ot ot te ox p e c t . T h a t ’ s s a yN i c h o l s d o e s n ’ t w a n t t o m a k e m a i n s t r e a m m o v i iet s’ s; t h a t h e w a n t s t o c h a n g e w h a t m a in s tre a m m e a n s . T hA e u s t i n - db iar se ec dt o r m a d e h i s f i r s t f i l m t h, e g r i t t y Shotgu d r a nmStories, a in 2 0 0 7 . NT ew h Ye ork T im es c a l l e d t h e t a l e o f f e u d ibnr go t h e r s “ a s c o o l - h e a d e d a s i t s c h a r a c t e ar rs e r e c k l e s s .” N i c h o l s ’ r e f u s a l t o f r e i g h t h i sf i l m s w i t h t h e k i n d o f f i l l - i n - t h e - b l a n k f r a m e wt y op r ikc a l o f m o r e c o n v e n t i o n a l c i n e m ea s t a b l i s h e da gh ei nm r e a- sb e n d i n g v is io n a ry . It a ls o s tu m p e d th e H o lly w o o d re v e n u me a c h i n w e . rTi the er - d i r e c t o r f o l l o w e d h i sd e b u t T wak i et Shelter, h M u ad n d , e a r l i e r t h i ys e aMr ,id night Spec ial— fa m a ily d ra m a t h a bt l o o m sa s itnr at ona gn ebd e a u tsi cf ui - l e n c e - f i fc at ino t na s i a , w i t h l i t t l e i n t e r e s t i n “ e x p l a i nt hi ne g w” o r l d i t i n t r o d u c e s t o i t s

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Nichols v. Hollywood


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“IT’S REALLY WEIRD GROWING UP IN THE SOUTH: THERE ARE SO MANY MONUMENTS TO CIVIL WAR BATTLES, BUT VERY FEW TO CIVIL RIGHTS BATTLES.”

machine so it’s very easy to be your most aggressive in that situation. But hen you sit t o peop e in a room together, dare you. dare you to be as aggressive and dismissive of a person’s existence.

’m not very e versed in socia media, but kno it’s probab y one of the orst p aces to have socia dia ogue, because peop e are so far removed from the humanity of the conversation. t makes sense. e’re a one, typing on a computer a

Nichols directs lead actors Joel Edgerton and Ruth Negga on the Richmond, Virginia set of Loving.

ROT H S T E I N - F OCUS

F E A T URE S

think about po itics as much as anyone e se, especia y this year. But actua y think of L ov ing as an antidote to po itica thinking. ichard and i dred didn’t ant to force an agenda on peop e. nd, aying out this m, didn’t ant to force an agenda on peop e either . o be honest, it’s hy fe t okay ith trying to te their story. ike, ’m a midd e t’s rea y eird gro ing up in the outh: here are so many c ass hite kid born in . hat business do have making a ar batt es, but very fe to ivi ights m, technica y about a piece of the ivi ights movement in monuments to ivi the s don’t, but thought understood these peop e and batt es. think nonvio ence fee s ike a foregone conc usion as part of our nation’s civi rights history, but it’s extraordinary that something about their nature. these young men and omen in the s ere committed to the ou kno , everybody ants to be on the right side of history. teachings of andhi and to nonvio ence. hey sa through somend everybody ants to get on a soapbox and preach. But come thing that, for a intents and purposes, needed to be met ith from a part of the country here disagree ith the socia vie s vio ence and anger because their subjugation as so disgusting and apparent. But they trained themse ves to ans er through nonof a ot of peop e ho are friends and fami y members, and kno the ay to have those conversations ith those peop e is vio ence. t’s such a bo d thing. think you mention nonvio ence not by ye ing at them. t’s not, ou’re stupid and you’re c osed today and peop e are ike, eah, yeah, yeah, kno about that.’ minded and uneducated.’ ’m going to say, e , try to think But there doesn’t seem to be the same eve of commitment to hy about the peop e at the center of this.’ hat’s the best shot e it as important. ■ have. t may not ork but it certain y has a higher chance than the more aggressive option.

B E N

had communications ith someone back in rkansas, an o der gent eman ho rea y respect very much, ho has been a mentor in my ife. He said to me, eff, it’s so great that you’re te ing this L ov ing story. o great, so great. Because that as a rea y big issue that e dea t ith. nd that’s just a good thing.’ nd as ike, hanks, ’m so g ad you said that.’ Because hen you’re ta king to an o der hite gent eman in the outh, you never kno . nd then said, e you kno , it has a ot to do ith hat’s happening no ith marriage e ua ity.’ nd he said, Ha o, no, no. o, that’s a different issue. he Bib e as very c ear about that.’ o e’re not done ith these conversations. hey’re going to be a k ard. hey’re going to be uncomfortab e and aggressive. t times they are going to be vio ent. But e have to gure out ho to have them, and not et them become vio ent.

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vie ers. he m received fervent app ause from critics but, disappointing y, scarce idespread attention. hich is hy so much hangs on L ov ing. he mmaker’s rst foray into historica and in this case, po itica drama, the movie te s the story of ichard and i dred oving, hose andmark upreme ourt case, oving v. irginia, struck do n the state’s bans on interracia marriage. o , as the m garners serious scar bu , icho s is na y being courted by suitors ith deep pockets. He just signed a dea for a “big ar m ith ox, about hich he’ say on y, “ ’ve been thinking a ot about a iens. s he inches c oser to rede ning the b ockbuster in his o n nuanced image, the outhern mmaker speaks about the changes he hopes to see in the or d from hich he dra s inspiration.


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Food Fight

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Will corporate ownership of Roberta’s, long Brooklyn’s decidedly anti-establishment eatery, spoil its recipe for success? By Carson Griffith Still life photograph by Jens Mortensen

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HE RUMORS STARTED SWIRLING LATE LAST

w i n tsewr , e e p i n g a c r o s sa cBo ro ol obkr leye nz el i k e b e f o ar se t o r m . Ro b e r t a ’ s — t h e t w o Mi c h s t a r r Be du s h w i c k p i z z a j o i n t f o u n d e d i n tw m o u s i c i a anc so ao nk d, w h o s e p o s t - a p o c a l y u t o po i fa Ch r i s t m a s l i g h t s a n d p o g o s t i c k b l o cwk a l l s a n d r a z o r w i r e – e n c l o s e d g a to de ne the borough’s brand of hipster haute cui s i n e — b he ae dn r a c k e d w i t h p r o b l e m s . A m o t nh ge m awp ra i sv a t e – t u r n e d – p u b l i c f e u d o v e r z e r i af u’ st u r e a n d p o t e n t i a l e x p a n s i o n b e t w e e n Ch r i Ps a r a c (ht hi ne i e n t e r p r i s e ’ s o r i g i n a l l e a d e r ) , B ( i t sm a n a g e r a n d DJ) a n d Ca r l o Mi r a r c h i ( i t s c h p a r tw e da yws i t h h i s f o r m e r f r i e n d s a n d p a r t n e r s ( r e s u l it ni an mg i l l i o n - d o l l a r l e g a l b a Nt t ew le , a c c o rd in Y orkT im ,es) but a bigger conflict had a ready begun to simmer. A c c o r tdo i nl og c a l g o s s i p , t h e r e s t a u r a n t , k n o w n f o o ad s f o r i t s c l u b - l i k e c u alst u r pe r (i “s Ie t ww ha es n n tehv ee r p e r s Iown a s w o r k i n g w i t h s h o w e d u p d r u n k , o r n i g ht r ti p p oi nn g a c i d , ” f o r m e r GRoa bb ee r tMc a ’ Ma s cc ok oi nk t o l tdh Te im es in arch , as about to undergo a signi cant man a g e m ce hn at n g e .


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w a rs e a l l y e x c i t e d a b o au wt hw o hl ae t b wr oe u ag sh t t o a g e m ce hn at n g e . anymore. I n Ma y , t h e w e b s i t e E a t e r .c o m r e p o oberta’s rte d w h a t m a n y re g u la rs a n de m p l o y e e s a l r e a d yT ki sncaehmw, e: mMibc eh r a oe fl irarchi t h e insists this isn’t the case. “ can’t even te you ho b i l l i o n da yi rn ea s t i c f a m i l y b e s t k n o w n many f o rhours i t sof lconversation u x u r i o u’ve s had L oabout e w ... s ho important turee of h o t ce ol r p o r a t i o n a n d f o r cY oo-G rokw i a n it ns ,g h tthe ah decum N tw this p ace as , and ho important it as to us irarchi in and subse uent y decided to make a signi cant persona y ... . his p ace is my ife, he to d ater.com after ne s nancia investment in oberta’s. he exact si e and nature of of the isch partnership broke. epresentatives for oberta’s and isch’s invo vement is sti undisc osed, but a community board a p u b l i c i s t T f ios rfc aht hm e i l y d i d n o at r re eqs up eo snt df ot or meeting in ay revea ed that a stipu ation of the dea is an execu- comment for this piece . or a those “hours of conversation, the insider says that, tive turnover: eported y, irarchi i maintain his current o nhi e irarchi and isch ho has become a xture at the eatery ership stake apparent y . percent of oberta’s and Hoy the remaining origina partner fo o ing arachini’s exit i eave have made their genera p ans c ear, speci c information is sti t h ec o m p a n y o n c e t h e d e a l c l o s e s . hard to come by. mp oyees fee ike they’re “out of the oop and are “ a king on eggshe s, atypica sentiments for hat had By the time irarchi con rmed the ne s, the idea of isch an e do this an vy eague educated, suit and tie type invo ving himse f in a ays been a very c ose staff. “ t’s ike,

F A L R E F T / P H OT A DA O BMYK UB - F AL N I CK R

Above, from left: The exterior of Roberta’s in Bushwick, Brooklyn; the pizza oven in the restaurant’s takeout area; signage in Roberta’s outdoor seating space.

oberta’s had a ready driven out “ or more emp oyees, accord- anymore an e do that ’ says the former emp oyee. “ hings ing to a former staff member ho orked at oberta’s for severa that have been the norm for years no seem ike they’re not okay. B u at s o u r c e c l o s e t o Mi r a r c h i c o u n t e r s t h a t m years. he insider says the number is no c oser to , but it’s “hard to kno for sure hat the na ta y i be since so many jumped the gun too soon, ithout aiting to see hat positive deve opments the ne arrangement might bring. he source peop e are on their ay out the door. he resistance to irarchi’s decision to bring in isch and his af rms irarchi is “very conscious of preserving oberta’s cu recent y formed company, horus Hospita ity, didn’t necessari y t u r ea ,s d e m o n s t r a t e d b y h i s r e l u c t a n c e t o r e p l second i ede, hich, s te m f r om oppos i t i on t o t he t ype of busnonei of ne thes rumored s gr ow t h ocations t he i rhave pr materia e s e nc ou d just “ ater do n hat oberta’s m i g ihn t s p i r e . B y t h e t i mT ei s Mi m c hr ea tr, c sh i ig an nsthe dosource f t h continues, e restaurateur’s expansionistic desires had ong been evident. n essentia y is. , the pi eria put out a cookbook, Rob erta’ s Cook b , ook a n d nstead, the source suggests that isch’s invo vement cou d t h e rwe e r e w h iasspe ec ros n od f l o c a t i o n Ao pn eg ne ihe l ne pgs . iirarchi n L exp o s ore “ne restaurants in uence by oberta’s, year ater, as branded fro en pi as appeared at se ect ho e as e as more product expansion, ike the fro en pi as that camet ong isch omas even F oodsa c r os s YNoreCiw kt y , r um or s of a n out pos i n before a n upc i ng in the picture. hese ideas ce Hote on anhattan’s o er ast ide had begun to s ir . aren’t ne , the source adds. “ irarchi just has some money no nd, in , a oberta’s booth opened in the rbanspace to make them a rea ity. his specu ation seems in ine ith V a n d ef rob oi ld t c o u r t , b y G T er ra m n di n Ce a ln. tI rt a wl ahorus s c Hospita l e a r ity’s t h emission. ts ebsite touts the company as a - f oa nc ua gs ee dm e n t ap pa or tr nt feor l iwo i ot hf s u p l i t t l e e ah taeadrmy b i t i o n s b e y o n d B u s h w hi coks .p i t a l i t y m he resistance, rather, as to corporate invo vement. ith the port services to he p bring origina cu inary concepts to market. i n t r o d u oc fTt i ios ncl oh n, g - t i m e e m p l o y e e s f e a rtie ,dmany a nemp o boyees l i t ecan’t r a shake t i o ntheir unease at the hyper of the cu ture a b end of intense creativity and aidback party- corporate horus Hospita ity’s majority stake in a restaurant l a ir t kh ,. Ti nh et hy e amr ei dc ed sl es i oa fgn r, ob uy p o f i n g — r tehs et a u r a n t h a d b e c o m e s yw no or nr ifyeom du on udo senadw heir a d e l u g e o f c a p i t a l w o u l d m e a n n e friends w r u ith l ea spi aa noven, d ra eotgofustamina l a t i oandn not s much a n de se. , conse uent y, a thinning of the brand. any of them have since w o rhka r d , p l a y h a r d aa tdt i tnui dn eg ce rxe pa et er ide n c e u n l i k ed, boo e fue ed, iche in starred party eft and signed non disc osure agreements. s the former staff any other: a graf ti member te s it, their fears ere not unfounded: “ he change as both patrons and staff thought ou d never end. t turns out, the a most immediate, and it came from irarchi , the one time one time emp oyee orries, they may have been rong. “ oberta’s can’t be the same, says the former staffer. “ t just emp oyee says. “He to d the staff e had to shape up. e kne on’t ever be no . ■ he as rea y excited about this dea , but it didn’t seem ike he


SARAH JESSICA PARKER for THE JORDACHE LOOK

SHOP NOW on the new

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The proprietors of eight of the world’s most beloved independent bookstores reveal titles on their reading (wish) lists and suggest some for yours Compiled by Anthony Rotunno

K en G loss , ow nerof B oston’ s Brattle Book Shop, a

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FOR ME: “In high school I had to write a paper on the American poet Mary Oliver; ever since, I’ve tried to pick up all her new works. If nobody gives me Upstream: Selected Essays by Mary Oliver, I’ll have to get it myself.” FOR YOU: “I love to bake—I once worked as a pastry chef—and Mark Bittman’s How to Bake Everything promises to make baking accessible, but not boring, to even those most intimidated by it.” E milyPowell, ow nerof P ortlandOregon’ , sPowell’ s Books, one of the w orld ’ s largest ind epend ent c hains.

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FOR ME: “I’d like to get a copy of the out-ofprint exhibition catalog Recorded Activities. It was published by Philadelphia’s Moore College of Art on the occasion of a 1970 group show of the same name that featured works by leading conceptual artists like John Baldessari and Bruce Nauman. Often overlooked by art collectors, catalogs like this are actually the primary documentation of these types of experimental art practices.” FOR YOU: “Blue Icon, by the minimalist painter Dan Walsh, would make a fantastic gift. The pages recall pixelated patterns with subtle gradations in tone. It’s an amazing, visually rich book.”

m u st- vantiq isit u arian shop f or

M ax Schumann, ex ec u tiv d irec e -

seriou sc ollec tors and am ateu r

tor of N ewY ork Printed ’s M atter ,

historians alik e.

a go- tostore f orrare art titles and one- of - a- k zind ines.

S Ø N DE RG A A RD

Elves On Shelves

FOR ME: “I’ve had copies of Revolutionary War–era newspapers like the Massachusetts Spy and the Boston Chronicle in my store before and I’d love to get my hands on another group of them. The history comes across differently than what you read in schoolbooks.” FOR YOU: “I recently appraised a handwritten document on Paul Revere’s midnight ride, penned by Revere himself. Paul Revere and the World He Lived In, by Esther Forbes, is an equally fascinating account. A best seller when it was first published in 1942, it’s a readable, in-depth history of that moment in time.”

JA N

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The interior of Copenhagen’s Cinnober bookshop.


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FOR ME: “I prefer an ‘authentic’ novel, or fiction set in the time it was written, but Elizabeth Buchan is such a clever writer that I’m sure I’ll highly enjoy her recent debut about life in London just after WWII, The New Mrs Clifton.” FOR YOU: “I’m so proud to be publishing Tirzah Garwood’s memoir, Long Live Great Bardfield. The book, which Garwood started in 1942 (writing at night after her children went to bed), describes how the female artist subjugated her work to that of her husband. It’s fascinating to anyone interested in the history of feminism.”

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FOR ME: “Who Is Sleeping on My Pillow: Mamma Andersson & Jockum Nordström, published by David Zwirner Books, features collages, drawings and paintings— many in deep, dark, wintry colors—by the two Swedish contemporary artists. Together, their works create a nice unity.” FOR YOU: “I used to be a graphic designer, so I think books as objects, like Phaidon’s WA: The Essence of Japanese Design, make exceptional gifts. Intricately bound, it showcases a collection of Japanese products, from food to ceramics.” Ulla Welinder, ow nerof

Nicola Beauman, ow nerof L ond on’ s Copenhagen’ sCinnober, a Persephone Books, w hicdh ealsin ov erlook ed w orkbs ym ostly f em ale,

tem ple of high- d esign titles.

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FOR ME: “I’ve wanted to pick up The Accidental Life, a memoir by Terry McDonell, for a while. McDonell is smart and funny as hell, the type of kick-ass magazine editor I worry our culture is losing.” Lisa Howorth, c o- ow ner, w ithher hu sb and Ric, hardof, Square Books in Ox f ordM, ississippi, long one of the Sou th’ preem s inent b ook sellers.

FOR YOU: “I’m suggesting Nathan Hill’s The Nix to everyone. Set primarily in 1968 and 2011, it focuses on generations within one family—there’s a love story as well as political topics that particularly resonate now. It’s rare for me to develop the type of enthusiasm I have for this book.” Richard Howorth, c o- ow ner of

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FOR ME: “I love the early-20th-century American author Mary Virginia Terhune, known by her pseudonym, Marion Harland. She wrote about matters of the home: etiquette, housekeeping and recipes, the latter often with little essays. There are likely some works of hers I don’t have on my shelf.” FOR YOU: “I’d give anyone interested in old cookbooks a copy of Harland’s Common Sense in the Household: A Manual of Practical Housewifery.”

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FOR ME: “I’m looking forward to Zadie Smith’s novel, Swing Time—Smith’s a terrific writer, and, from what I’ve heard, this—about a young biracial woman who develops an affinity for old musicals—will likely be marvelous.”

Jan Weissmiller, c o- ow ner of I ow a City’ sPrairie Lights, popu lar am ong stu d ents in the U niv ersity of I ow a’prestigiou s sw riters’program .

FOR YOU: “Paulette Jiles’ News of the World, a work of historical fiction and a 2016 National Book Award finalist, is fantastic. Set in Bonnie Slotnick, ow nerof N ewY ork ’ s the Wild West, it follows a man named Captain Kidd, Bonnie Slotnick Cookbooks, a f av orite of in- the- k now gou rm and s. who went from town to town reading papers to the uninformed—a real job back then. It’s a fun read.” Paul Ingram, b ookb u yer, Prairie Lights.

Square Books.

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P H OT O CRE DI T ET ES K A Y P H OT O B Y

ROB V IE G RT L A S K Y /N E T F L IX

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c a ra n d s t a g g e r s u p t h e d r i v e w a y . H e s t u m b l e s i n s i da ne d m a k e s h i s w a y at bo e tdh - e d o o r w a y o f r o o mh i, s f i g u r e a cs ah sa tdi no gw o n t o t h e b Queen e d Elizabeth II and ePhilip w h e hr ie s w i f e i s s l e e p i n g . H e s a y s h(Claire e r Foy) n a m q u iMountbatten, Duke e t l yb , u t s h e d o e s n ’ t s t i r . H e t u r n s tofo Edinburgh g o a (Matt n d s h e o p e hn es er y e s , l i s t e n i n g t o a sh ci em n el e a v e .Smith) I t ’ sin season one w e ’ sv ee e n c o u n t l e s s t i m e s b e f o r e , t hof eThemCrown. o s t fa m ili a rd e p i c ot ifl oo nn e l ian nerdse ss e n t m e n t g n a w i n g a t t h e t e n d e r u n adme ra br re ilal yg eo. fB u t t h i s t i m e , t h e b e d r o o ims i n B u c k i n g ah natdm h e Pc ao lua pc le e a t o d d s i s P r i n c e P h ilip a n d E liz a b e th II, th e Q u e e n o f E n g la n d . S u ci hs t h e i n t Tr i he gCrow u e ,no fetflix’s high y antici- by the eight of precedent, ever the monarchy’s de ning attrip a t e$ d1 0 0 m i l l i o n s ae nr didei rs e; cwt ePr di et ttbMo ee ynr r g a bn u, t e . B u t p e r h a p s m o s t c e n t r a l l y , w e w a t c h E l i z a b i t t a k ae hs i s t o r i c a l m a g n i f y i n g g l a s s t om tahi en tpwa eiona rcl de ’ is n mh oe sr t ms i amr ru i la- g e w i t h t h e Du k e o f E d i taneous y pub ic and behind c osed gates fami y. he rst season ( Ma t St m i tahh )e, a d s t r o n g m ol idt te l re n pi sat t iwe ni t ch e f o r thi oah pno t, ’es r bi ne e t nh em l ai afdce ea ort feo e gr i ivn e t uh pe Ro y a l o f f e ar ns i n t i m a t e p e r s p e c t i v e o n a n co e anr vl ye nc w B r i t a li on n’ sg e s t r e i g n i n g m o n a ar 2c 5h -: yt he N ae r a1- v9 y5 0a sn , d w i sh el en f t t h r a s h i n g f o r p u r p o s e . i abeth as a feminist gure o l dP r i n cEe lsi sz a b e t h ta hs tech er no tdno ee bd e c o m e E l i“ z think a b eit’st htoo simp e to see I I . T lh aev i s h s c a l e o f t h e p r o d u c t i o n w i sh ions ot ht il so sr et ao l nl y Clp aoi w r e e Fr fou yl , s t r o n g w o m a n t r y i n g t o t h e3 2 - y e a r - o l d B r i t i s h a c t r e s s w h oa sme o ot hwa qe nru , em e an ar w qa nui fde ee , ”m Fo omy e sna ty s o f h e r c h a r a c t e r , w h c o m i en s t h e r o l e o f E al bi zi ag b, eb tihg . “j oI tb ’ ,s” sa hs se h se a iys s .p u s h e d f u r t h e r o n t o t h e s t a g e o f p u b l i c l P e r h as hp es r e p e a t s h e r s e l f b e c a u s e hh ue sr b sase lnni dpt ipmi ne gn tas wr ia ny g f tr roume h e r , b a r r i c a d i n g h i m s e l f i n m o r e w a y s t h caon n ov ne re s. aT t hi oe n a b o u t swm h oa lkt oyi ut nmog efebason ys s t’o c l u b s . “ S h e i s t r y i n g t o j u g g l e t h b ea l e a d e ra wa no dm a n i s n o w a hb ieg i hn eg r hp a i dt ct hah it nt hgb asu n, t s h e ’ s j u g g l i n g t h e m i n r e l a t i o n t o h e r o w n et r i fs ee na sn ed oa fs s e l f i s a s e v eb r e f o r e . E l i z a b e t h a b r u p t l y i n h e rh i et eor dw tnh es ec nr so ew on f i sn e tl hf ,e a mn di d has w o t nah eko e s ui np pb oa rt t sl e hs e br oh t uh s b a n d , n o t t h e o t h e r w a o f a d e c l i n i n g e m p i r e , w i t h t r a d i t i os no ma t e sw det iosb w l e a tkh ea tu sp h ee v’ se r y a b r o aa nd d a t h o m e — s o m e t i m e s a l l It ot ho i nc kl o is t e’ s t op rt eh tet y l ai tnt ce arb.e lA ed e eno sf it nm ee ryi ta hc r o w n T he Crow n u n f o l d s , w e w a t c h E l i z a bme to hr ,n ai ns g ts— hh ee t ’hhs ae bta W t h Aien bs bt w Ch u r co hf E n g l a n d , m a k e t h e a g o n i z i on ngh edhre ecai ds iaoat hn idcct okl o pa rkos hah niebt d’aiskt eh noe raa tnho G t oh da t s i s t Ma e r r g a r e t f r o m m a r r y i n g t h e m a ns h sewh ei l ll od vo e hs ,e ro nj o tbh et o g trho eu nb i den st te ro ef s ht i en rg a tbh i il ni tgy . T h e n uw r hc ho , i s b e t w e e n G o d a n d h e r h u s b a t h aht e i s d i v o w r c ae tdc .h Wh ee r c o n t i n u o u s l iys troe ss iaes pet et hr se o Ch P a rlia m a neadnw t a n W i n gi n sCh t o un r c h i l l ( p l a y e d u timate w i t hy, bodu and l l ithe s h ro n are going to in. he’s flounderb r i l l i abn yc eJo h n L i t h g o w ) , o n l y t o b ei nb gIe ,tah t ienn k i. nS t ho e s’ su bmm a issssiaivon ecndloy mv pu ll en t ee rl ay b lloe s t .” On eo f t h e s h o w ’ s m o s t p ot hi gde ni sa gn rt a cc he ad r a c t e r s i s uke of indsor ex ennings , ho famous y abdicated the c r o wi nn o r d e r t o Am ma rer rydi ci tvah one rWc éa elSl i sm p s o n . W h em n a k i n g t h e d e c i s i o n t o p r o h i b i t h e r s i s t e r ’ s m b l o fwr o m w h i c h Ma r g a r e t a r g u a b l y n e v e r r e c o v e r e d c a l lt sh e Du k e f o r w o r d s ho ef ao df fv e i rc se .i sW h ha ar dt l y c o n s o l a“ t W i oa enr e. h a l f p e o p l e , ” hfr eo mst ha ye s , “ r i p p e d p a g oe fs s o m e b i z a r r e m y t h o l o g y , t h o s e t w o s i d e s o f a n dCr o w n — e n agf ea ag re f du li nc i v i l w a r w h i c h n e v e r e n d s a w h i bc hl i g h t s o u r e v e r y h u m a n t r a n s a c t i o n a s b r o t h e s i s t ewr ,i f e a n d mu no dt he er sr .t aI n d t h e a g o I n y y o u f e e l . A n d a m h e r e t oy ot ieut l w l i l l n e v e r l e a v e y o u .” T hm e o m e n t i s m o v i na pg a: rt thy e s Du o mk e wa th e r e f a r a w a sy p, e a k i n g f r o m t h e c o n f i n e s o f h i s b a n i s h m i abeth sitting in the pa ace, speaking from the con nes of her reign. he sentiment is reminiscent of the sort e often nd in t h em y t h i c a l s t o r i e s o f s u p e r h e r o e s , a s t h e y c o m e p o w ae nr d r e s p o n s i b i l i t y t h e y n e v e r a s k e d f o r . B u t peop e speaking ere and are very rea indeed. ■ 8 9

P H OT O CRE DI T ET ES K A Y

Reigning Woman

Much is resting on the head of actress Claire Foy as she stars as Queen Elizabeth II in The Crown, winter’s most majestic new show By Frances Dodds


CULTURE

I N T 2 E0 R1 6

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With the record-release model all but broken, the music industry looks to the “most wonderful time of the year” to bring it some joy—emotional and financial By Carena Liptak

H

H A N DL E R G I MA E TGT EY S I COURT MA G E S .YA. L L

F*#k Santa: Christmas Albums Are the Gifts That Keep on Giving

OW MUCH CHRISTMAS s p i rdi to e s N e i l Di a m o n d h a v e ? H i cs h e e r i s b o t t o m l e s s ,f aa l pl ,p tahr ee ns ti lny g. eT r h- i s s o n g w rr ei tl ee ra s ef if d thh Ch i s r i s t m a sa m a l ib xu m o f, o r i g i na an l ds h o l i d a y s t aA nc doua stic rChristm d s t i as. tle d iamond is genera y pro i c he has put out studio a lb u m o v s e r t h e p a s t 5 0 y e aa lr is s, t noof t l ii nv ce l u d i n g recordings and compi ations but sti , ho iday season after h o l i ds ae ya s o n , h e r e t u r n s t o b e l o v e d c l a s s i c N i g ha tn”“d Ji n g l e B e l l Ro c k .” Di a m o i ns dn ’ t t h e o n l y r e p e a t p u r v e y o r o f w a r m rtists of a stripes immy Buffett, arah c ach an, Hanson are c o m ion ug t w i t h f o l l o w - u p h o t lhi ed ara eryfe i ar sl bt -ut imm s e. rTs h, e n l i k R. e K e l l y , w h o a n n o u n c e d h i s1 2dN e ights b u of t s e a s o n a l r Christm as,o n I n s t a g r a m i n S e p t e m b e r . K e l l y t e a s e d a g o“ :I s t a r t e d i t [ i n 2 0 1I d2 o] n a’ ct t bu ea ll il ey v, eb ui ant p u t t i n g o u hristmas a bum just to se records, he exp ained in a Rap- U p i n t e r v i e w . I f h e w a s a gCho ri ins gt m t oa s p rue t c oo ur dt , i t w o u l d n t o b e n u r tuu nr tei dl j u s t t h e r i g h t m o m e n t . Co u n ts r iyn g e r K a c e y Mu s g r a v e s a n n o u n c e d h e r o w A V ery K ac ey Christm was,i t h s i m i l a r s e n t i m e n t s , s a y i n g , w a n t eo d c r ea w a t he i m s i c a l t h r o w b a c k h o l i d a y r e c o r d , o f e e l i no gf sn o s taanl sdg i ima p l e r t i m e s .” T h ne i c e t h i n g a b o u t c l a s s i c s i s t h e y d o n ’ t h a v e t c r o wp dl e a s e r s , n o a r t i s t i c e m b t eh lel i ns ha m e n s t u ng eg ee ds et sd , . A Di a m o nA dc ’ou s stic Christm as k e ie t p ss i m Tp hl eee m . p h a s is is n o t o n p e r f o r m ba unot cn e h, a av ki ni ngod f s i n g - a l ot hn legi s w t e int he r . F o r a r t i sat ns d t h e i r a u d i e n c e s a l i k e , t h e s o n g s a r e m u T h er ye p r e s e n t c oa tzu i rn be us ls e innt w o r l d . I n a na g oe f s u r p r i s e a nr ed l es at rs eesasemr vi ni cge s , t h e p r o m i s e o f a l b u sma l e sa s i hs a k y o n e B. Iillb n oard Ju sl yi n, g l e d o u t 2 0 1 6 a s t h e w o rys et a r f o r m u s i c s a l e s s i n c e N i e l s e n S o u n d S c a n in . ompact disc and digita a bum sa es fe . percent and . p e r c er ne ts ,p e c t i v e l y ; t h e a l b u m s h i t h a r d e s t w e r e n c r a s h2 e0d.2 p e r c e n t . I n o t h e r w o r ad rse, l ae ra tsi es t ds ac t ae n ’ t a s w i lel q u a l s a l e s . W h aa rt t i cs an t s r e ol yn h, o w e v e r , i s m o v i n g m u s i c d u r i n g onderfu time of the year. n , according to B illb oard a n d N ie ls e n usic, by the eek of ecember , overa a bum sa es had shot up by a b o 1u 2t .5 p e r c e n t , a n d h o l i d a y a l b u m s a sc ec o u n t e d f o r s a l e s . T bh ea ct ’a su s e , tdh ew e s pa ni t ien g p o w e r o f r e l e a s e d a t e h o l i ds ae ya s o n r ea tmi ma ien os f c o n s p i c u o u s c o n s u m p t i o n a r et h e p e r f e cct r sa imzn etaost too c k i n g . F om r a n y a rtis ts , h o lid a y a lb u m s a re re a lly th e giving. n , ariah arey re eased M erry Christm as, w h ic h in c lu d e d t h eh i t “ IAWl la Fn ot r Ch r i s T t mw ae sn.”t yy -e t aw r so l a t e r , t h a t s o n g s t i ldl o m i n a Bt eillb s toard h e Ho iday hart and, sometimes, the B illb oard 1 0 0 a s w e l l : L a s t De c e m b e r , Ma r i a h ’ s o l d y o u t s on led w n o n - s e a s Ao nd ae Ju ll ehs, ti it ns bB yi e b e r , S e l e n a G o m A r i a Gn ar a and n d Te a y lSo wr i f t . Re g a r d l e s s o f w h a t e l s e i s h o De c e m m b ee r a n s Ch r i s t m aa ss i tdu en eo sf an no ds t a l g i a , p r o v i d i n m u s i c ai ra en l si a b l e e n d - o f - y e a r b o n u s . F u fn a cW t : h ci lhe a r t - t o p p i n g h o l i d a y a l b u ,m s a r e , a l m Ch r i s t ma lab su m a h se ,a l t h y p e r c e n t a g e o f t h e m h a v e b e e n n o n - Ch r ias rt ti ias nt s : Ca r o l e K i n g , B e t t e Mi d l e r a n d B a h a va el l r e l ey au sl ee dt i d e r eacn oo rtdodt hs .K e I ni n og w ’ sbne s t - s e l l i n g h o l i dc aa yr o l i n g , Di a m o n d h a s e v e n b e e n n i c k n a m e d T h pe o i n t i s , Ch r i s t m a s a l b u m s d o w e l l ; b u t i n t h e p e r h at hp es y h a v e w o r t h b e y o n d b e i n g s c h m a l t z f o r s e m i - f a mJe owu iss l hy s i n g e r - s o n g w r i t e r , B o b Dy l a n , r e l d a ya l b uChristm m , as in the H eart, in 2 0 0 9 . In a n in te rv ie w th a t Dy l a sn a i d : “ T h e as reae ps ao rnt gos f m y l i f e , j u s Yt loi uk e f o l k s o n h a v t eo p l a y t h e m s t r a i g h t t o o .” L i k e t h o s e o l d f o music is a chance for artists of a genres to get back to basics perhaps the rarest gift of a . ■ B A CK G ROUN D/ RE B E CCA

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T he U l t im a te in Wire l ess Hea d p hones MW60 Wireless Over-Ear

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Live D TechnoMarine Cruise Dream – Model 115117 – Quartz Day Date – Mother of Pearl Dial with hand set designs – 200 Meters Water resistance – 18Kt gold plating Available Available at at The The Invicta Invicta Watch Watch Stores: Stores: Boca Boca Raton Raton Town Town Center Center Mall Mall .. Miami Miami International International Mall Mall .. Tampa Tampa International International Plaza Plaza Baltimore Baltimore -- Washington Washington International International Airport Airport .. Westfield Westfield Brandon Brandon Mall Mall .. Lenox Lenox Square Square Mall Mall .. Mall Mall of of Georgia Georgia .. Christiana Christiana Mall Mall Woodbridge Woodbridge Center Center Mall Mall .. Garden Garden State State Plaza Plaza .. Staten Staten Island Island Mall Mall .. Sarasota Sarasota Mall Mall at at University University Town Town Center Center .. The The Mall Mall at of World San Juan Trade Center . The of San Juan . Queens Center Mall FloridaNYC. Mall .Coming Aventura Mall The . Times Queens Center MallMall . Orlando’s Florida Mall . Aventura Mall. .Orlando’s Times Square, soon: Mall Square, at WorldNYC Trade Center www.technomarine.com


eeper


DEFINING IT’S COMMONLY SAID THAT MOVIES ARE AN ESCAPE

from reality. In fact, the opposite is often true. Sometimes, the greatest fi lms force us to face the subjects that make us most uncomfortable. This year has been one of the more divisive in recent history, and its defi ning performances—many of them, in turn, career-defi ning for the actors who delivered them—reflect that disconnect, presenting bold revisions on relevant dialogues. When looking at the per formances in this portfolio as a collective, there is a through-line that seems important. It gestures to a storytelling sensibility that permeates both style and narrative. Perhaps it could best be described as “close range.” None of the films in the following pages are what we might call sweeping epics. This isn’t to say that the characters or their stories haven’t had or won’t have an epic impact; it’s to say that their stories are shown in such a way as to keep us close. This is close range: In Jackie, the First Lady applying her lipstick in the mirror on Air Force One— cut to scene, at the same mirror, where she gasps for air as she wipes blood from her face. In Loving, a couple asleep in their home at night, stunned awake by the glare of a police fl ashlight. In Moonlight, a teenage boy trembling after the shock of a first kiss. These are performances that compel us to focus on the individuals at the center of the issues. Because sometimes, in focusing on the bigger picture, we miss the small, and lose sight of an important truth: Beyond the political abstractions, there are people. And their lives matter.

PHOTOGRAPHED BY GEORDIE WOOD TEXT BY FRANCES DODDS

MOMENTS 2016


“[Fame] creates a splitting of the self. Jackie obviously had it on a much larger scale than I do, but it was something I could see in her and empathize with— that there’s this idea of how other people see you, there’s who you really are, there’s who you want other people to think you are, there’s how you think you’re supposed to be. This film was an exploration of someone who is so well known, and yet so two-dimensional in the way we know her, iconographically. We don’t consider her humanity. Now we see that she really took her identity as her husband’s wife and was creating his legacy. She was already saying ‘I’m going to be the author of this story—not a journalist, not a historian.’ It’s so modern: It’s what everyone does now, showing the public what they want them to see.” Dr e s $s ,4 , 8 DIOR, 0 0 , 8 0 0 - 9 2 .9 - 3 4 6 7 S t y l be ydK a Y t eo u n g

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Jackie

DUJOU R .COM

NATALIE PORTMAN


DUJOU R .COM 98

JOEL EDGERTON Loving

“I think the great sadness throughout the entire movie is just how much time was stripped from two good human beings. Nine years of constant oppression is an incredibly insidious and violent situation, psychologically. And this film shows how ongoing injustice can cause [people] to become limited in their ability to debate, argue, fight. These people learn to stay silent, walk within the limitations they’re given and lie down instead of standing up to a situation. Loving really brings us closer to the marriage equality debate and, being Australian, I definitely have an opinion about that. Australia still has not given same-sex couples the right to legally marry. The absurdity of what happened to Richard and Mildred, and the absurdity of what’s happening today, is that the decisions being made to limit the freedoms of others are made by people who often will never meet the individuals they are affecting.” Jacket, $3,000, SALVATORE FERRAGAMO, 866-337-7242. Styled by Paul Frederick


H A L P E RI N B A Y TT HL EUCY

Christine

Dr e s $s ,1 , 9 ROSETTA 8 0 , GETTY, j u stoneeye. c .om H o ls l ay n d $a 9l s2, 5 , JIMMY CHOO, j im m yc hoo. c om . S t y l be ydP a uF lr e d e r i c k

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“I think that if anyone looks at Christine from a distance and goes, ‘Oh how fascinating, how macabre,’ it’s dangerous. Even though she is an unusual character who did a shocking thing [the newscaster shot herself on air], it was a statement that came out of deep pain and suffering. It’s unthinkable in the abstract, but I think the film allows you access to try and understand how she could have gotten to that point. It walks alongside her and observes her, but also allows space for everything that can never be known about anyone. To me, Christine feels like a sort of harbinger of a lot of things we talk about now, whether it’s mental health issues or suicide. And the biggest tragedy for me is that, for all of her constant selfmonitoring and her performance of how she thinks she will be acceptable in the world, she is actually loved by the people around her. But she can’t see that, and doesn’t feel like she will ever be understood by anyone.”

DUJOU R .COM

N A T A L I E P ORT MA N : H A I R B Y DI DI E R MA L I G E . MA K E UP B T Y H ES A T A RA S IUI PI T AFAEINTTS H Z MA EE L N. PDA H RI OTNOGORI RAE PN HY T EA ORK DLCI I ,NTN YE . W JOE L E DG E RT ON : G ROOMI N G W A L L G ROUP US I N G B OB B I B ROW N . RE B E CCA H A L L : MA K E UP B Y S TD A E P TF H ORW E NA SRDOLA LRT FI T OR I ST TTO RE SUS SI N E MMÉ G N . A RS . H A I R B Y JOH N

REBECCA HALL


NAOMIE HARRIS Moonlight

“We shot in Liberty City, in Miami, and there was all this fear, like, ‘Oh my gosh, this is not a safe neighborhood, how are [the residents] going to respond?’ But people were so happy to have us there— they were hungry to be represented. People want to give this film all kinds of labels: It’s a gay movie, it’s a black movie. But it’s not—it’s a human movie, and that’s what people are responding to. We are all searching for love, dealing with identity crises and other issues… When I started out I had a lot of judgment for my character, Paula, because she was a bad mother and an addict. But what often happens when you’ve been a victim of abuse is that you split in two—there’s your public persona, but then there’s also this private persona that’s always in pain, always suffering.” Shirt, $145, MAJESTIC FILATURES, majesticfilatures.com Styled by Paul Frederick


B A X T E R OF US I N G ORT I Z JE S S I CA B Y F OS T E R G ROOMI N G MO Q I N . B E N B Y L A N CÔ ME . MA N I CURE

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N A OMI E H A RRI S : H A I R B A Y TF RA P E NT KE A R LG UX E N CY .CO.UK A. MA L EBKXAE BUPS@K BJE YD ROOT CA L I F ORN A T IT AH E WG AROUP L L .

US I N G

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BEN FOSTER Hell or High Water

“[My character] loves his brother. And the film poses an interesting question: What would you do for love? The movie is pulpy, it can feel like a Western, it has noir qualities, but it’s grounded in the ‘70s shift in masculine bravado. It’s about the difficulties men have communicating care and love. If we want to bring it into the political [sphere], we could call it Main Street against Wall Street. It’s about human beings who are struggling. It doesn’t demonize these young boys who clearly have nothing, and it doesn’t completely demonize the banks. But it does pose some valid and necessary questions for us as a society today. Now, that’s all buried underneath a lot of wham bam thank you ma’am action. So, hopefully there is a little bit of everything for everybody.” S w e a $t e8 r9ERMENEGILDO ,5 , ZEGNA, z egna. c om . S t y l be ydP a uF lr e d e r i c k


DEV PATEL Lion

“Saroo’s character is incredibly torn, because he’s got this wonderfully loving family in Australia that he is completely thankful for and is at home with. But he’s also riddled with guilt that he’s living this privileged life when his family in India could be out there on a truck still searching for him. At its core, it’s a story about the love between a mother and son, and how that can transcend continents. I’m a real mommy’s boy, so I wanted to make it not only for myself, but for my mom. And I think it’s rare to find a film that will bring a lot of joy to the world, like this one will. The script was one of the most beautiful things I’ve ever read.” Polo, $495, ORLEY, orley.us. Trousers, $800, FENDI, fendi.com. Mark XVIII watch, $3,950, IWC, iwc.com. Boots, $800, BOGLIOLI, 646-870-8250. Styled by Paul Frederick


S H A N N ON : G ROOMI N G

“I think my character is honestly a very nihilistic guy, but he has this reluctant sensitivity to Tony [Jake Gyllenhaal]. He has cancer and thinks, ‘Well this is my last shot to leave an impression on the world.’ But to what end? That’s the thing, in the end, across all of the story lines, you’re kind of left with a sort of emptiness. Ultimately the question is, ‘Should Tony and Susan [Amy Adams] be together or not?’ Should they have ever been together? Was it true love? Or was it just a chapter in the lives of these two people? It’s funny, love’s capacity to evaporate. I think about people that, 20, 10 years ago, I would have sworn I couldn’t live without. Now I hardly ever think about them. It’s weird. We’re told you’re supposed to find someone, spend your whole life with them and fall in a hole in the ground with them.” S h i r$ t 9, NORTH 5 , SAILS COLLECTION, northsails. c om . T r o u s $e 2r s, 4, f 9o f5r u sl lu RALPH it, LAUREN, ralphlau ren. c om . Mo n t a g u e Ch e l s be oa o$ t2, 9WOLVERINE 5 , 1000 MILE, w olv erine. c om . S t y l be ydP a uF lr e d e r i c k

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B OB B I B ROW N . MI CH A E L

Nocturnal Animals

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DE V P A T E L : G ROOMI N G B Y A LTT UCY H E HWGAAROUP L LP LE US RI NI N G B Y RH E AW N HN IAE T TTE RA CEMA Y T T I NA GG L EY N CY .

MICHAEL SHANNON


TREVANTE RHODES

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Moonlight

“As a black American man you’re taught that you have to be the most imposing, the most physical, that much better than your counterparts— and being homosexual is perceived as the inverse of that. But finding Chiron’s character, for me, had very little to do with [his] sexuality, because I feel like you fall in love with the mental aspect of people, not the physical. If I’d been born loving men, I’d love them the same way I love women. For me, it was really more about learning to hate myself, because Chiron hates himself. I had to allow myself to feel this disdain towards other people because I couldn’t accept myself. I really didn’t know I wanted to be an actor until this role. [Acting] always felt like pretending. But with this character, I felt as far removed from myself as I could be—and I loved this person. I cried for him.” T u r t l e n$ e1 c, 0k T5, r0 o; u s$ e7r 2s ,0 , DIOR HOMME, d iorhom m e.. c om L eG s r a nClda es s i qwu ae tsc$ h1 , 3 0 0 , LONGINES, longines. c om . H is o w rni n g . S t y l be ydP a uF lr e d e r i c k


F OR G H D S CA RL E T T B RY CE

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T RE V A N T E RH ODE S : G ROOMI N G B Y JE S S I CA ORT I Z AUSTT I HN EG WBG AROUP L X LT . EMIRCH OF EWCA L I LL EL I FI H ORN A A MSI :A R B Y T OOL A S TT H E WG AROUP L L . MA K E AUPN B G YE L L E A V I N US I N G CH A N E L ROUG E COCO G L OS S .

DUJOU R .COM

MICHELLE WILLIAMS Manchester by the Sea

“[Your children dying] is the worst thing somebody can live through. It’s the thing that will probably bring you closest to death without actually killing you; it holds your face over the cliff. [Shooting Manchester] was really painful. Once you let your mind go to that place—to know that there are women on this day, in this hour, walking around with that as their reality— it’s very hard to walk it back. The movie is really about how people stay alive after great tragedy. Maybe the theme I return to, in my work, is wanting to bridge loneliness a little bit. Because I just want those little unloved parts to get loved. For some reason I’m very drawn to that in my work. I’m way more of a chicken in my own life.” A l cl l o t h W i n gi l, l i ao m w sn ’ . S t y l be ydK a Y t eo u n g


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ARE THESE THE MOST INTERESTING MEN IN THE WORLD?

IN AN ERA OF SWEATSHIRTS AND SNEAKERS AND KANYE, THE DANDY IS A UNICORN: A THROWBACK OBSESSED WITH TAILORING, DRAPERY, FIT AND FINDING THE PERFECT HOUNDSTOOTH. BUT HE IS ALSO, IN A 21ST-CENTURY TWIST, INVESTED IN PRESENTING AS HIS AUTHENTIC SELF. IN THIS EXCERPT FROM HER PREFACE TO WE ARE DANDY–A NEW BOOK ABOUT THE MODERN MEN COMMITTED TO A VERY OLD-WORLD AESTHETIC –BURLESQUE STAR DITA VON TEESE ARGUES THE CLOTHES REALLY DO MAKE THE MAN. WHICH MAKES IT ALL THE MORE FUN TO UNDRESS HIM.... PHOTOGRAPHED BY ROSE CALLAHAN


Name: Mr. Aymeric Bergada Du Cadet Occupation: art director Lives: Paris, France

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As aesthetes by nature over birth, individuals who

nurture insatiab le desires to transcend the state in which we entered into this world, the dandy and I share more in the uncommon than not. W hy, a dandy is my male equiv alent. I consider it manifest destiny that I count so many dandies among my friends . . . and lov ers. That’ s right. J ust as it is ill- adv ised to assume all dandies look and liv e equally, only aphilistine would think they all lo e the sa e. ha e ate an ies. as arrie to a certi ab le heterosexual man who is undeniab ly dandy. a L ikemindedness is seductiv e, particularly b etween those who think and act and dress at odds with the rest of society. Practicing dandies or not, the men I’ v e b een intimately inv olv ed with hav e exceptional taste.potential A paramour has to dress well. He has to b e well groomed. G ood manners are non- negotiab le. These qualities are deal- b reakers, if only b ecause amutual respect along with a j oint appreciation of b eautiful clothes and shoes and the rest of the daz z ling trappings can b e such pleasures. f co rse, as that chestn t rings so tr e, a fringe ene t of sharing in the delight of an exquisite ensemb le is that it only raises the stakes when that someone worthy requests you take it off. Call them swells, fops, b oulev ardiers, b on v iv ants, men ab out town. But do not for aminute dismiss dandies as layab outs. It inv olv es great diligence and consideration to pull this off day after day. To b ea dandy at the lev el that the men in [ these pages] practice is nothing short of an art form. O ne cannot achiev e this height of style without intelligence and purpose. These men are transgressing against contemporary life: they are time trav elers cherry- picking emb ellishments and essentials from another epoch or three, tripping past periods fantastic on a j ourney to amore authentic self. I know all ab out this from my own experience. I also know it takes b rav ery to dress like this, to go out in the world and b e repeatedly asked b y strangers “ W hat’ s the occasion? ,”to b e catcalled “ W ake up, it ain’ t 19 50! ” or to hear whispers b ehind my b ack ( some ev en accusing me of posing as D ita V Teese! on ) . empathiz I e with the b oldness and commitment to the life and style these rare b irds dub b ed dandies hav e dev oted themselv es to sharing with the world— whether that world is receptiv e or not. A ppearance is not always ab out b eing accepted or emb raced. Something deeper is materializ ing. The reasons are as v aried as there are nger rints, of co rse, an , ossi ly no ore so when it comes to the eccentric creature. G iv en the circumstances so many of the men here are facing, their triumphs rev eal how genuinely comfortab le they are with their b ody and spirit, with their place in this world, with all its sticks and stones. It’ s not always easy to liv e on your own terms.know I

this, too. But it would hurt more to spend our time compromising our ideals, our dreams and our integrity. L ike these men, Ihav e some genuine ob sessionscan’ I t altogether explain. W hen they b ecome the norm, might I ev en lose interest. I’ v e nev er wanted to look like someone else, and neither hav e the men in [ these pages] . These indiv iduals don’ t expend energies w ishingthey could look like other men. A s for b eing two peas inpod, a I’ m not so far offin my assessment. History, at least dating b ack to the early part of the last century, holds up my claim, when a certain kind of feminist emerged with a penchant for tapping men’ s wardrob es and b raz enness for equal social power. Be it G ab rielle [ Coco]Chanel or M arlene D ietrich, the quaintrelle is the female answer to the dandy, a woman with the moxie to rev el in a life of b eauty, glamour and pleasure. This is not to say quaintrelles or dandies are narcissists. F ar from it.They nav igate, ev en surv iv e, life b y way of their creativ e gifts, their


“I HAVE DATED DANDIES... LIKEMINDEDNESS IS SEDUCTIVE, PARTICULARLY BETWEEN THOSE WHO THINK AND ACT AND DRESS AT ODDS WITH THE REST OF SOCIETY.”

Name: Mr. Christopher Sharrock Occupation: educator and artist Lives: Toronto, Canada

A L L IM A G ES W F ERA OR ME D A G NDESTA Y, © L TEN, 2016.

Name: Mr. Yoshio Suyama Occupation: barber Lives: Tokyo, Japan

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Name: Mr. Paulus Bolten Occupation: patina artist and show designer Lives: Paris, France


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Name: Mr. Gian Maurizio Fercioni Occupation: tattoo artist Lives: Milan, Italy

V


Left: Haldeman and Aguiar’s home in Brooklyn, New York.

“DO NOT DISMISS DANDIES AS LAYABOUTS. TO BE A DANDY AT THE LEVEL THESE MEN PRACTICE IS NOTHING SHORT OF AN ART FORM.” and, more often than not, a generosity of spirit. D andy or quaintrelle, freak or eccentric, whatev er they continue to call us today, we prev ail and we striv e to raise those who are b ullied, who need b eauty in their liv es. feel I a kinship with these courageous, conv ention- b reaking shape- shifters. W hile our numb ers might b e relativ ely few, there is strength in them. Ev ery day is another opportunity to re- craft yourself into the indiv idual you imagined yourself to b ecome that day. “ Ab eautiful thing doesn’ t hav e to b e new or ev en particularly v aluab le or precious, as long as it isthing a to b ehold. Toliv e a life b eautiful is the ultimate j oie de v iv re,”. .I.declared in my b ook,Y ou r B eau ty M ark : T he U ltim ate G u id e to E c c entric G lam ou r. L ikewise, dandyism is not ab outtrust a fund. D andies and quaintrelles do not always b elong to the strata of the idle rich, nor are they idle. It’ s ab out priv ilege, alright— b ut one of insight, effort, tenacity . . . style.” ■

Name: Mr. Hiroshi Tsubouchi Occupation: shoe designer Lives: Tokyo, Japan

PR EF A CE BY DV ITA O N TEESE, TEX EXT CER PT F RWO E AMRED A N AD ND Y A L L PHO TO G R A PHS BY R O SE CA G ESTA L L A L TEN HA 2016. N©

Name: Mr. Mark Haldeman and Mr. James Aguiar Occupations: U.S. manager, Paul Smith, and fashion director, Modern Luxury Magazine, respectively Live: Brooklyn, New York

Name: Mr. Kamau Hosten Occupation: blogger, brand consultant and retail manager Lives: The Bronx, New York


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PHOTOGRAPHED BY JUERGEN TELLER

BY MIKE ALBO

ONLY HAS EYES FOR ONE THING: HIS CRAFT

GYLLENHAAL

WHILE EVERYONE AND THEIR MOTHER (AND FATHER) MAY CRUSH ON THE NOCTURNAL ANIMALS STAR, JAKE


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“Thank you so much for being so patient. I’m sorry

t h i ts o o k s o m u c h t i m e t oI c s ac nh ee dv ue ln e .” i n tBr oe f- o r e d u cme y s e l f t o Ja k e G y l l e n h a a l , h ae i s a p o l o g i z i n g t o m e . I t ’ s b l u s t Se ra yt u r d a y a f t e r n o o n i n Oc a r too ob me r a n d w e a r e i n d e e i pn t h e b o w e l s Yo of Ci r tkht ye Ce N en w te r th e a te r in midto n anhattan, here the actor is rehearsing for a bene t p e r f o r mo af m nJace eLs a p i n e a n d S t e p h e n S o n d h e i m ’ s m u s i c a l m a s t e rSu p ind e caye in the P ark w ith G eorge ( i nN wewh i c h t h e Y orkT im es w i l l l a t e r d e c l a r e h e “ s h i n cehs i”Lc ).A . Ja. kg ea l sl ei nr igs st w t h he o l er ae dc e, i v e s a n u n s o l i c i t e hich is kno n as one of ondheim’s most dif cu t parts for h e er x - h u s b a n d , E d w a r d ( G y l l e n h a a l ) , w h o a m a nc .oI m m e n d h i m f ao nr rdteamk ianr gk iht oow w i. tEh dw a r d de di c a t e s hi s nove prn ,,i or l t o he r a nd s u c ahs h o r t r e h e a r s a l p r o c e s s , h e m uws at tnchohi cts he va re an c ht ea rv ’ es hs at oT dor nty i y(mua lne s f oo lpd l :a y e d b y tod o u b t h im s e lf . G y l l e n ihs a t ar al )v e l i n g w i t h h i s w iafde a ar kn d d a u g h t “ Do u b t i s f o r e v e r y o u r f r i e n d i nT et hx ha its g mh w o ma ye nw t ,h” e hn e t ohs featfhyy esa. rr oe aaf dtor irboc ye od f “ B uw t h y d o w e p r e t e n d w e a r e n o t j o vy er ir dw e hr se .l m d , e ot hr iwn ge dt eor nr i’ ft y i T S oe m n go na yn d t r a g i c l i k teh e f e eTl ihnoegt h? e r I dt ua ryn, e Ad nt on a l e i g h Aspends s h fthe o rest r d of , the m in mourning, hap ess y seeking jusw h po l a y s aDo n sdt a, i d , ‘ T h i s i s w h y w e dtice. o t hean i s .’ hi ”e, usan has flashbacks about ho she crue y T h r o u go hu or uc t o n v e r s a t i o n , G y l l e n he an ad l et w hd iinl lg tsa lwk i tt hh i sE sw dtw oa yray:r di s. Tv hi oe l e n t , r e l e n t l e p h i l o s o p ha ir ct ias l tl iyc ,a l l y , p a s s i o n a t e l yN. eH i te ho ief s rGh ye la l de -n t ho a- at ol ’es c h a r a c t e r s f a r e s v e r y A c t o r - a s - A r t i s t . Du r i n g o u r c h a ts h e “w hat i l l asqactua u o tyea very S hdifa kcuet experience s p e a r efor ’ me, emo“ S o n 2n 9e ,t ” p r a i s e t h e tW e x i tl soBo f un Lrn ’ saT nhis f oa rnt di do n a bl l ey c, a u s e t h e r e w a s n o o p p o r t u n i t y f o e x t ot hl l e u n d e r - s u n g m u s i c a l t h e a t eGr ya lcl et rnes has asy asEl, lrl ee cn a G l l irne ge nt he e a ps r o dI ue vc te i ro n . “ I d o n “ a n a t i o n a l t r e a s u r e .” r e a l [l dy i d ] g e t o ua w t oa fy .” i t Bi n u t b e f o r e m y m i n d Bet een these inspired tangents, e discuss the ork m c o n j ua nri em a g e oa fso hn iem o f t h o s e a c t o r s w h o t e r r t h e rt eo t a l hk i m t o a b o u t : h i s ipn Te ro f m Fo or m r d ae’ nsv ce er y oo nn es e t b y s c r e a m i n g i n a n a c c e n t , h e h i g h al ny t i c i p a t e d n No oc i r tut hrnal r iA l l enim r o, als, u t t h ni os lti k e I ’ m w a l k i n g a r o u n d i n I tch hi an rk a c t e r a l l month. ord directed the m and rote the screenp ay, hich the mood de nite y as pervasive in everything that did i s a d a p t e d A f ur os W tmi n r i g nh ot ’ vsT e ony l and Su san. hi e as making it. But, he adds, “ think m, genera y, y enhaa received the script ast year as he as nishing the i n m y o p i na il oo nn ,e il sy p l a c e .” B r o a d rwu an Constellations. yo f “ I r e a d i t a n d w a Is t si hm o mw es d. Ii -n s c e n e as ef tG ee ry lsl ce en nh ea , a aw l pe o r t r a y a t e ll yi k e , ‘ Y e s . I ’ m i n .’ ” m a cn o p i n g w i t h d e e p p a i n a n d l o s s . H e ’ s r i he m is suspensefu to atch and gorgeous to ook at retribution in the m, and no redemption either. veryone in ( t h de i r e cis t To or F m o r d ) . I t f o l l o w sA Sd ua m saa snt )h,(em A om v yia em i es n a T c eo nt oy . E v e An nBd( ote hbs eb yb r i l l i a n t Mi c h aSe hl a n na ol anc )o, n i c d e t e c t i v e w h o w o r k s o n n e v ae pr p e a r s f u l l y t r u iss t w a l oo rnatheh iygi n. hTl oy ns yt y l i z e dv ,e rTy o Fm o r d - i a n u n i v e r s e . Op e n i sn pg r e Sa dw : e a t e r , “ If o u n d s a d n e s s i n t h e f a c t t h a t e v e r y t h i n p r i cu ep o n r e q u e s t , t h e t ii cn s t h i s w wo ar sl d l. i Iv ai sn pg a ic ne wI wh ae sr e l i k e , MARGARET HOWELL, m argarethow ell. c o. u k . ‘ W h ei sr et ht reu t h h Iewr ea ?l k’ e d t h r o u g h i t l i k e t h a T r o u s $e 2r s, 0, HERMES 5 0 , , w h o t li em e —I t ah ni nd k t h a t T’ so w m ha ne rt e d m e t o b e .” herm es. c .om Or i g i n a l G y l l e n hs ap ae lc’kis ai nl d o f v u l n ae nr ash be i ’ol sift tye nm e 5 0 b0 o o $t s1 ,7 0 , BLUNDSTONE, b lu nd stone. c a l l eu dp o n t o p r o v i d e t h i s k i n d o af s e n s i t i v e c om. Je w e tl hr yr o u g h o u t , ro le — w e vh eenn p l a y i n g s o m e o n e a s e m o t i o n a G y l l e n ho aw a Op nl ’. sp o s i t e : L o u Bi sl o o m , h i s n i h i l i s Nt i ightc c n eraw w ler. s h o u n d in T - s h $i r7t POLO ,0 , RALPH . LAUREN, ralphlau ren. c om S i dp a n $t s1 , 2CARHARTT 8 , WIP, c arhartt- w ip. c. om


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CAN SPEND YOUR LIFE LOOKING FOR WHAT YOU THINK LOVE LOOKS LIKE. OR YOU CAN ACTUALLY OPEN YOURSELF UP TO THE THINGS THAT ARE CAPABLE OF LOVING YOU AND YOU ARE CAPABLE OF LOVING.”

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“YOU

w h ep ne o p l e a s s u m e h e “ m a d e i t ” b e c a u s e h “ i nt h e b u s i n e s s .” F o r w h a t it’s w o rth , th e s to ry o f h is fa m e n t e r t a i ni nmd eu ns t r y i s m o r e i n s p i r i n g t h a n t h l a b oe lf n e p o t i s m w o u l d i m p l y . H i s f a t h e r , t h G y l l e n th ha ea lo, l d e s t o f s i xa ,s m c aaml l e t of rwo nm i n P e n n s y lc va al lne i da AB t rhy yn n . “ H e s o r t o f l e f t t h e t o w e nt ot c o l l e g e , b u t t h e n f e l l i n l o v e w i t h m a G y l l e n h a a l . Ja k e ’ s m o at sh ce rr e, eNn awgo rrm ei twei rF, o n e r , u pin B r o o k l y n . H e r a pm e od tiha et rr i cw i a ns a n d h e r f a t h w a ass u r g e o n , b u t s h e a l s o b r o k e f r e e , t o f o l l a w r i t e r a. c“ hA i ls d , y o u m o v e t o w h e r e y o u f e e l I t h i n k t h e p l Iaf ce el t wt hh aet r le o v e r e a l l y e x i s t e d , p l a r l by e t w e e n m y p a r e n t s a n d i n m y f a m i l y e x p r e s shi eo ne ,x” p l a i n s . G y l l e n wh ah ao l , m o v e d f r o mY oLCi r .A kt y . tf oo uNr e w y e a ar sg o , s a y s h e d ihis d gs ro e at ot lf oo vl leo : wt h e a t e r . “ I d i T - s h $i r9t SUNSPEL, ,0 , su nspel. c om . T r o u s$ e2r ,s0, 5 0 , o n se h o w oWn etEsh nte d i n L o n Idw o an s w2 2h ey ne a r s o l d . HERMES, herm es. c om . A n tdh e n w a s c o na lvoi tn co ef dp eb aoycpe l ret aa i tn a g e , w h eI w n a s v e ry im p re s s io n a b le , th a t it w a s m b ed o i n g m o v i e s . I ’ m t h a n k f u l f o r t h a t b e c a “ Ja k me a n a g e d t o f i n d t h e h u m a n onderfu i t y o fnancia t h ey cbut h a think r a c my t e heart r , ” has a ays been s a yNs ightc raw ler’ w sr i t e r a n d d i r e c t o r , Da o nnt h Gse t ia l gr oe y.” . “ T h a t w a as w o rIrhy a w d i t h t h e sd ci rd i npw ’t at. In t t h i s t oS i bn ec e t a k i n g r o o t i n t h e c i t y , G y l l e n h a a l a n o t hs teur d ya s oo fc i o p a t h . Jaa kh eu mf o aun n qd u ac loi m t y mn ou htn ei tayr ’t s n o t o n l y w i t hSu hndi say a ns hd o w i n g s i n easy to nd. Constellations, b u t a l s o w i t h h i s n o w - l e g e n d a r y c “ H o n e fsot rl y m, e , t h e r e w a s n o o t h feor r cm h aoi nnLi c ittle h a of n HJa orrors, k e a, ”l o n g s i d e t h e a f o r e m e n e tShop F o r sda y s o f h i s l e a d i n g m a n . “ T h tei o anr Eec dl lo e f n h Gi s r ec eh na er .a Sc t iel rl ,( st h) e a c t o r w o n ’ t b e d e m a anh du s g e r a n g e o f e m o t i o n a n dt hp ece i rnf eo m r ma aann cye t .i m H e s toN a oroc nt s:tu Irnal n aA dnim d hi teals, io n to o f af sa y o u n g , i d e ap lui sr2 te4i c- ya en adar n- oed ln ddu, sp ah sa st h r e e f i l m s f o r t h cStronger, o m i n ign . T w hh ei cr eh ’ sh e a 4 4 - y e a r - o l d w h o h a s l i t e r a l l y h apd l ae yJe v sef rf y Bt ha iuna m sg u ahr nve ,i v ao lr u oe fs ts ht oe l e2 n0 1 3 B o s t o n M and destroyed. ake is heartbreaking in the ro e. bombing the actor doub es as a producer on the m, a ongside I t t u r n s o u t G y l l e n h a a l w a s n ’ st e. t thh ei sbouns liyn ee sx s p po as re t dn eo rn Ri e voo aun t Ma n er kx et Ok ry) e.j A a r l sa or e he pressure as on for ord, too. His acc aimed mmaking ( i nw h ihc eh s toa pr ps oT s iiltdS e aw i n at onLnd if) (e c o - s t a r r i n g d e b u t— d r teha elmu xy ,u rAi Single o u s M an — w sae sv ye en a rRy s a nRe y n o l d s ) , w h i c h j u s t w r a p p e d . “ A n d t a g o . Wh ias s f o r a y i n t o c i n e m a b e g i“nI n’ m “ Hi t he Ca w ar es y Mu l l i g a n t h a t P a u l de or ’i san mgl uo cv ki e? w t o g e t hc oe rm, m a n d i n g , ” G y l l e n h a a l sa an yd si r oe fc the i ds W i ar elliflcwee,tdoh ri c. “h B [ uRitv a a n d I ] a r e a l s o , dcild h ew a s v e r y v u l n e r a T b loe F m, oa rs d mc ua Tnc h bedae us.”c i A n gnthen . d I ’ m h a v i n g s o m e t i m e o f f .” actor reca s a te ing off camera moment hi e ming a scene F i n d ti hn eg c o u r a g e t o s i n g S o n d h e i m i s o n w h e hr ie s c h a r a tc otbe er swe aa stt eaudnn t idd ey s k . On p sl ea Byt , a u m a n — w h o l o s t h i s l e g s i n t h e t e r r o r t h ed e s k i n q u e s t i o n w a s p e r f e c t l y a nn eo a t thE , epsr pr. oe m c wi pa hlt lii ynl eg j G u gy gl ll ei nn pgh rafoaoj leu cr t aos .tt hB eur t t o p u s h t h e p o i n t w i t h F o r d . “ I t s at yh si ps [oi ni n tt h, eG sy c l rl ie pn t h] ai ta ’ ls sr ee ea m l l ys c o n f i d e n t w i t m e s s y . Tl iok me , ’ s‘ W e l l , y o Iud om n e’ st sk int o uwp h, h i oci rw h o, .’n i c a l l y , i n c l u d e s n o t b e i n g t o o s t i f H i os w n s t r u g g l e w i t h a e s t h eT t oi cFms o [r w da b,a os h]u ,it sc op ur ol dc eh ses , . a s l e tg o o f b e i n g o r g a n i z e d ? ” “ T h ea rr ee m a n y b e a k e r s t h a t I ’ v e b e e n m i x W h a t et hv ee re m o t i o n s t h a t d r o v e t fhu en m ks oy el nu ,t i toh nessye iw enw h, oat rot k ce od m. e s o f t h e m , ” h e s a y T h tee n s i o n s b e t w e e n r e a l a n d u n r ei an al ,p ba er tt iwc ue el an r loy r du en rws aa nfbyedu, , tco ahr lam w soa isafn,ye ds, f Iu l … crack e throughout the m. he sma est moments a paper cut, t h i nI kc a m e t o t h e r e a l i z a t i o n t h a t a c t i n g i s n s p i l lse ud g a r ) a r e a sa gs ut r ni ks hi no gt . aGs y l l e n T h ah ae lir’sens opj tue sro tf no er - w Mo a yv.”i n ga n i dn oo fua ct h a r a c t e r m a n i cs e p e r f e c t l y c a l i b r a t e d . H e e e kn se eo tduost bj ue s dt oe n eo uc ga hr e ef um l loyt ,i oa nn d G y l l e n h a a l i s i n c e r t a i n s c e n e s ; i n o t h e r s , l i k e ot onk en ow wh eh r ee nh ee e db sr eba akl sa nd coe w. “nT h e r e ’ s t h i s g r o c r y i ni ng t h e s h o w e r , h e e m b o d i e sa l aw n ahgy aus si s bh e. eHn i w s ict oh - as ct at or r s , i n p a r t i c u l a r — t h S h a n na go rn e e s . i“s Ja u, hkh,ee ’a sna n i m ha el , ”s a y s . o“ V n eea srr ye t h e o n e s w h o m e s s t h e m s e l v e s u p erce y devoted to the craft re ent ess. He’s rea y searching. a l w awy as n t e d t o d i s p re el a t lhl ya t di od ne a’ t. Ic o n d o n e t h He doesn’t et himse f off the hook. He’s never satis ed. He’s i d e oa f h u r t i n g o n e s e l f .” r e a l tl ey n a c i o u asb. eHa es ’t .” s A sh e s a y s t h i s , i t ’ s i m p o s s i b l e n o t t o t h i n k B u t t h e s e d a y s , t o s u r v i v e a s a nw ah cso tt oa rr ri en d H aol lol yn w , ht ac eiMm n kaouci ntain -n g sBo i orok d de eb a n d i t yi s j u s t o n e h e l p f u al l sa ot t rhi ba vu et e t. oY tor ua i n l i k e a n Ol y m p ai an nd r e m a i n e t e r n a l l y p o i s e d , o r r i s k t h e c o n s e q u e n oc fe sb e c oa hm e i an dg l i n e i n t h o u s a n d s o f g o s s i p o u t l e t s . 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p o s t h u mw o ou ns l ay n Os c a r f o r p l Ta yhei Dn garkt h e Jo k e r i n K night,a r o l e w e n o w k n o w m a y h a v e c o n s u m e d h i m . T h e s e t h o u gy hi te sal ds t r i n g o f p o s s i b l e q u e s t i o n s — ‘ H o w d i d y o u dea ith edger’s death s it hard to nd someone genuine w h ee nv e r y o n e w Aa rnyetos u y co uu r? r e n t l y i In l o v e ? ’ — b u t k n o bw e t t e r t h a n t o a s fka ct he de mw . i W t h hi ne nq u i r i e s l i k e t h e sae c, t o r s t e n d t o a n s w e r i n c a r e f u l a b s t r a c t i o n s , a s i f t h e i r w o rwk e ar er e l a t i o n s h i p . B u t w i t h G y l l e n h a a l , y o u g e t t h e sense this isn’t deflection: He isn’t ying hen he says the thea t e i rs h i s g r e a t e s t l o v e . “ Y oc au sn p e n d y o u r l i f e l o o k i n gy of ou r t h i s i d e a o f w h a t t h i nl ok v e l o o k s l i k e , ” h e s a y s . “ Or y o u c a n a c t u a l l y o p e n y o u r s e luf p t o t h e t h i n g s t h a t a r e c a p a b l e o f l o v i n g y o u , a n d t h a t y o u a r ec a p a b l e o f l ot hv ai nt gm . eA a nn ds p e o p l e w h o a r e o f l i k e m in d s . F in d in g th e s p a c e th a t y o u lo v e — I th in k th a t’s th e b ig g e st th i n g I tfhe ae tlA.” f t se pr e n d i n g s o m u c h t i m e i n t h e “ one y p ace of m, it seems branching out into Broad ay isg iv in g G y lle n h a a l s o m e m u c h -n e e d e d c o n n e c tio n a n d c o m m u n ity . B u tt o, p l a y a r m c h a i Ir g peastsye cnhs oe l o gf iss ot ,l i t u d e f r o m G y l l e n ah lal ,a lh.aeAna ifrstt ei sr t , a n d o n e w h o k n o w s h en e e d s t o ca cu el tri tva ai nt e i sa on ldda i tsi co inp l i n e i n o r d e r tok e e p h is c h a n n e ls o p e n . P a in te rs g o to s tu d io s ; a c to rs g o i n s i dt he e m s e l v e s . “ My i m a g i n a t i o n i s b e c o m i n g m o r e a n d m o r e i m p o r t a n t t o m e . W yh oe un g o t o o f a r i n t o t h e r e a l i t y o f s o m e t h i n g , y o u k i n od f d e s t r o y y o u r i m a g i n a t i o n , ” h e s a y s , e x p l a i n i n g t h e s e s e n t i m a er ne t os n e s h e ’ s a d o p t e d l a t e l y , e s p e c i a l l y a f t e r s h o o t i n Stronger. g T h s ee r i o u s a, c wa pi tS, i ht a cl t o r , w h o h a s b e e n i n t e n swe ol yr k i n g o hf tifhs r toa ui lg h o u t h i s c a r e e r , i s r e a d y t o l o o s he ins ga rb i ipt . “ I s o r t o f w e n t , ‘ w a i t , t h e r e ’ s a n o t h e r w a y o fd o i n g i tt.oT pi m al al ieyt t l e m o ra el i,t thl ea vb ei t m o r e f u n i n w h a t y o u c r e a t e .’ ” Is ta rt to w o n d e r if G y lle n h a a l is lik e m e , a n d lik e o th e r N e w Y o r ki ne r ts h e a r t s w h o , a f t e r s o m a n y y e a r s o f p a s s i o n a t e lpy u r s u i n g c r e a t i v e p r o j e c t s , o f t e n a t t h e e x p e n s e o f t h i n g s ike a re ationship, na y rea i e it’s time to enjoy ourse ves a b i t m o t rh ei .nI k a b o u t p o s i n g t h e t h Io u g h t t o h i m , b u t b e f o r e c a nh , e e ma yi at sw n t h a t p o l i t e l y s i g n a l s o u r t i m e i s d o n e . H e ne e dt sog e t g oSui nndg ay. h ya est to o p e n , r e m e m b e r , a n d h e h am s u c h t o r e h e a r s e . G r a b b aisnc gr i hp it s, hg ei a n t b i n d e r o f p u tos na c o a tn sd u n g l a s s e s oa fntfodt h he e na ed xs t p r o j e c t in the fu ing re ationship that is a so kno n as his ife. ■

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DON’T MESS WITH THE CLASSICS: THE MOST SHOWSTOPPING JEWELS ONLY GET BETTER WITH AGE PHOTOGRAPHED BY LANDON NORDEMAN STYLED BY PAUL FREDERICK

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t h e y w e r e s m a s h i n g p l a t e s o r w a n d e r i n g t h e c a l d e r a .) c a r d - p es rc f ee nc aet S oa fn t o r i n i s u n s e t . I m m a c u hich l a tise hy w hrosantorini, i t e b u ai just l d -comp eted private estate on is and, i n g sse t a g a i n s t t h eA s eh gi m S e aemna ea rri en gw h a t pthe e ovopcanic le m o s is t arguab y the best ne s to come out of reece since the country received . bi ion in bai out aid this often associate ith the reek is and, about an hour, or ve, from feet above the egean, the thens depending on hether you’re arriving by p ane or high summer. erched on a hi top , comprised of a ro of hite ashed vi as about the si e s p e ef ed r r y ) . I t ’ s o t nh e rd ee as st oih nna as t ieoa anrt no esp dp o property, t on must visit ists of seeming y every type of trave er, from empty of bunga o s, is the kind of p ace that makes design overs or very n e s t et or s f a s h i o n i s t a s t o s p r i n g b r e a k anyone e r s t oith sgood e r taste, i o u for s that g l matter o b e t r oeakt tine the r s knees. . l y - sc ho an ps ei d e, r e d , f r o m t h e B u ft o r a l l o f S a n t o r i n i ’ s s e l l i n g p oi ni nc oht sf —s p ga oc re g he ao su bs ebe en a c ah re es f, u l V m o u t h w aMe t e dr i tne gr r a n e a n f a r e , r e n o w tri n eeve d in l o nity c a poo l w ithe n eargest s — oni tthe ’ sentire is and, designed s inspired decided y acking in one key area: private, ber uxe accommoda- to give a four vi as e ua vie s to the funky, meg mini refrigerators in every room chosen for their vintage tions. ost vi a renta s in the region tend to be sma ith underhe ming service, and the handfu of high end hote s primari y aesthetic and because they produce virtua y ero noise . he most ocated in ia, the is and’s most popu ar vi age are crammed uni ue detai s, though, are the ones hidden in p ain sight: the together and comp ete y exposed, making it impossib e for promi- m u s pi cl a y i n g i n t h e p o o l t h a t c a n oa n l y b e h e a r d u n d e r w a nent visitors accustomed to exc usivity and sec usion to escape subterranean hammam out tted ith heated marb e floors a “poo t h ep e e r i n g e y e s o f p a s s e r s b y . ( S e e : cave t h e that K a a or ds guests a s h to i as n im s , hi w e hshie o ,ded w from h i the l e beating visiting in , cou dn’t avoid the fren ied papara i, hether s u m m e r s u n .


View west over the Aegean Sea from the upper deck of the three-tiered infinity pool; Santorini’s famed caldera is visible in the distance. Opposite: The villa bathrooms are stocked with plush linens and locally sourced amenities.

THE GREEK ISLE HAS NEVER BEEN SHORT ON CRYSTAL BLUE WATERS, JAW-DROPPING VIEWS––AND HORDES OF TOURISTS. BUT NOW A $22,000-A-NIGHT PRIVATE VILLA OFFERS HEAVEN WITHOUT THE HOI POLLOI BY LINDSAY SILBERMAN

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Left: Stairs descend to the pool; interior designer Paola Navone chose to break up the oversize concrete pool area with a series of painted “rugs.” Opposite, from top: Although each of the villas varies in style, they share a unified traditionalmeets-modern aesthetic, seen here in one of the suite’s bedrooms; the terraced villa suites catch the remaining moments of sunset over the Aegean.


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t h ec o n c e p ta fue nwt i ld a y s i n t o m y t r i p . F i v e - s et ar rv w i c aes so m e t h i n g I ’ d a l w a y s m e a s ui nr e bd u t l e r s , c h a u f f e u r s a n d m a i d s . A t E r o s a n t ho or i wn ie, v e r , y o u a w o n ’ t f i n d r e c e p t i oo nre ivs eta,nf r o n t d e s k . I n s t e a d , t h e ra er e t w o h o s t s — p l u s v a r i o u s b e h i n d - t h e s c e n se t sa f f e r s — w h o t r e a t y o u l i k e d e a r f r i e n i dn ss t e a d o f p a t r o n s a n d a l w a y s k n o w e x a c wt l yh a t y o u n e e d , b e f o r e y o u k n o w y o u n e e i dt . ( Ch i l l y d u r i n g d i n n e r ? Do n ’ t e v e n t h i n a kb o u t g o i n g b a c k t ao y o u r r o o m f o r s w e a t e r . hY ao vau ep’ la l s h m i n a d r a p e d o v e r y o u r s h o u l d e r s b e f oyr oe u ’ v e s t a r t e d t h e a ams tuy sl e - ob fo uh co hs pe .) i t aI lt i’ ts y t h a st t r i k e s t h e p e r f e c t b a l a n c e b e t w e e n f o r m a l i t y a n d t h fo rts o f h o m e . E v em r ye a l s e r v e d a t E r o s a n to r in i is a n o p p o r tu n ity f o c h e tf os s h o w c a s e t h e r e g i o n ’ s b e s t o f f e r i n g s , w i t h f r e s food either flo n in from thens or sourced oca y taking center stage, often ho e roasted on the ood red oven, then g a r n i swh ie t dh h e r b s , l e m o n , s e a s a l t a n d t h e e s t a t e ’ s o w n o f o l i v e o i l . aSg tui lel s, t i fi s ca sr ao vu isn- gv i d e s t e a k , s a y , o r a b o w l o f g lu te n -fre e p a s ta , P a n a g io to p o u lo s is h a p p y A nw d h i l e n e v e r w i t h o u t h i ns ocot hv ee fr ’l sy wp rh ei -t e s , h e i s c i o u s — i nh ve i’ tl el y o u i n t o t h e k i t c h e n t o c o o k w i t h h i m s h o E r o s a n ti os r ti hn ei b r a i n c h i l d o f G r e ey ko udm e as ri kr ee .tc “i anWng emm ao kg e u el v e r y t h i n g , ” h e e x p l a i n s . “ B u t w e t ye dc aé ngu gs- e t P a v lKo so n t o m i c h a l o s , w h o , s e v e r a l t yh ei nao kr us r a gg uo e, s rt es c wo gi l nl ir ze ea adl1i zt2 he- eptmhl aeenu l a c tei sonsl i k ae ndJe aben -gaG ne ot oyrg e s o r P e r S e . S o m e tim e s voi idn S a nt or i ni ’ s ul t r a - hi gh- e nd a c ctation om amt poda i n gw i t h t h e i d e a o f o p e n i n g a n e x c simp l u seicooking, v e e sour t aspecia t e tty, h is a more t c adift e cu r et because d t o you have d i s c e r cn li ine gn t e l A e . t Th eh ne s e- nb tor re np r e n e u r —t owl e ht ot h sep pe nr ot d u c t s p e a k f o r i t s e l f .” K qo un i tbo bm imc ha ai nl otaas ii nm s i l a r m e n t a l i t y a b o u t m a r k e t i n g t h eb e t t e r p a r t o af sph ri se sci ado refBener tir s t o l - My e r s S Ch i n ba e f o r e l a ua nn uc m h i bn eg r o f s u c c e scs of um hl - ihspe ra ol tp he - rct ay r. eUn t i l s e v e r a l w e e k s a g o , E r o s a n t o r i n i d i d n p a n i e s — e n avp i rs oi op ne er tdy t h a t c o m b i na eh daevtahwe e pb rs i ivdt eao.cn“y’I t o wf a n t t o o v e r e x p o s e i t , ” h e s a y s . “ T h i s i e o rd -o f-m o u th ty p e o f th in g . P e o p le w h o c o m e uxury vi a, the attention to detai of a ve star resort and the g o i nt og ba w i n t i m oa fac fyr i e n d ’ s v a c aAthi oi dn d he on mo ae s: i s we hx ep reer isoeounphilotim mrc ee - o— t ht ha te ’ so n l y w a y t o t r u l y a b s o r b i t .” o n le i k e B i l l G a t e s c o u l d c o m f o r t a b H l y a—v iban neg ed n d ti hs ce rr ee e at lny d— d toa nk ee thh ias t , I ys ao yu : c a n t r u s t m e w h e n T r u e r w o rnd es v swepreo rke■e n . f a m iol nay t w o - w e e k v a c a t i o n . A sh e t e l l s i t , K o sn ct o um r ie cdh at hl oe as pi s i lea cn ed o f fo r rea estate that t his criteria: iso ated hi e sti c ose to to n, s p a c i ao nu ds , m o s t i m p o r t a n t l y , w i t h b r e a t h t a k i n g v i e w s . H e p u r c h a s teh de c o m p o u n d ’ s o tfl wa no d- a fthcr reopema pt rl oi at r c h o fa p r o m i n e n t G r e e k s h i p p i n g d y n a s t y a f t e r c o n v i n c i n g h i m t o p a rwt i t h t h e p r o p e r t y , w h i c h w a s o r i g i n a l l y n o t o n t h e m a r k e t . nce the dea as na i ed, construction began immediate y. K o n t o m iec nh l ai sl ot es d h i s d r e a m t e a m o f p a r t n e r s — i n c l u d i n g s t a r c h ia t ne dc t i n t e r i o r d e s i g n e r P a o l a N a v o n e a n d t o p G r e e k c h eDif m i t r i s P a n a g i o t o p o u l o s ( a n a l u m o f t h e f a m e d E s t i a t o r i o Mi l o s ) — i na nl ed s s t h a n t w o y e a r s , E r o s a n t o r i n i w a s b o r n . On a b r e e z y S e p t e m b e r a f t e r n o o n , K o n t o m i c h a l o s , d r e s s e d i n j e a n asr ,e d p o l o a n d t o p s i d e r s , v i s i t s m e a t t h e p r o p e r t y , s t i l l g l o w fi rn og m i t s “ i n a u g u r a t i o n c e r e m o n y ” t h e p r e v i o u s e v e n i n g . T h 1e 0 - p e r s o n e v e n t , w i t h g u e s t s i n c l u d i n g t h e m a y o r o f

P H OT OG RA P H E D B Y

L OUI S A

INMA I K GOLE A S ICOURT DOU. AE LS LY .

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RUFFLES CAN HAVE AN EDGE, PRETTINESS CAN BRING SOME ATTITUDE. THIS SEASON’S NOD TO ROMANCE IS ANYTHING BUT STORYBOOK PHOTOGRAPHED BY TETSU KUBOTA STYLED BY REBECCA RAMSEY

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14 2 D U J O U R . C O M

& ME

BY LANIE GOODMAN


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born in arsei e, and e eft after my father died. hen e moved to Bando my mother remarried. mere detai , perhaps, but one of many uncorrected errors in the pub ic’s ha y memory of ariani, ho has rare y granted intervie s. “ tend to be a private person. as a so incredib y na ve about the press, she says. n , ve years after she and Brando had broken off their engagement, ariani spoke to a pair of arisian journa ists from a no defunct maga ine, onfi ences. hey ere friends of friends, she says, and corra ed her into te ing them her story. But hen the artic e as pub ished, she bare y recogni ed her o n ords.“ as flabbergasted, she says. “ hey made up a kinds of absurd, dramatic embe ishments based on hat to d them, and they signed my name as the author. hen, to her dis may, a trans ated version of the piece as picked up by the hica o ri une. nd hi e it’s true the better part of a ifetime has passed since that youthfu heartbreak, it’s sti impossib e to reconci e the me odramatic voice found in the artic e ith the se f contained oman sitting across from me. o , near y six decades ater, ariani is ready to te her version of the story.

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hen, at , she began posing as a nude mode for o se is ing, a o ish born rench painter hai ed as a great artist by his friends odig iani, octeau and icasso. t the height of his career, is ing eft aris to sett e in tiny port to n near Bando , and after seeing ariani at the seafront one day, he sent his ife to ask her parents’ permission for her to sit for him. hen chance intervened. hi e vacationing on the iviera, a friend of the artist, e ork psychiatrist r. anie chneider, stopped by is ing’s studio to buy some paintings. hen chneider spotted ariani, he as evident y struck by her ide eyed gamine beauty and impu sive y decided to hire her as an au pair for his chi dren. “He to d is ing, his gir needs a proper education, and she’s not going to get it here ’ he smi es ry y, then adds, “ en have a ays decided for me ithout asking hat thought. inding herse f sudden y transported to e ork’s pper ast ide, ariani jugg ed her minima duties ith oftier pursuits. he pored through the books in the fami y ibrary and as sent off to study ith te a d er, the pioneering acting coach. ne night in ear y ecember , d er thre a cocktai party

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The uncharted course that led Mariani to Brando began

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Previous spread: Detail of photographer Edward Quinn s contact sheet of Marlon Brando and Josanne Mariani at Bandol Harbor, France, 1954. Below: Mariani, 1958. Opposite page: Brando and Mariani in Bandol, 1954.

shing vi age on the pa m fringed coast of the rench iviera. ar on Brando is a ake ear y, taking a ong stro a ong the har bor, puf ng moodi y on a cigarette. t’s and the year o d actor, hose da ing performance in ia a an’s On the W aterf ront has catapu ted him to demigod status, is taking a eek ong respite from Ho y ood. Here in Bando , nest ed bet een arsei e and ou on, fe of the sun i ened shermen un oad ing their catch of the day are ike y to give him a second g ance. He ducks into a nautica store and picks out some striped sai or jerseys his and hers and thro s in a pair of espadri es. hen he heads back to the modest apartment here his year o d anc e, osanne ariani, is staying ith her parents. bout hours ater, the coup e’s engagement is officia y announced in the oca ne spaper, and the uiet shing vi age is s eepy no more. “ nce photographers got ind of the fact that ar on as in to n they fo o ed us every here, reca s ariani ith a ha f smi e. “ ne of my friends ent us a dinghy, and can sti see ar on ro ing frantica y trying to ose them. e are sitting in the shade of an o ive grove in a vineyard perched above Bando . had origina y come to to n to research an artic e as riting about the secret iviera, east of arsei e. hi e f ipping through a Bando tourist brochure, a photo of ar on Brando caught my eye he as decked out in a navy b a er and chinos, a king do n the portside uay. s a cinema buff, as reasonab y certain Brando had never shot a scene in the outh of rance and started asking around. oca s ere c ue ess for the most part, but then a oman at the tourist of ce vo unteered, “ think maybe he had a fling ith a gir from Bando . search ed me to ariani, ho has been iving peacefu y in her hometo n for the near y years. t’s a hot summer day and the thrumming cicadas are a most deafening. t , ariani, dressed in hite jeans and a tur uoise cotton tunic, has the energetic step of a much younger oman. “ as a yoga teacher, and s im every day, she shrugs, as e page through the scrapbook of photos that document her un ike y three year romance ith Brando. hen the ne s of their engagement broke, the press as uick to abe Brando’s mysterious young rench gir “the sherman’s daughter. ariani amends, “He as actua y my stepfather. as

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IT’S A WARM OCTOBER MORNING IN BANDOL, A LITTLE


B E T T MA N - G E T T Y P H OT O B Y

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LIFE WITH MARLON WAS UNPREDICTABLE. HE COULD JUST DISAPPEAR.

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I MA G E S

f o rc u r r e n t s t u d e n t s a n d i n v i t e d s o m e o f h e r p r i z e d a l u m n i . Ma r i a rne i m e m b e r s as ct ao nr nd ei nr gfaebi eni tl i lno gs t . “ Ma r l o n s u d d ec na lmy e u p t o m e a n d a rsekc eo dg nm i ze e t do hd iamn c, e . I b u kt n e w n o t h i n g a b o u t h i m — i n c l u d i n g h i s p r e v i o u s l o v e a f f a i r s . I ’ v e n e v e r b e e an s iqknu cel si nt i eo dn st o.” F r o tmh e r e , i t a l l h a p p e n e d v ea rf ye wf a ds ta. y“ sH e c a l l e d m e l a t ea rn w d e s t a r t e d g o i n g o u t — t o t h e t h e a t e r , t o Ch i n e s e r e s t a u r a n tt so , H a r l e m t o A h rema rs tLr oo nu tgiws. Ao bwo eu et k s a f t e r w e ’md e t , Ma r l o n a s k e d m e Dr t o.S tcahk ne e hi di m e r .”t o s e e On c ea g a i n , Ma r i a n i s a y s , as ch oe r sn ae t r qwu hi ei lt el y t w i no m e n d e c i d e d ww aghs oe irne g s hn e x t . S c h n e ii nd feor r m e d h e r t h a t B r a n d o w o u l d b e t a k i n g c a r e o f h e fr r o m t h e n o n . “ L a t e r , Ma r l o n w o u l d t e l l m e , ‘ I ’ m e l e v e n y e a r s o l d e r t h aI ns h yo ouaulc d,mt o r e r e s p o n s i b l e , ’ ” s h e s a y s . F r e oe f ha eupr a i r d u t i e s , Ma r i a n i m o v e d i n t o B r a n d o ’ s a p a r t m e no tn 5 7 t h S t r e e t , a b o v e Cat or nSe cg hi en eHi da el lr .’ Ts h a n k s connections, she d anded a sma ro e in a production of Cyrano d e B ergé rac w i t h Jo s é F e r r e r . “ Ma r l o n w o u l d p i c k m e u p a f t e r t h e s h o awn d w e ’ d g o o uwt af os rn de iv ne nr e er x. Ip e c t e d t o c o o k — p l u Is h, a d n e v e r l ai m v e adn wb ie t fho r e a n d h a d n o i d e a w h a t t o d o .”


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H e fr i r s t n i g h t w i t h B r a n d o i s r a p t“He u r oasua sready l y into r e exotic c o u isn ands, t e d she i n aughs. th e Chic ago T rib u ne p i e c e : “a sHc ea r tfh aor levi w ge hr t e d l aBut m ife p ith Brando as unpredictab e. He cou d disappear for b u l bt h, e n t o o k m y h a n d i n h i s a n d a tn oodays, i n tbut e d ariani o u rsays t wthat o she h took a n dit in s stride, w i t no h uestions o i l [, t h e n ] w i t h t h e w a r m s c a r f , b o uasked. n d omong u r the h ahappiest n d s memories, t o g e t she h ereca r [ s,a nere d their trips gave me a strange re ned kiss. ariani snorts ith aughter. to oney s and. “ t as hi arious, ar on ou d ca up his o d “ W ha ab tu n c h o f b a l o n e y ! I ta si sc at r uf eo vt hfe rar i tet hna edn dp umt a k e u p m a n , P h i l Rh o d e s , w h o beyond recognition a fake nose, a ig, g asses, a mustache. e amp to dim the ights, ike everyone did in those days. ere ike kids the merry go round, the erris hee , the shoot hen ariani met Brando, he as in post production of On the W aterf ront and reading scripts. he arnegie Ha apartment, ing ga ery s h en o t e s , w a s n o at sh oi nf ag , fpa an r ct lyy : c h e w e d b y B r a n d o ’ s pet raccoon “He had to give it a ay, but he oved anima s , a Fast forward to Bandol, October 1954. Mariani had left l i t t lwe o r k o u t r o o m w i t h b a r b e l l s a n d e a nork o ttoh visit e r her c oparents r n e for r faofer months. h i s b “o nar on as in gos. n the bedroom dresser sat a bro n bott e of Brando’s then aris and decided to surprise me. He took the train and turned up favorite co ogne, Bay um, from the . . Bige o pharmacy. at my parents’ p ace one morning, she says. “ hen e ere

w o u


Opposite page: Brando and Mariani with a vespa on the streets of Bandol. Right: Brando and Mariani stroll along the Bandol Harbor, 1954.

a one in my room, he s ipped a ring on my nger a beautifu si ver ative merican ring ith a tur uoise ova stone and said, e’re engaged.’ hen he kissed me. He asn’t the kind of person ho ou d get do n on his knee and propose. hat just asn’t his sty e. here are a number of instances in the T rib u ne account that reca shocking crue ty on Brando’s part, but perhaps none more than hat’s described as having happened just after the press conference announcing their engagement. “ hen the intervie s ere over, the artic e reads, “ ar on and ere eft a one. turned to him, more thri ed than cou d say to nd an utter y changed man beside me. His face as set, his eyes ere hard. fe t anger boi ing inside him. can’t remember precise y hat he said, the shock as too great. kno is that he accused me of forcing him into the engagement. he pub icity our visit had aroused, he to d me, had jo ted him into going further than he had intended. ariani f at y denies that Brando ever fe t forced into the announcement of their engagement, or that it as some kind of pub icity stunt. he says it as an entire y joyous day. “ hat night, e ce ebrated at dinner ith my stepfather’s fresh y caught obsters. he fisherman’s daughter had made a fine catch, smirked the press. nperturbed, ariani returned to the tates that ovember, and et things take their course. But when she got there, all her belongings had been

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m o v toe Brando’s d ne home in . .’s aure anyon. t as there, during the shoot of D é siré , that e the re ationship began to sho signs of strain. . . as a different ife, racing around in Brando’s ne b ack hunderbird convertib e and taking in the Ho y ood g amour. here as sti no date set for the edding. n set every day, usua y ho ed up in Brando’s trai er, ariani no recogni ed that she as “very na ve about her fianc ’s re ent ess omani ing. “ remember atching ar on and ita oreno doing intricate dance steps in the iving room. he as a rea professiona , and simp y thought, Ho onderfu ’ ’m not jea ous by nature. ou cou dn’t be jea ous ith ar on. ti , she cou d see that Brando as becoming a meaner version of himse f. fter meeting ames ean at a friend’s house “He as a sensitive, spiritua person, very discreet , the ast thing ariani expected as Brando’s dismissa of the young actor. “He cou d have he ped ean, but he just avoided him. By eptember , hen ariani received the . . ne s of ean’s fata car crash, she as no onger in aure anyon ith Brando, but iving a one. His company, ennebaker roductions, had arranged everything: he as set up temporari y in an apartment on oheny rive, then came a house in o d ater anyon

“I REMEMBER WATCHING HIM DANCE WITH RITA MORENO. YOU COULDN T BE JEALOUS WITH MARLON.”

ith a poo . By she had been moved again, to a ess expensive part of to n near unset Bou evard. o hy the eventua severing ariani stiffens visib y and is momentari y si ent. “ ar on’s father to d him that he ou d make me unhappy and that he shou d stop the re ationship as soon as possib e. o he took his advice and to d me, ou’re young, you have your ho e ife ahead of you.’ kne in my heart that ar on as a on uan. ven today, reca ing the moment of their breakup is sti painfu . “ e ere at the house in aure anyon, sitting on the edge of the bed. He as smoking a cigarette. asked him, oesn’t it hurt you ’ He said, his is ho much it hurts me,’ and put his it cigarette on his pa m and he d it there. “ nd then, she pauses and starts to smi e, “he got up and put a Band id on it. ays such drama Mariani gazes out over the grape vines and blue-gray foothi s in the distance. uitab y, a bott e of red Bando arrives

at the tab e. “He as a ays so impu sive, she says. “ hen rst arrived in os nge es, he said, ’m going to take you to see here the rea stars are.’ He ou dn’t say here e ere going, and e drove a the ay to the ount i son bservatory. Has she ever asked herse f hat Brando sa in her “ o, never, ike y because asn’t an opportunist sa him ith ne eyes, she says. “But remember him uoting something ennessee i iams once said: obody sees anybody tru y but a through the fla s of their o n egos.’ nd ’d say that sums up ar on rea y e . ■


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CITIES CITIES

ASPEN

CHICAGO

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NEW YORK

ORANGE COUNTY

PALM BEACH

SAN FRANCISCO

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14 9

BIGGER BETTER BASEL

Art Basel Miami Beach returns to the Magic City for its 15th installment this December, bringing together a record 269 galleries from 29 countries. As in years past, the U.S. edition’s focus is on the Americas, with galleries like New York’s contemporary Galerie Lelong (home to Cuban artist Zilia Sánchez, whose Lunar [Moon], 1980, is shown above). Expect the usual mix of jet-setting A-listers, deep-pocketed collectors, fashion folk and oligarchs at the five-day fair-cum-festival, which kicks off December 1. artba sel. c om


ASPEN CITIES

ASPEN

CHICAGO

DALLAS/FORT WORTH

fter being shuttered for more than a decade,

The Cooking School of Aspen reopened this

year ith a ne menu of c asses, farm to tab e feasts and specia events sure to de ight aspiring oca chefs. c ook ingsc hoolof aspen. c om

HOUSTON

LAS VEGAS

LOS ANGELES

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PALM BEACH

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PEAK OF THE SEASON

This March, for the first time since 1997, the United States will be hosting the Audi FIS Ski World Cup Finals, and star athletes like Mikaela Shiffrin and Ted Ligety will descend upon Aspen in droves to carve out their winning paths. They’re set to race downhill, super-G, giant slalom, slalom and the nation’s team event with upwards of a $125,000 purse on the line. Here, a guide to the winter wonderland. aspensnow m ass. c om The Little Nell

thelittlenell. c om

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WHERE TO STAY:

During the World Cup, Aspen’s granddame resort, The Little Nell, is realizing the ultimate skier’s fantasy with its Ten Star Deluxe World Cup Finals Package. Ringing in at approximately $25,000, the package includes a four-night stay for two in one of the hotel’s luxury suites, a snowcat powder tour, dinner at acclaimed Element 47, a visit to the cellar with wine director and Master Sommelier Carlton McCoy and access to The Little Nell’s mobile champagne and caviar bar, stationed on Aspen Mountain during the races, making a celebratory toast always at arm’s reach. 6 7 E5 astD u rant A v enu e;

WHAT TO WEAR:

Those who’ve dusted snow off that Bogner one-piece one too many times needn’t fret. GetOutfitted—a Rent the Runway for the snow set—can help. With head-to-toe looks for men and women (including helmets, skis and poles) that are shipped directly to your hotel or home in Aspen, the service ensures you’ll hit the slopes in style. Returns are as simple as packing the gear in an included prepaid mailer—no schlepping, or dusting, required. etoutfitte .com

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Nothing beats a hearty meal after a day spent in the elements. On Aspen’s restaurant row, Meat & Cheese (meatandcheeseaspen.com) has carved out a “world farmhouse” dining experience, and the Sunday brunch scene scores with the debut of The St. Regis Aspen’s decadent Dean Street Social (stregisaspen.com), complete with bottomless mimosas, a dessert bar and a carnival-themed kids’ dining room. On the beverage side, Jimmy’s (jimmysaspen.com) amps up its American-produced wine list, and for the liquor connoisseurs, Hooch (hoochaspen.com) boasts a nuanced list of regional whiskeys. Bottoms up!

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WHAT TO EAT AND DRINK:

A spread at Meat & Cheese.


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hicago based designer aria into ce ebrates more than t o decades in fashion ith a retro spective exhibit, Maria Pinto: 25 Years, at ity a ery in the Historic ater o er, through anuary . c ityof c hic ago. org LAS VEGAS

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KEY TO THE CITY

Pamella Roland The designer of the eponymous label, known for its elegant eveningwear, shares favorite spots in the city she calls her “second home” FIELD TRIP:

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DATE NIGHT:

When you’re in the mood for a few good laughs, The Second City (secondcity.com) comedy club can’t be beat. DON’T MISS:

A Chicago Cubs (chicago.cubs.mlb. com) home game at Wrigley Field. HIDDEN GEM:

For the perfect nightcap, The Violet Hour (theviolethour.com) is a must.

USE YOUR NOODLE hicago may have ost the bid for the eorge ucas museum to an rancisco, but the indy ity has a ne cu tura institution paying homage to a high y digestib e art form: ramen. Kizuki Ramen & Izakaya, in icker ark, recent y added a s uare foot “ amen useum, comp ete ith a ive stream of a okyo street, handmade exhibits sho casing the history of ramen and a three dimensiona map of apan that features different regions’ toppings, nood es and broth. t’s time to inform your taste buds. 1 4 8 2 N orthM ilw au Ak veeenuk e;iz u k i. c om

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Seeing The Nutcracker is as much of a Chicago holiday tradition as watching the tree lighting ceremony in Daley Plaza. But while the 55-foot evergreen’s decor changes each year, the whimsical ballet production has stayed steadfast—until now. This holiday season, the Joffrey Ballet will showcase an entirely new adaptation of the classic tale (December 10–30). Instead of the traditional 19th–century parlor setting, the Joffrey rendition will take place at Chicago’s 1893 World’s Fair, the legendary event that transformed the White City. The $4 million production is the brainchild of 2015 Tony award-winning choreographer Christopher Wheeldon, known for his work on the Broadway hit An American in Paris, which he also directed. Ashley Wheater, the Joffrey’s artistic director, knows Wheeldon was the right person to reinvent the timeless classic while retaining its magic. “I’ve danced in many Nutcrackers through the years and understand the power of a good story,” says Wheater. “But we live in a diverse and rapidly changing world. Our storytelling must recognize these changes.”

COCKTAIL HOUR:

RM Champagne Salon (rmchampagnesalon.com). Need I say more?

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DANCERS IN THE WHITE CITY

The Joffrey Ballet (see left; joffrey. org) is wonderful!


he spirit of the season is a ive and e at the Dallas Arboretum, hich restages its 1 2 D aysof Christm asexhibit, featuring t e ve foot ictorian sty e ga ebos decked to the nines, through anuary . d allasarb oretu m . org

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HIGH TECH WITH A TWIST The future of cocktails is here. Hide, which opens this December in Deep Ellum, uses machines like centrifuges and roto-vaporizers to prepare its potent concoctions. “We’re using some different technology and techniques to really enhance the taste, the visual aspect of the drink and also the feel it has on your mouth,” says owner Nick Backlund. The unique preparation processes can render transparent drinks—or “cocktails clarified,” as the bar’s motto suggests. But don’t be fooled by appearances: Some may look like water, but Backlund ensures all of his drinks pack a punch. 2 8 1E 6lmStreet; hid eb ar. c om

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DANCING WITH THE (LONE) STARS

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which since 1976 has given expression to African-American experience through innovative programming, rings in its 40th anniversary this season. Among the performances being staged for the landmark celebration, which kicked off in October, is company dancer and choreographer Sean J. Smith’s Interpretations, a multimedia ode to the organization’s history that debuts in February. The season’s highly anticipated Spring Celebration, featuring choreography by the legendary Twyla Tharp, will conclude the festivities in May. “My dream was always to have a piece by Twyla Tharp,” says DBDT founder and current artistic advisor Ann M. Williams. “That really puts a stamp on a company from Dallas, Texas.”

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Tiffany Derry’s famous duck fat–fried chicken and biscuits.

Dallas Black Dance Theatre,

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and spring peas, is a so being p ated. he chef i conc ude her hir ind year ith Roots Chicken Shak, set to open inside ano’s uropean sty e food court, egacy Ha , in fa . hen erry thinks about hat sets her eateries apart, she says, “ t’s the fried chicken. hat’s hat ’m kno n for in a as. hat’s hat the peop e ant. tif f anyd erryc onc epts. c om

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oca cu inary star Tiffany Derry, ho catapu ted to nationa fame on Bravo’s T op Chef, returns to the a as dining scene ith not one, not t o, but three restaurants opening across the city in the coming year. irst up is erry’s fast food debut, The Cupboard by Tiffany Derry, at pto n rban arket, hich just opened in edar prings. ext comes Roots Southern Table, a tribute to the comfort food erry gre up eating, hich opens in rinity roves this inter. hi e the chef’s famous duck fat fried chicken earned a p ace on the menu, ighter, farm focused fare, ike mason jar seasona pick es, s eet potatoes

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Triple Play


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do nto n’s iscovery reen park from anuary through ebruary , is a free festiva of music, food, games and attractions eading up to uper Bo . v isithou stontex as. c om / ev ents

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GAME ON

February 5 marks the second time in 13 years that Houston plays host to the Super Bowl (casual observers may remember the first, in 2004, for Janet Jackson’s infamous “wardrobe malfunction” during halftime). Since then, the city has more than tripled its miles of rail and nearly doubled its hotel rooms. In a town so sprawling—655 square miles for an estimated 2.2 million residents—one thing is certain: Even locals can use a guide. Here’s what to do when you’re not watching the main event.

WHERE TO PARTY

Whether your team wins or loses, Omni Houston Hotel’s iconic nightclub, Black Swan, is the place to celebrate (or forget) in style. Fresh off a $2 million facelift, the 30-yearold haunt’s rebirth isn’t restricted to décor— behind the bar, expect new cocktails like the LeFleur (a sparkler made with fresh raspberries) and the Houston Sour (a whiskey sour with a dash of red wine). But longtime patrons needn’t fret: The club’s namesake drink, a mix of vodka, sparkling wine and lemon juice, hasn’t gone anywhere.

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WHERE TO EAT

Cuisine is front and center in the city, as evidenced by its approximately 10,000 restaurants. One of 2017’s most anticipated openings is One Fifth Steak—the first of five new limited-edition eateries from chef Chris Shepherd, owner of the critically acclaimed Underbelly and 2014 winner of the James Beard Foundation’s award for best Southwestern chef. Debuting in January, the new spot shares Underbelly’s recipe for success: Shepherd’s use of all cuts of meat. “Even as a kid, I understood the importance of utilizing a whole animal,” he says. “It’s how I cook at home, and it’s how we’re going to cook at One Fifth.” Get it while it’s hot because, as part of the chef’s plan to open five restaurants over five years in the same building, Shepherd’s steakhouse will turn into One Fifth Romance Languages (featuring food from Spain, France and Italy) next September.

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Super Bowl Live, taking p ace in and around

WHERE TO SHOP

In the year–and–change since it opened, the River Oaks District has quickly become one of the city’s top purveyors of all things luxe. Already home to outposts of Tom Ford, Jo Malone and Harry Winston, the indoor–outdoor mall recently welcomed branches of Indonesia– based jeweler John Hardy and Texas’ iconic Forty Five Ten boutique.

4 4 4W4 estheim Road er , riv eroak sd istric t. c om

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READY FOR TAKEOFF

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Crown Jewel

EAT LIKE A KING This December, The Venetian, with The Palazzo Las Vegas, is staging the fourth installment of its annual culinary extravaganza, Ultimo—A Weekend of Excellence. For the event, a lineup of world-renowned chefs—including Thomas Keller, Jérôme Bocuse and Emma Bengtsson—will prepare cuisines representative of their heritage. To wash down the global feast, pairings from select wineries like DAOU Vineyards, Marqués de Murrieta and Pio Cesare will be poured. Throughout the weekend, activities including a Rolls-Royce driving experience with a hot-air balloon ride (complete with a posh picnic at Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area) ensure attendees work up an appetite.

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Just in time for the holidays, the Wynn Las Vegas reopens its Cartier boutique (below) following a minor facelift. The shop’s gold, bronze and beige interiors showcase the fine jeweler’s elegant baubles, a number of which—like the Ballon Bleu de Cartier Serti Vibrant watch (above), with brilliant-cut diamonds set in 18-karat white gold—are otherwise only available abroad. 3 1 3L 1asV egasB ou lev ard Sou th;w ynnlasv egas. c om

hanks to a ne partner ship ith Maverick Helicopters, the Four Seasons Hotel Las Vegas offers a itera taste of the high ife ith its atura onders xperience. he three hour excursion stops at the topmost peak of evada’s a ey of ire tate ark before continuing to the rand anyon, here guests sip bubb y and feast on a unch prepared by the hote ’s cu inary team from a private anding site feet above the o orado iver. he journey continues ith flyovers of ake ead, orti cation Hi and the Hoover am conc uding, of course, ith aeria vie s of the trip. 3 9 6L 0as V egasB ou lev ard Sou th; f ou rseasons. c om / lasv egas


BAZ—Star Crossed Love, a production at the Palazzo Theater, is a must see immersive experience inspired by director Ba uhrmann’s iconic ms, inc uding Rom eo J u liet and M ou lin Rou ge!palaz z o. c om

RAISING THE BAR... AGAIN

KEEPING UP WITH THE COSMOPOLITAN

B ou lev ard Sou th;c osm opolitanlasv egas. c om ÊFOR MORE ON LAS VEGAS, VISIT DUJOUR. COM/CITIES

Above: Richmond International’s and Daun Curry’s sketches for the Boulevard Penthouse Suite.

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Already home to Eggslut, Jaleo and Scarpetta, The Cosmopolitan of Las Vegas amps up its culinary star power this winter with the opening of the first western U.S. outposts of David Chang’s Momofuku and Christina Tosi’s Milk Bar. Upgrades aren’t limited to the kitchens, however: The resort will also debut a suite of 21 new penthouses looking out over the Strip from 570 feet in the air, according to Cosmopolitan CEO Bill McBeath. The accommodations, conceived by Daun Curry, Richmond International and Tihany Design, will themselves be sights to behold. In his seven suites, Richmond designer George Meikle’s palette of cobalt and teal sets off the arid landscape outside. Curry says her seven will be “a little rock ‘n’ roll, a little gritty, but still very glamorous.” The remaining seven, according to designer Adam D. Tihany, will be a split between a bright, soft “Hotel California” vibe and a sharper black-and-white motif. Together, they’re sure to appeal to high-rolling tastes across the spectrum. 3 7 0L 8asV egas

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ce mixo ogist Tony Abou-Ganim is a pro at creating cocktai s for massive venues and intimate atering ho es a ike. o it’s no surprise that in his ne est post, at ames Beard ard in ning chef ha n c ain’s ne Libertine Social at anda ay Bay, bou anim is in charge of the drinks at t o distinct spaces: the ain Bar ith a menu of draft, bott ed and barre aged cocktai s and the co y, seat rcade Bar. “ t the ain Bar, e ce ebrate many sty es of cocktai preparation in ne and entertaining ays, bou anim says, “from co orfu es in hand b o n g ass are to socia s i es by the pitcher, meant to be shared ith friends. t the rcade Bar, his focus is on resurrecting forgotten drinks ike the sherry cobb er and the brandy x. History never tasted better. 3 9 5L 0as V egasB ou lev ard Sou th; m and alayb ay. c om


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. .’s Getty Museum gets the roya treat ment ith B ou c hardRoyal on: A rtistof the E nlightenm ent, an exhibit of orks by the th century rench artist dm Bouchardon that runs from anuary to pri . getty. ed u MIAMI

NEW YORK

ORANGE COUNTY

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FRENCH TWIST

est Ho y ood bouti ue marks a shift in the aris based retai er’s focus, from fashion to interior design. Housed in florist avid ones’ erst hi e studio and home, the shop’s rare, artist made pieces, most y imported from urope, inc ude orks by rench scu ptor hi ippe Hi ui y and ta ian ceramicist do ondi. “ he . . used to visit years ago is very different from the city it is today, says o ner Meryl Hadida Shabani, the daughter of the retai er’s founders, artine and rmand Hadida. “ o is the moment to start a business around design, because that is here the city is heading. 4 5 N0 orthRob ertson B ou lev ard lec ;laireu r. c om

About Face

What’s Cooking in L.A.

j oannav argas. c om

to top form

Joanna Vargas’ signature non-invasive Local chefs are dishing up new concepts city-wide treatments, like her Triple Crown Facial with diamond peel and micro-current his inter, be oved os nge es chefs from o nto n to enice are reinventing themse ves: Josef processes, are already a staple among Centeno, ho oversees a dining micro empire on ain treet, in o nto n’s Historic ore, introduces New York City’s spa set. “It’s like going a fresh, p ant centric concept at P.Y.T. (pytlosangeles. c om. hi e mu ti cu tura vegetarian dishes ike to the gym for the face,” Vargas says of sa t baked turnip ith hoj a santa and shiso chimichurri thri oca herbivores, a fe e p aced dai y her salon, which is ground zero for meat and sh specia s i cheer devotees of the famous burger at enteno’s ed o ith hich . . . A-listers during awards season. So it’s no , shares a space . n Ho y ood, Curtis Stone’s butcher shop meets restaurant, Gwen gw enla. c om wonder the esthetician homed in on keeps things o d schoo ith a uropean sty e meat counter. or those ho’d prefer their meat cooked, Tinseltown for her next storefront. The the eatery co o ned by chef tone’s brother, uke a so boasts a g amorous rt eco inspired dining “smaller, more private” location offers room and a prix xe, ve course tasting menu of cured, smoked and gri ed fare. oya fo o ers of chef Vargas’ full range of treatments, in Evan Funke, hose departure from u ver ity’s Bucato is sti mourned, can rejoice kno ing the addition to products from her all-natural, , his ne temp e to the ta ian stap e. ocated in pasta master is back in the kitchen at Felix f elix la. c om eponymous skincare line. 3 1 0 - 4 2 4 - 5 1 4the 1 ; enice bunga o former y occupied by the iconic oe’s estaurant, the eatery hera ds unke’s return

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not to mention the comeback of his c ac io e pepe.

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Sunset Boulevard’s Chateau Marmont and Sunset Tower Hotel have long been the preferred homes-away-from home of the Hollywood in-crowd (also Lindsay Lohan). Thanks to the strip’s newest high-end residential project, the contempo-cool Hollywood Proper Residences, it can be their actual home, too. At the 23-story tower, near the intersection of Sunset and Gower, designer Kelly Wearstler’s modern Angeleno aesthetic (think natural wood, earthy textures and clean lines) is accented with original artworks by locals such as fiber artist Tanya Aguiñiga and ceramicist Ben Medansky. In addition to furnished and unfurnished residences, the building offers its short- and long-term tenants a suite of amenities, from a rooftop pool to an in-house restaurant “We’ve had the unique opportunity to design something from the ground up,” says Proper Hospitality’s creative director Joshua Katz. “[Our property] is built to serve a very creative community and a new generation of innovators being drawn to the area.” 1 5 5N 0orth ECentro l A v enulive;ehollyw ood proper. c om

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Passport 305, a ne program from Runway Resorts, gives members access to cabanas, poo s

and other amenities at top outh orida bouti ue hote s, ike auti us and asa orada, ithout booking a room. ru nw ay- resorts. c om

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Brickell Boom

A wave of new hotels, restaurants, residences and shops breaks across the bay from South Beach

Three’s Company

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Racks on Racks f there’s one anguage a iamians speak, it’s shopta k. Brickell City Centre, the atest retai destination to open in the , boasts not on y iami’s rst Saks Fifth years but a so Avenue in its rst ever food ha : a three story, , s uare foot mecca devoted to ta ian de icacies. iamians are giddy over the ne . . outposts of Acqua di Parma and ta ian mens ear ine Boglioli just t o of the internationa brands among the center’s tenants. “ e have a strong mix of mens ear, says ebora verho t, vice president of retai for the deve oper, Swire Properties. “ evera have set a precedent for iami, ike Stitched, hich offers made to measure suits and a signature scotch ounge. ther anticipated bouti ues inc ude Richard Mille, Westime and Chopard. he dining program is e ua y ec ectic, from a third ocation of oca favorite Pubbelly Sushi to the inaugura merican iteration of outh frican go fer rnie s’ Big Easy Winebar & Grill.

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Having hit home runs with the Brickell outposts of Zuma and Coya, the team that imported the London-based Japanese and Peruvian restaurants steps to the plate for a third time with the opening of La Petite Maison. Grander than its British sister, its 3,700 square feet fit 163 seats, nearly half of which are outside (and ideal for sipping a tomatini, the Bloody Mary’s cosmopolitan cousin, on a balmy evening). “[The cocktail] has been called La Petite Maison in a glass,” says co-owner Bob Ramchand, who has more signature touches in store for diners who come for Provençal-inflected fare like foie gras–stuffed roasted chicken with prawns. “Several nights a year, we’ll fly in our favorite buskers, from Nice, who also perform at our London location.”

PLAYING HOUSE ready a major gure in iami’s hote scene, the os nge es based hospita ity group sbe, in partnership ith outh orida condo king The Related Group, makes its rst p ay at the agic ity’s residentia game ith the opening of SLS Brickell Hotel & Residences.

he property, steps from o nto n and not far from the esign istrict, comprises condos and hote rooms and suites. “Bui ding it from the ground up a o ed for more spacious rooms, inc uding a t o bedroom penthouse suite, says sbe Hote roup’s homas eding of the story to er. ti not impressed t a so boasts hi ippe tarck interiors and restaurants from os ndr s and ichae ch art more on that, be o . 1 3 0Sou 0 thM iam i A v enuslshotels. e; c om

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SNEAK PEEK: FI’LIA

Local chef Michael Schwartz expands his culinary empire this winter with Fi’lia, his first full-blown Italian eatery, at SLS Brickell Hotel & Residences. Its wood oven–centric menu mixes updates of favorite pizzas from the chef’s Harry’s Pizzeria, like a pesto pie with a pistachio-based sauce, with new dishes, like braised short-rib sugo in a heavenly foil of crespelle. “The recipe is worth the labor,” he says. “We do a lot by hand.” The same attention to detail is given to the spritz-based cocktails, like the refreshing Bicicletta, made with Campari and white wine. 1300 South Miami Avenue; filiarestaurant.com


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MIAMI CLOSER LOOK:

MALIBU FARM Swedish model–turned– chef–and–author Helene Henderson’s Malibu Farm Pier Cafe, once dubbed a

“little experiment” on the Pacific Ocean, is having a growth spurt. With help from patron and Nobu Hospitality co-owner Meir Teper, the farm-to-table Californian café is opening two new dining rooms at Nobu hotels in Miami Beach and Cabo San Lucas. The former stars a W h ec nh Nobu e f pizza oven and frozen Matsuhisa m a k he iss drinks, including one a n n ut ra el k t o t h e S inspired o u t h by Henderson’s B e aW c hi& n eF o o d best-selling cocktail of F e s t i vh ae l’ ,l l n o w b cucumber-infused e a b le vodka t o c h e c kNobu i n tHotel o with watermelon and Eden Roc, h i s t h i r d organic agave. The chef, namesake hote and rst known for crafting her b e a c h fr re os no tr t . N e wmenus around local Y o rCik t y - b a s e d a r cingredients, h i t e c t is excited to David Rockwell o v e r s a wplay with new flavors, t h et r a n s f o r m a t i o ntropical o f seafood and Mo r r iLs a p i d u s ’ ‘ 5 0regional s - e r produce. a “I’m E d eRo n c h o t e l : I n sadding i d e ,key limes to our w a l al sr e a d o r n e d w i tice h cream,” she says. basil w o r ok ns l o a n f r o m “And t h I ehope to get my B r a Fn ot u n d a t i o n ahands n d on swamp cabp o w dr oe or m s f e a t u bage.” r e 4 5 2Collins 5 A v enu e;

Just in time for Art Basel Miami Beach, the prolific Argentine developer Alan Faena (the brain behind the $1 billion Faena district) debuts Faena Forum, a new temple for culture on Collins Avenue. The 43,000-square-foot, multi-purpose venue, designed by Rem Koolhaas’ firm OMA, is fully committed for Miami Art Week, with A-listers paying top dollar to book the space for their parties and performances. Its cube- and cylinder-shaped structures, with spiderweb-like white facades, house a 150-seat amphitheater from which guests can ascend a spiral ramp to the top of a 40-foot high dome for unparalleled views of Indian Creek and the surrounding neighborhood. “There’s nothing like it,” Faena says of the space. “Miami needs culture in all ways. Faena Forum will be part of that movement.” Inaugurated last month with the world premiere of Once With Me, Once Without Me (a cross-disciplinary work choreographed by Pam Tanowitz in collaboration with OMA partner Shohei Shigematsu), Faena Forum exhibits “Time Capsule,” a free series of films, projections and virtual-reality visuals, on its geodesic dome through December 4. 3 3 0Collins 0 A v enuf aena. e; c om

r o s e m aa nr yw d –h i t e m alib u - f arm . c om t e a – s c ep nr ot edd u c t s b y N a t uBr ai s s é . Ro o m s e r v ic co em e s i n t h e f o r m o f — we hl saet — N o b u c l a s s liick se y e l l o w t a i l F o ar r e s p i t e f r o m t h e j a l a p ea ñn bod l a c ok d w i tm h i s o . G c ua ean sl st so f r e n tzhyaAt rBt a sbe r li n g s e a c h , e n j ot hy ce h e sf ’i gs n a t u tr oe S o u t h BSotheby’s h em e r i c a s , d i s ha et hs i s n a m e s a Ch k e a i r mo af nt A Lisa Dennison, e s c a pt oe s re s ta u w r a hn iat l,ne E a sCo t a s t l o c a t i o n t ho ecf i t y ’ s S o u t h P o i n t e P a r k Ca l i f o r nMa i a l ’i sb u F a tr omw a t c h t h e m a n y c r u i s e P i eCa r f e r o u n d s o us ht i pg so i n g i n a n d o u t o f t h ed i n i n g o p t i o n sP (o mr t oMir ae ml oi v. s“ee I e i n g f r o m th e s h o r e ,” s h e o nt h a t a t r i g h t ) . t h e m s a y os f h e r r i t u a l . F o r t h o s e 4 5 2Collins 5 A v enu e; l o o k it nogge ct l o st oet rh e nob u ed enroc . c om a c t i own e, s u Crystal g g e s t Cruises Ca r i b b e a n v o y a g e s ( h i t t it nr og p i c a l d e s t i n a t i o n s l i k Se t . B aMa r t rs t, i n i q u e ÊFOR MORE ON a n dP a n a m a ) , d e p a r t i n g MIAMI, VISIT f r o m th e p o rt th is w in te r. DUJOUR.COM/CITIES c rystalc ru ises. c om

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Haute Ticket

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Malibu Farm Pier Cafe’s passion fruit panna cotta dish.

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hef Chad Brauze ho’s trained under cu inary gods ike homas e er and erran dri brings a taste of something ne to the ark Hyatt e ork ith the ecember opening of his innovative restaurant, Bevy. b ev ynyc . c om MIAMI

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SEEING THE LIGHT

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t The Shephard a circa s arehouse in anhattan’s est i age that has been transformed from renta apartments into state of the art condos by The Naftali Group ess is more. ver the past fe years, the bui ding’s units, hich once numbered , have been comp ete y redesigned as stand a one residences that begin e coming occupants this inter. enty six of the homes boast uni ue floor p ans, inc uding the recent y debuted, sixth floor mode unit seen here it can be yours for just under mi ion . rigina y a four bedroom, under its ne design the residence forfeits a s eeping uarter to gain a massive den a so: an additiona dining room and iving room, because hy not . “ he hephard is an incredib y specia bui ding ith tremendous floorp ans that set it apart from anything e se in the area, says deve oper Miki Naftali, ho tapped designer James Huniford to decorate the mode in a rench mid century sty e inspired by the d e ing’s intricate brick ork, arched indo s and barre vau ted cei ings. “ n opportunity to deve op a property ike this comes a ong once in a ifetime. he same cou d be said about the chance to buy one. 2 7 W 5 est 1 0 th Street; 2 7 5 w 1 0 . c om

Five years in the making, New York at Its Core, at the Museum of the City of New York, is the first show of its kind to examine the city’s evolution from quaint fishing village to modern metropolis. “It’s powerful to connect to the past,” says MCNY chief curator Sarah Henry of the exhibit, which features personal ephemera from such notable New Yorkers as “Boss” Tweed and Calvert Vaux. “Everyone is going to find some surprises.” 1 2 2F 0if th

A v enume; c ny. org

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AHEAD OF THE HERD

HISTORY LESSON

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Restoration Hardware adds another star to its singular firmament by partnering with Robert Sonneman, the New Yorkbased owner of the eponymous studio, whose work has been credited with raising contemporary lighting design to an art form (and has, fittingly, been exhibited at the Museum of Modern Art). Among his RH Modern pieces, available now, is an exclusive version of his iconic, mid-century pendant lamp, recast in solid brass (above). rhm od ern. c om


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New Yorkers who can’t make it to Indonesia this season are in luck: Balinese-based fine jewelry brand John Hardy brings a dose of the island’s indigenous glamour to SoHo with the November opening of its U.S. crown jewel. Designed to recall the company’s showroom and workshop in Ubud, the Prince Street location spotlights exclusive accessories as rare as those found at the jeweler’s headquarters on the other side of the world. Among them: unique pieces designed for the brand’s popular Cinta line, as well as a capsule collection of clutches to be unveiled throughout the coming year (the first in this series, made with bamboo, below, debuts with the boutique). To celebrate its launch, the shop is hosting an in-house “Artisan in Residence” program through December 3, at which customers receive handson lessons in design techniques like wax carving and chain weaving. The New York City store, according to John Hardy CEO Robert Hanson, “will really be a distinctive 3D articulation of the brand’s powerful design, dramatic detail and inspiring meaning.”

1 1 P8 rinc Street; e j ohnhard y. c om

KEY TO THE CITY

Chris Del Gatto

Setting Sail

The CEO of DEL GATTO (del-gatto.com)—the chic set’s go–to source for the finest previously–owned jewels, watches and more— shares favorite spots in his home city

T h iws i n t e r , Ol y m p i c g o l dPOWER LUNCH: m e d aLowell l i s t North, t h e Our offices are right across the f o u n od fe rn a u t i c a l a p p a r e street l from La Grenouille a n dl i f e s t y l eNorth b ra n d (la-grenouille.com) on East 52nd Sails, e m b a r k s o n h i s Street. It has the best lunch l a t e os dt y s so ep ye :n i n g t h e crowd—I’d like to buy all of the brand’s flagship store fabulous jewels I see in that n e aMa r n h a t t a n ’ s F l a t i r o ndining room. d i s t r i c tm . To hr e - t h a n 2 , 0 0 0 - s q u sa pr ea -c feo w o ti l l FIELD TRIP: b ea n e w h o m e fo r A tie between Central Park and t h ec o m p a n y a’ sn dm e n ’ s the Metropolitan Museum of Art w o m ec no ’l sl e c t i o n s , (metmuseum.org). I never tire c o m p r fi su inn cg t i o n a l , of them. p e r f o r m a n oc eu -t be ra ws ee da r ( l i k we a t e r p r o o f j a c k e t s , RETAIL THERAPY: above, and co y fleeces and I love Cesare Attolini’s (cesareatf a s h i o nr ea ab dl ey - t o - w e a r tolini.com) sport jackets and ( l i k ceh u n k y a nk adn i t s h e a l tdh oy s e o f s a i l o r - s t r i pshirts. e d They’re beautiful and extremely well made—the best s eaters . ni ue to the in Neapolitan tailoring. l o c a tw i o inl l a bw e a tbe ar r , s e r v ibn og t t vl ea dr i e t i e s COCKTAIL HOUR: s o u r cf re od m a r o u n d t h e w o r lI dt s. m e n u d i v i d e s The Surrey Hotel’s Bar Pleiades o f f e r ibn yg st h e i r t o t a l (barpleiades.com) is super d i s s o lsvo el di d s , a l l o w i n g glamorous and cozy—the perfect c u s t o mt o e cr sh o o s e t h e i r hideout. And they make r e f r e s h bmy e m n ti n e r a l a great Manhattan! c o n t eI n t a. d d i t i o n , t h e s p a cp el a n s t o h o s t r e g u l aHIDDEN r GEM: e v e n ts — d i lni nk e r s w i t h Director Valerie Steele does an p a sAt m e r Cu i c ap ’ sw i n amazing job at the Museum at n e r s — c e l ei cb or ona fts i n g FIT (fitnyc.edu). We’ve given a t h es p o r t . P e r h a p s m o s t lot of [my wife] Veronica Webb e x c i t fi on rg l a n d l u b b e r s : Del Gatto’s items to it—you S e la e ga sr ne o t r e q u i r e d should get rid of the clothes and f o re n t 1r y0 F .8 if th A v enu e; jewelry you no longer wear! northsails. c om

COURT E S Y

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Bauble Bar

I MA G E S

Transatlantic travelers seeking to cut flight time from New York City to London need look no further than their smartphone. JetSmarter, the membership service that revolutionized private jet booking with its signature app, recently debuted an Intercontinental JetShuttle flight between the two metropolises. “We expect our flights on this route to save fliers three to four hours each way,” says Sergey Petrossov, the company’s founder and CEO.

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FORGET THE CONCORDE


Welcome to the Centre of Attention. F R O M S A K S F I F T H AV E N U E T O C M X C I N E M A , S T O R E S , E N T E R TA I N M E N T & E AT E R I E S W I T H S T Y L E .

701 S Miami Ave, Miami, FL 33131

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F rid Ka ahlo— HP er hotos,o nv i e fwr o Fm e b r u2 a5 r y Museum, i nS a n t a t h r o uJug nh2e 5a t h Bowers e A n oa ,f f ea rp se ea kt2 4 i1m a gf reos m Me t hx e i c a n p a i n t 6e r, 0’ s0 0 c- po ll ul es cb t ow i o ners. . org

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RETAIL ROUNDUP

The Compton-based apparel brand Drifter— recognized for its athletic-inspired, street style-approved staples (think cropped tees, graphic bombers and slouchy sweats)—brings Golden State-cool to Costa Mesa with its first brick-and-mortar location. The shop, which carries full collections for both men and women, also boasts a well-curated selection of home goods and accessories.

LIQUID GOLD

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3 3 2H 3 yland A v enu e, Costa M esa; d rif ter. c om

The Deco-meets-1970s bar at Blinking Owl Distillery

New Zealand import

Sip on This

Rodd & Gunn, known Down

Under for crisp, tailored menswear and luxe leather goods, debuts its first stateside store in Newport Beach. Inspired by its motherland’s rugged coastline, the label’s fall collection of soft knits and performance outerwear will be equally at home in wardrobes on Southern California’s shores.

1 1 2N 9 ew port Center D riv Ne, ew port B eac h; rod d and gu nn. c om

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W i tr ho o m f o2 r 0po ant rl yoa tna tsi m YNK e , ( a an c r o n y m for “ ou ever no , rvine’s ne est drinking room, adds a shot of exc usivity to range ounty’s cocktai s c e nOw e . n Chris e r Adams, of is dams roup, imbues the bar’s menu and d cor ith mystery, too, by comp ete y r e i m a g bi no itnh g e v e r y t w W oh m i l eo sn tt ho sf . t h e spot’s ever changing detai s are unkno n, one thing’s for sure: n y ith such secrecy and attention to detai can dams pu off the type of transportive experience mak i n gp a t r o n s f e e l l i k e at ch ae iyp ’i rr ei n shi pa pi ni n Ri g o , say, or a sa erac in e r eans serves. 1 8 0 V0 on 0 K arm A an v enuI e, rv ine; ynk - irv ine. c om

I MA G E S

This season’s opening of Blinking Owl Distillery, in Santa Ana, marks the O.C.’s official entry into California’s craft beverage boom. Co-owned by actress Kirsten Vangsness and husband and wife Brian and Robin Christenson, the establishment is a homage to a beloved local mid-century bar of the same name. “It’s Art Deco– meets–the ’70s,” Robin says of her design for the space: “kind of quirky, but luxurious and comfortable.” Distiller Ryan Friesen oversees its range of spirits—which includes vodka, aquavit and gin—and looks to the region’s bounty for grains, oranges and other ingredients. “The goal is to work with farmers and distill everything from locally-grown produce,” says Brian, who was first introduced to the business through his great-grandfather, a Prohibition-era Nebraska bootlegger. Cheers to that! 8 0 E2 astW ashington

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Two new boutiques inject Orange County’s surfercool style with a dose of local and international flair


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s the epicenter of a m Beach’s socia season, i host ga as this inter, inc uding the or verg ades Bene t and the merican Heart ssociation’s Heart Ba the o dest charity ba in the . . theb reak ers. c om The Breakers

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In Vino, Paradiso

Palm Beach denizens can skip the Tuscan vineyard tour this year: Sant Ambroeus Palm Beach—the first Florida outpost of New York’s classic Milanese café—offers 150 wines, 99 percent of them Italian, including a rare 2001 Masseto from Tuscany’s famed Tenuta Dell’Ornellaia vineyard. “We buy from huge cellars and at auction,” says beverage director Alex Berlingeri. But to build up his tropical offshoot’s catalog he’s also going grassroots, so we can allow him an enterprising sidenote: “FYI,” he says, “any locals who’d like to part with some Italian gems can contact me.” 3 4 Royal 0 P oinc iana W ay; santam b roeu s. c om

FARMHOUSE TABLE

A v enunorton. e; org

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The sole selection prerequisite for the Norton Museum of Art’s annual Recognition of Art by Women exhibition is—you guessed it—being a (living) female artist. The daunting task of narrowing the list of candidates has fallen to Cheryl Brutvan, the museum’s director of curatorial affairs. Since 2011, she’s given the likes of Jenny Saville, Njideka Akunyili Crosby and Klara Kristalova their first U.S. survey shows. This year, for what might be the series’ final iteration (February 4–April 16), she highlights the hushed, neo-Constructivist canvases of Viennese painter Svenja Deininger. “I stopped dead in my tracks when I saw her works at Frieze London,” says Brutvan, who chose 22 paintings for the artist’s debut solo museum show. “They’re like notebooksized jewels that evolve, sometimes over years, revealing layers of processes and colors, almost like sculptures.” 1 4 5Sou 1 thOliv e

he a m Beach restaurant scene goes rustic ith the debut of The Regional Kitchen & Public House. hi e chef o ner Thierry Beaud, of B atch and istache rench Bistro, is an industry veteran, the eatery is partner and co chef Lindsay Autry’s rst venture and she’s making sure it fee s ike home. “ y grandfather had a butcher shop and as kno n for his country sty e sausage, says the orth aro ina native. he adapted his recipe for cassou et ith e d peas and poached egg, and pays subt e tribute to her outhern roots throughout. Her smoky sma batch pimento cheese, for instance, is hipped up tab eside. at your heart out, au a een. 6 5 Ok 1 eec hob Bee ou lev ard ; eatregional. c om

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The Feminist Exhibitionist


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Brokerage rm Compass makes nding a Bay rea home easy ith the an rancisco debut of its Compass Markets app. ts rea estate market ana yses are updated to the minute, giving users a they need before making an offer. c om pass. c om

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ART AND AUTONOMY Max Hollein, the new director of San Francisco’s fine arts museums, talks about his institutions’ future

piathestore. c om

cha enge is e evating the visitor experience and bui ding “ very change invo ves a cha enge, says Max Hollein, an audience outside the museum a s a duty he fee s ho ear ier this year assumed his position overseeing t o shou d be shared by his i icon a ey neighbors. “ he of the city’s foremost cu tura centers. But taking simu ta tech industry has a responsibi ity to be active and present . org neous charge of the de Young (d eyou ng. f am sfand to create a more comp ex story about an rancisco Legion of Honor legionof honor. f am sf . museums, org today, says Ho ein, noting that progress is a ready being t o drastica y different entities, isn’t the tria in uestion made. “ here’s a great momentum. e’re orking on a for the ustrian born Ho ein, ho spent the ast decade digita course ca ed nderstanding merica,’ using he ming three different museums the chirn unstha e, materia from the ine rts useums of an rancisco’s the t de useum and the iebieghaus cu pture ockefe er o ection, to reach audiences ay beyond o ection in rankfurt, ermany. s Ho ein opens the museum itse f . s Ho ein sees it, this union i F rankStella: A Retrospec tiv eon vie through ebruary strengthen the city. “ he eyes of the or d are on at the de oung and prepares for the egion of Honor’s ebruary sho M onet: T he E arly Y ears a semina an rancisco, he says. “ t’s one of the most interesting metropo ises, de ning the ay e ive in the st century. exhibition of approximate y orks , he notes his rea

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Above: Pia Øien Cohler at her eponymous boutique.

Already known for its world-class interior design and antique shops, the Golden City’s Jackson Square neighborhood further elevates its fashionable reputation with the opening of PIA, a new store inspired by cult purveyors of high style from around the globe (like Paris’ Colette, Milan’s 10 Corso Como and New York City’s Opening Ceremony). The shop represents a major career shift for its 32-year-old, Norwegian-born proprietor, Pia Øien Cohler, who moved to the Bay Area in 2015 to work at an international law firm. “My job would have been to accompany French start-ups through their incorporation in the States,” explains Cohler, a petite blonde who defies the simplicity of such description. Instead, she gave that up to pursue an innate passion for fashion that, within a year’s time, yielded her eponymous boutique. “I’ve had some really great experiences with designers and I’ve found some really great stuff that no one else has,” she says. “I love feminine things—Paco Rabanne and Nina Ricci—but nothing stands in the way of having something cool and masculine from House of Dagmar [layered] over them.” Like the best fashion icons, Cohler—whose husband, Matt Cohler, is a partner in the venture capital firm Benchmark and purportedly worth upwards of $700 million—has no rules. “Everyone has nuances within them, so their style can be different from one day to the next,” she says. “People should be allowed to switch it up, and hopefully find everything they need here.” 4 1 J4 ac k son Street;

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THE EDGE OF HAUTE


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CAMERA READY

These three highly Instagram-able destinations are ready for their close-ups WAIPIO VALLEY, HAWAII

If you can brave the White Road Hike, you’ll happen upon a wondrous 35-foot waterslide, as captured by @gangstamcasian.

Once a year, this arid desert comes alive with a kaleidoscope of colorful wildflowers, as captured by @para.klet.

VAADHOO ISLAND, RAA ATOLL, MALDIVES

Glowing marine life turns things upside down on this beach where the water lights up like a “Sea of Stars,” as captured by @istanbul74_. Presented by:

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NAMAQUALAND, SOUTH AFRICA

I MA G E S

1. Aryeh Bourkoff, Harvey Weinstein, Jason Binn 2. Maya Henry, Katie Holmes 3. Restoration Hardware CEO Gary Friedman 4. Jason Binn, Maggio Cipriani, Strategic Group Co-founder Noah Tepperberg 5. Lionel Richie, Lisa Parigi, Jason Binn 6. Related Companies CEO Jeff Blau 7. Jason Binn, Tracy Anderson 8. Molly Sims, Scott Stuber, Jason Binn 9. Mr. and Mrs. Tim Davis 10. Gilt Groupe VP of Integrated Marketing Virginia Carnesale, Jason Binn, Mary Hamilton, Robbins Wolfe Eventeurs VP Chris Robbins 11. Turner President David Levy, Jason Binn 12. Record producer Nile Rodgers, Jason Binn 13. ONE Management President Scott Lipps 14. CNN Worldwide President Jeff Zucker, Andrew Zucker, Jason Binn 15. Rande Gerber 16. Jennifer Fisher Jewelry Owner Jennifer Fisher, Jason Binn 17. The Udell Family 18. Wayne Boich, Jason Binn 19. Peter Malachi, Jason Binn, Alyce Panico, Vincent Sabio, Hermes President & CEO Robert Chavez 20. Cindy Crawford 21. New York Jets Owner Robert “Woody” Johnson, Jason Binn, Greycroft Partners Managing Director Alan Patricof 22. Neal Sroka, Carlos Orozco, Jason Binn, Edward D. Burke, Jr., Esq. 23. Shadow PR Owner Brad Zeifman, Shadow PR Owner Lisette SandFreedman, Gucci Worldwide Director of Entertainment Lila Staab, Jason Binn 24. JoAnn Kruger, Bernard Kruger, Designer David Yurman, Sybil Yurman 25. Strategic Group CEO Jason Strauss 26. The Blond Creative Director Julio Montero, Jason Binn, The Metric Principal Eric Marx, KNR Hospitality Managing Partner Nicola Siervo, Chris Paciello 27. Cantor Fitzgerald CEO Howard Lutnick, Kirsten Norman, Greg Norman 28. JetSmarter CEO and Founder Sergey Petrossov 29. Jason Binn, BuzzFeed President Greg Coleman 30. Jason Binn, Olivia Palermo 31. Pauly Shore 32. Jocelyn Medland, Kiera Chaplin, Jason Binn, Mucknick, Golieb & Golieb PC Partner John Golieb, MongoDB Founder Kevin Ryan, Clare Ashforth, Natalia Gonzalez 33. Lilla Soria, HBC President of Outlets Jonathan Greller, HFPA President Lorenzo Soria, Jason Binn 34. 5WPR CEO Ronn Torossian 35. David Yurman, Sharon Bush, Jason Binn, Marla Maples, Sybil Yurman at Gaggenau 1683

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Lepa GalebRoskopp and Berggitte Maeser

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Celeste Chang, Dr. Richard Firshein and Elan Nehleber

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Dr. Richard Firshein, Danielle Villafana and Jason Binn

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DuJour’s Housewarming Party WHO:

T h De u J ou r t e a m , K e v i n Ry a n , B o b Ac e l e b r a D t i ou nJ ou o fr’s ne of ces at pace WHERE: T h Se k y l a r k WHAT:

A Night at the Movies S a with v i t t , Da v i d Ra bZellweger in Renée WHO:

Re n éZ e e l l w e g eJar y, A,Min s ds rWe wa r rGe an i, a Ma t i s s e Co c k t a ni ladss c r e e n Bi nrid g get oJ ones’ f s B ab y WHERE: Harry ipriani and inema PRESENTED BY: et marter, n ist, acapa um and mpire WHAT:

JA S ON DE RUL O F A W SEHE I KON/ GI MA E T GT EY S - A S T RI D S T A W I A RZ - S T RI N G E R. RE N E E / G E T T Y I MA G E S - DA V E K OT I N S K Y S T RI N G E R. S K Y L A RK P A RT Y / G E T T Y I MA G E S - MA RK S A G L I OCCO- S T RI N G E R. DE G RI S OG ON O DI N N E R/ G E T T Y I MA G E S RA B B AA NN ID S OL I ME N E P H OT OG RA P H Y - S T RI N G E R.

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Lisa Damiani Hochfelder and Adam Hochfelder

Ola Abrams and Tony Abrams

Jason Derulo, Kiera Chaplin and Jason Binn Jason Derulo and Kristen Sosa

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Celebrating Fashion Week with Jason Derulo

Dinner with Diamonds WHO:

F a w Ga zr u o s i , Ma r l a Ma p l e s , S i m o n H u c k , K i e r a Ad i n n e r w e l c o m i n g d e G r i s o g o n o f o u n d e r F WHO: Ja s o n De Ar un l do rW , e wa r rGe an i, a Ma t i s s e , Do r i n dt oa N Me e Ywd ol eCi r ykt y WHAT: A c e l e b r a t i o n a n d i m p r o m p t u p e r f o WHERE: r m a nH c ae r rf yr o Ci m p rt hi ae n si i n g e r WHERE: L A V O PRESENTED BY: Je t S m a r t e r , I n L i s at ,n G Z d ai lct a p a Ru m WHAT:


Putting a date [is] a sign of humility. Children are instructed very specifically when to use capitals and when not. Some writers defy the rules; they show a strong independent-mindedness. This spiral is a psychological symbol; it represents an inner essence which radiates outwards as he expresses himself.

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He doesn’t give his signature. This is not an oversight.

Famous Last Words

Mark Seliger’s penmanship underscores the respect his portraits have long exhibited By Gabriella Fuller

I

n c e r t a i n q u a r t e really r s , ys oo um ae rof eonnre’m ot f e awc ihtgh r e lao t y a l Tt yh .” pe h o t o g rwa pac sha er re f u l u n t yi lo u ’ v e h a d y o u r p i c t ut orhe o tna ok re nt h be ym Ma u lrt ki p l Christopher i c i t y o Street f w sa uy bs j he ic st s S e l i g e r p. Th oh te o g r a p h e r m ap dr ee s he nit sht een dm a ms ee l v e s , t o o . “ T h e i r s t o r i e s w e r e s s h o o tri on cg k s t Rolling a r s fStone o r a n d hsays, a s “and it became so important to reflect that diversity of expeg o n oe n t o c a p t u r e h e a v y wr i e in gc hEe t.” ss p fe r co i m a l l tyh eb e c a u s e w o v e n t h r o u g h t h a Da l a Li a m a t o B a r aT cotkh eObc aa msd uea ar. lei dn d i v i d u a l ai tc yo mw m a so n t h r e a d . “ A l o t o f o b s e r tv he er n, , h i s m o s t r On e c es nt ot r pi er so — j e cr et o, g f a sr do lc ei sa sl c l a s s , r a c e o r g r o u p — i n Christopher Street, s e e m s a ls i tkr ei k i en l ge m oe nf th o p e l e s s n e s s .” H e a d d s , “ A n d t h e n t d e p a r t Iut ’r aseb: o o k o f p o r t r a oi t ns ctoeh f e tyr ak nn se- w t h e y c o u l d d o s o m e t h i n g a b o u a n dg e n d e r q u Y e eo r r kN eer w so—f tfhe ewm f a m o u sa — p p we ah row a nhi tca hve et h e i r t r u e g e n d e r ] . [ W i t h t h o s e l o n cg a l l e d G r V e e i nl lwa Ch gi ce rh’ iss t o p h e r S t r e e rt e ha ol flmey ee l. y o u h a v e t o g e t i t r i g h t .” B u t th e p r o j e c t , t h r e e y e a r s i n t h e m Ba uk hti no gwA, ?gi sa Sinneo,l ti ga es r m ’ s uwc rh i toia nfc gl u pe r. o“ vA i ldme so s t a d e v i a t i o n f r o m S e l i g e r ’ s c e l e cb or imt ay-l low f o t rh ke as sa m i t pa lpe ps e Ia’ rvs e. Aaa sn iag l ny az teud r eh , a” v Pe o hi za nd e r m o pn h i l o s o p h y , e n c a p s u W l a th eqi dt ue oi nt e t ha ebs aoMi yv “nse T .o, rh i s o n e d o e s n ’ t .” S e lW i hg iet re q’’ ssu ro et fe u s a l t o s i p e r m e Sa et el is g e r ’ s a r t : B e r e c e p t i va en ,dmp ir ri ro ohr ri st i zc eo mc omn ist em n et n t t o , a s h e s a y s , “ t a k e m s t r i vt oe c a p t u r e t h e s u b j e c pt ’r si n ec si sp el ne sce,eqw . uT hahit eli w eos enh ”e n i t c o m e s t o h o w h i s s u b j e c t s a r g r e aw t h e n s h Jo- oL t ai bnweg,c o m e h u g e l y i mP pa or ar dt ao nx ttihcwea nhl l,ey nt, h e r e a l ahS ae l ll img ea rr kp oo rf t r a i t — r a w , d o c u m et hn et i nu gn s u n g ma me m a r bg ei nr sa loi zf e d cs ot r m i p mp eu dn -ii dnt yot i. wm na ,t e w i t h o u t ae dv oe cr up mr ye i nn tga — r- is E s p e c ioa nl le y t h a t — d e s p i t e t h e r i s e o i fa nc a’e stl tee bmr ipt yt aat v s ae t laf r- se r lai ks ue r e . L a v e Co r n xe a n d Ca i t l y n Je n n e r — o f t e n r eTmr aa nions rs- cs it se gr ee on tdy ep r ee dd ,a tn hd e s t o r i e s S e l i g e r w a m is u n d e rs to o d . s o m e eo lns ee ’ s . P o i z n e r s u g g e s t s h i s a l l - c a p i t a l s S e l i g re er s’ sp e c t f o r h i s s u b j e c t ’ s c o r tea ni sc ikn eogy t, i tno g e, v“ eHr ye t’ hs i nn og t ha en e a s y m a n t o g e t t o d o e s — i n ct hl ue d wi na gy h e w r i t e s , sAa ny ns eght rti easwp oh rod l so .”g iSs et l i g e r i s n ’ t e a s y t o g e t t o k n o w t P o i z n e r . “ H e c a r e f u l l y a pt i rmi n e t ,s ho on ne o graphs lr ei nt t geeither. r t ha etBut that’s okay: His subjects are. ■


NOW MORE THAN EVER, YOU BELONG ON ANGUILLA INTRODUCING FOUR SEASONS PRIVATE RESIDENCES ANGUILLA To an island renowned for its beauty and exclusivity, the top-rated luxury hotel in the world now brings its personal service, dining and experiences. Four Seasons makes ownership on Anguilla effortless: our Villas and Residences, designed by the inimitable Kelly Wearstler, offer sophisticated living for family and friends in a resort with spectacular pools, innovative restaurants, and an authentic connection to a relaxed and welcoming island community. At Four Seasons Private Residences Anguilla, you belong like nowhere else.

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This offer is not directed to residents in any state in which a registration is required but in which registration requirements have not yet been met, including, but not limited to, New Jersey. Recreational features and amenities described herein are subject to change periodically. Warning: the California Department of Real Estate has not examined this offering, including, but not limited to, the condition of title, the status of blanket liens on the project (if any), arrangements to assure project completion, escrow practices, control over project management, racially discriminatory practices (if any), terms, conditions, and price of the offer, control over annual assessments (if any), or the availability of water, services, utilities, or improvements. It may be advisable for you to consult an attorney or other knowledgeable professional who is familiar with real estate and a law in the country where this subdivision is situated. In New York, the complete offering terms are in an offering plan available from sponsor. File no. CD11-1029 (Resort Residences) and file no. H11-0007 (Villas). Four Seasons Private Residences Anguilla are not owned, developed or sold by Four Seasons Hotels limited or its affiliates (Four Seasons). The developer, an affiliate of Starwood Capital Group, uses the Four Seasons trademarks and tradenames under a license from Four Seasons Hotels limited. The marks “FOUR SEASONS,” “FOUR SEASONS HOTELS AND RESORTS,” any combination thereof and the Tree Design are registered trademarks of Four Seasons Hotels Limited in Canada and U.S.A. and of Four Seasons Hotels (Barbados) Ltd. elsewhere. © 2016


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