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IT’S A WRAP! 400 + Our annual end-ofseason review, featuring

photos of:

Memorable moments Stylish Palm Beachers ● Stars among us ● Fresh faces ● ●

... and more!



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CONTENTS v june 2013 42


Body heat Beat the heat this summer with the season’s hottest swimwear. Photography by Navid

chair apparent A salute to the leaders of the social season’s fundraisers

52 fashion forward

Palm Beachers are always dressed to the nines.

58 polo!

A look back on the tenth year of high-spirited action and fashion


star gazing The famous faces who took part in celebrating for a good cause



on the scene A crowd of young Palm Beachers shakes up the social circuit. Memorable Moments Highlights of our favorite memories captured on camera

White one-piece swimsuit, Eres, Palm Beach; floral kimono jacket with belt, Etro, Coral Gables; Hervé van der Straeten earrings, Neiman Marcus, Palm Beach; ring, Gypsy, Palm Beach. 4




delray beach 561 279 7777

new york 212 473 3000

Contents v June 2013 10 from the publisher



editor’s letter


14 seen

FORWARD 25  3 questions Hall of Fame golfer Ray Floyd 26 insider The best of Palm Beach 28 players Intriguing personalities

74 pour Wines of New York


76 78

the look Honoring Lilly Pulitzer

34 baubles Totally turquoise





Rooms A sleek great room

86 elements Metallic decor

FIRST CLASS Bermuda beckons

40 high road Aston Martin’s Rapide


dining out PBI’s restaurant guide


35 vanity Summer’s brightest colors


Taste Delray’s D’Angelo Trattoria

balance Health and wellness news


dish Summer smoothies

97 CULTURE Embark on a magic carpet ride 98 CALENDAR What to do and see this month 103 SEEN Hot parties, beautiful people


FINALE 112 Personal style Vicomte A.’s Bertrand de Soultrait ON THE COVER

35 6




Photographer: Navid Model: Aksana Samy, Next Model Management, Miami Clothing: Karla Colletto gold one-piece swimsuit, Michelle Farmer Collaborate, Palm Beach Jewelry: silver ball necklace and bracelets, Chanel, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens Hair and makeup: Luis Beltran, Ford Artists, Miami

I L L U S T R A T E D Publisher Ronald J. Woods Associate Publisher Randie Dalia EDITORIAL Editor in Chief Daphne Nikolopoulos Senior Editor Jennifer Pfaff Assistant Editor Mary Gibble Online Editor Stephen Brown Fashion Editor Katherine Lande Food & Wine Editor Mark Spivak Automotive Editor Howard Walker Travel Editor Robert Ragaini DESIGN Design Director Olga M. Gustine Art Directors Reynaldo Martin, Diana Ramírez Associate Art Director Jorge Márquez Digital Imaging Specialist Leonor Alvarez-Maza Contributing Writers Liza Grant Smith, Paul Rubio Contributing Photographers/Illustrators Navid, Gary M. Perkins SOCIAL Photographers Janis Bucher, Lucien Capehart Photography, Davidoff Studios, Mort Kaye, Lila Photo, Paulette Martin, Studio Palm Beach ADVERTISING Senior Account Manager Deidre Wade, 561-472-1902, Account Managers Celia C. Cooper, 561-472-1922,; Katie Gamble, 561-472-2201,   National Account Manager Jack Huber, 561-472-1915, Advertising Services Manager Sue Martel, 561-472-1901, Subscriptions Marjorie Leiva, 561-472-1910,

Chairman Ronald J. Woods Group Publisher/Chief Operating Officer William R. Wehrman Associate Group Publisher Randie Dalia Associate Publisher, Naples Kaleigh Grover Executive Director, Marketing and Special Projects Allison Wolfe Reckson Editorial Director Daphne Nikolopoulos Design Director Olga Gustine Operations Director Todd Schmidt Director, Production and Manufacturing Terry Duffy Advertising Design Coordinator Jeffrey Rey Senior Account Manager Deidre Wade Account Managers Colette M. Beringer, Celia C. Cooper, Katie Gamble, Linda Sciuto, Alison Whalen National Account Manager Jack Huber Advertising Services Managers Sue Martel, Shalyn Ormsby Marketing Coordinator Mariana Lehkyi Online Editor, Weddings Illustrated Nhi Hoang Business Manager Karen M. Powell Controller Marti Ziegler Office Manager M.B. Valdes Circulation/Fulfillment Administrator Marjorie Leiva Merchandiser Judy Heflin Publishers of: Palm Beach Illustrated • Naples Illustrated • Weddings Illustrated • Palm Beach Charity Register • Naples Charity Register Fifth Avenue South • The Jewel of Palm Beach: The Mar-a-Lago Club • Traditions: The Breakers Neapolitan: Waldorf Astoria Naples and Edgewater Beach Hotel • The International Polo Club Palm Beach Magazine • ONE Life: ONE Sotheby's International Realty

Published by Palm Beach Media Group, P.O. Box 3344, Palm Beach, FL 33480, 561-659-0210 • Fax: 561-659-1736 ®Palm Beach Illustrated, Palm Beach Magazine, and Palm Beach Social Observer are registered trademarks, and ™Palm Beach Living is a trademark of Palm Beach Media Group, Inc. 8  PALM BEACH ILLUSTRATED

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hen the first issue of Palm Beach Illustrated was printed 61 years ago, this was a different place. Palm Beach was still bustling in the winter, of course, but not like it is now. And the activity in the summer is far greater today as more residents make Palm Beach their home base. West Palm Beach was also much smaller then. It did not have a skyline, and it, too, was relatively “sleepy” by today’s standards. Likewise, not much was happening in the areas that are now Jupiter, Jupiter Island, Palm Beach Gardens, North Palm Beach, Wellington, Lake Worth, Boynton Beach, Delray Beach, Boca Raton, Stuart and Vero Beach. Some of those cities were not even incorporated until years later, and the ones that did exist in the 1960s have been through periods of renewal, revitalization and tremendous growth. When I arrived here in the ’80s, the galas, great restaurants, royalty, celebrities and world-renowned retailers—especially in fashion and jewelry—were almost exclusively on the island. Corporate titans, financial wizards, Internet whiz kids, rock stars and professional athletes had not yet settled in South Florida. They, and a growing number of medical, legal and financial professionals, teams of executives, educators and administrators, have contributed to a social and economic base much wider, more stable and year-round than the island itself had on its own. Decades ago, Palm Beach held the bulk of the area’s wealth. There’s more of it today than ever, but the island no longer has a monopoly on it. All this came to mind as our team was discussing plans for 2014, which for us begins with our September issue. We have so many more readers and cover so much more territory than in the early days of the magazine, when Palm Beach was the center of South Florida society. The changes make me smile and reflect on how exciting and dynamic the entire area is. When we help sponsor or photograph a charitable event, feature up-and-comers in the community or meet with advertisers wanting to reach our audience, our team finds itself traveling in a variety of directions. While that’s been happening for a couple of decades, the frequency seems to be accelerating each year. As we look ahead to the next year, I find myself musing on a paraphrase of Parkinson’s Law: “A job will expand to fill the time available to do it.” For us, I translate that to mean: As fascinating people living the good life find wonderful things to do from Boca to Vero, we’ll be right there with them.

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Let us find a beach you share only with starfish. Let us help you remember what it feels like to be sun-kissed. Let us replace fluorescent lights with a stunning sunset. Let us make time irrelevant for a week.

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Best of the Best he season—that uniquely Palm Beach phenomenon that has inspired more than its share of books, reality shows and gossip—is something we look forward to every year come November. But, it must be said, we anticipate with equal enthusiasm the post-Easter wind-down, when clubs bid a fond adieu to their members for the summer and the locals host their final intimate dinner parties. This issue is an homage to that delicious feeling of wrapping up a season well spent—tiring, to be sure (Four must-attend cocktails in one night? Really?), but also exhilarating in terms of fundraising for important causes and socializing with friends old and new. Actually, this compilation of some of the season’s best moments and most fascinating people is among my favorite issues of the year. Looking through thousands—literally—of photos brings back so many memories. That inspiring speech by former Secretary of State Madeleine Albright … The well-deserved award bestowed on electronics mogul and arts patron Alex Dreyfoos … The parade of hats at Mad Hatter’s and the 6,000 or so confections at Sweets and Treats … The riotous fun at the Policemen’s Ball and the performance by ZZ Top at ForEverglades. With so many amazing experiences, this season really was one for the books. To relive some of the fun, turn to our season-end package beginning on page 50 with “Chair Apparent,” a salute to some of the chairmen and women who make it all happen. The photo tribute continues with “Fashion Forward” (page 52), a veritable parade of some of the most stylish looks of the season—and a few trends we spotted out there. “Polo!” (page 58) is our ode to our favorite Sunday pastime, while “Star Gazing” (page 62) recounts some of the famous faces seen around town. Up-and-comers and household-name scions are highlighted in “On the Scene” (page 64), and our favorite captures are celebrated in “Memorable Moments” (page 66). Whether you are sitting in your summer home, onboard your yacht or lounging in your pool right here in Palm Beach, enjoy this sparkling tribute to the social season you made so memorable. Cheers!

Editor's Picks

Daphne Nikolopoulos


In honor of World Oceans Day (June 8), La Mer offers a gorgeous 100-ml jar to draw attention to its support of National Geographic Society and Oceana. PALM BEACH ILLUSTRATED

For most comfortable ride, v newest cars and most gracious drivers, my vote goes to Palm Beach Tours and Transportation. I’ve experienced its service on short hops and cross-state hauls and, as a result, put the company on speed-dial.

Father’s Day is coming! On my list this year for all the dads in my life: Lanvin boat shoes; Old Bull Lee shorts in every pattern (right); and Polo: The Nomadic Tribe by Aline Coquelle.

lauren lieberman/LILA PHOTO


Š2013 Porsche Cars North America, Inc. Porsche recommends seat belt usage and observance of all traffic laws at all times.

The New 2014 Porsche Cayman The new Cayman models, built to our specifications and the code of the curve. Sophisticated engineering, mid-engined layout, impressive dynamic performance. Designed to ensure driving pleasure through peace of mind. Plenty of space for driver and passenger comfort. Intelligent Performance â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a combination of high power output and high efficiency. Accompany the new Cayman to that place where you can feel the butterflies in your stomach, into the curve.

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Lucien Capehart Photography




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SOUTH FLORIDA SCIENCE MUSEUM “Out Of This World: An Evening Honoring America’s Space Pioneers” Gala Venue: The Breakers, Palm Beach Honoring: Scott Carpenter, Robert Crippen, Charles Duke, Edgar Mitchell and David Scott 1. Scott and Patty Carpenter, Monique and Harvey Oyer 2. Ben and Elizabeth Gordon 3. Beth Pine, Trisha Keitel 4. Charles Duke, John Zarrella 5. John and Heidi Niblack 6. Jeffrey and Frances Fisher 7. Matt and Helene Lorentzen 14








BE A STAR FOUNDATION Sexy Shoes, Part III The Daisy Diaries Venue: Saks Fifth Avenue, Palm Beach Gardens 1. Sharon Apple, Daisy Healey, Julie Healey, Terry Zmyslo, Erin McGould 2. Susy Benjamin, Allison Arnold, Victoria Brown 3. Lisa Lisec, Heather Smallegange, Carrie Deitz 4. Starr Wren, Debra Weeks, Jamie Bookbinder 5. Nan Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Leary, Angela Maher 6. Sharon Prolow, Jean Kretz 7. Kristen Gaeta, Wendy Yancey







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HERMÈS Hermès Spring/Summer 2013 Silk Designs Celebration Venue: Private residence, Palm Beach 1. Al and Joanne Paonessa, Anthony Candella, Adeline and Santo Candella 2. Merti Lari, Jennifer Antilla 3. Linda Salandra-Dweck, Tatiana Platt, Diana Salandra 4. Kate Spencer, Rachel Kward, Frances LeidyMackay and Rory Mackay 5. Todd Poindexter, John Smith, Campion Platt 6. Brian Pates, Andrew Ferrarra, Bryan Walsh 7. Bonnie and Bob Mitten 6 7



Chris Joriann Photography



lila photo


VERSACE Afternoon of lunch, fashion and shopping the Versace Spring/Summer 2013 Collection Venue: Private residence, Boca Raton Benefiting: The Sol Goldman Pancreatic Cancer Research Center at Johns Hopkins in memory of Allison Artz Koslen 1. Carole Cameron, Carole Gabay, Merry Kessler 2. Beverlee Schnellenberger, Memorie Wadsworth 3. Helaine Freed, Donna Greenberg 4. Amanda DiBenedetto, Patty Kornoff 5. Alla Farberov, David Nevarez, Sue Artz 6. Eleanor Ranzal, Susan Almendinger, Jeannette Yudes 7. Marie Louise Roy, Joan Criscione, Arlene Hyman


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7 | JUNE 2013 19





Alicia Donelan



13th Anniversary Gala “Luck Be A Lady” Venue: Four Seasons Resort, Palm Beach 1. Bud Tamarkin, Sydelle Meyer, Gail Meyer Asarch, James Satovsky 2. Sam Feldman, Marilyn Meyerhoff 3. Sue Ellen Beryl, Lee Wolf, William Hayes 4. U.S. Rep. Lois Frankel, D-West Palm Beach, Jack Frost 5. Charles Muoio and West Palm Beach Mayor Jeri Muoio 6. Susan Bloom, Steve Caras 7. Dina Merrill Hartley and Ted Hartley


6 5 7




Lucien Capehart Photography




Polo With Pedro “Let’s Break Ground” Venue: International Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington 1. Rocco Mangel, Arvo Katajisto, Sarah Scheffer, Tommy Morrison 2. Katie Tolman, Wyatt Koch 3. Kristina and Brad McPherson 4. Jonathan Cameron-Hayes, Whitney Baldwin, Oliver Cameron-Hayes 5. Bon Shea, Kathleen Gannon 6. Kris Kampsen, Ali Solimine 7. Marc and Melissa Ganzi



6 7 | JUNE 2013 21

Living and giving in beautiful South Florida Your friends and neighbors who work at Wells Fargo love it here as much as you do, so we asked each of our South Florida banking stores and business banking offices to select a local nonprofit or school to receive a grant from our Community Partners Program. That way, we can help financially, and our team members can stay engaged and volunteer with their favorite organizations all year long. We believe we can only be as strong as the communities in which we live and work. That’s why in 2012 Wells Fargo contributed more than $16 million to nonprofits in Florida. Wells Fargo is proud to support local nonprofit organizations and their work to make our community a better place. © 2013 Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. All rights reserved. Member FDIC. (905909_08245)

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Hall of Fame golfer Ray Floyd’s legacy includes 22 PGA Tour wins, eight Ryder Cup team acceptances, four major championship victories and “the stare”—an intense look of concentration that appeared in his eyes when he was on his way to a win. A Palm Beach resident since 1997, Floyd donated his golf course design services to the 2009 renovation of the Par 3 Golf Course, an effort he led with his late wife, Maria, who died in September of bladder cancer. Ray credits Maria for helping him turn around his golf game and hopes to do the same with children through Hook A Kid On Golf, a local summer program. —Jennifer Pfaff n What tip would you give aspiring golfers? Get professional instruction. Absolutely. That’s the best tip I could ever give anybody getting into the game. It is paramount, because the habits you create can be good or bad. You get proper instruction, you create the good habits and the game comes to you a lot easier and a lot quicker. n What is the biggest change in golf you’ve seen since you started playing? Technology. The equipment is so much more sophisticated. You can hit the ball farther, and it doesn’t curve as much. It makes it easier to play than with the equipment of old. It’s like an automobile: Would you want to drive a 1955 Ford or a 2015 Ford? [laughs] n Golf is often heralded as the sport of a lifetime. What does that mean to you? Golf’s a game of integrity. We don’t have official calling rules. If you have five strokes, you write five. You don’t move the ball; you play it as it lies. And you learn if you do something Gary M. Perkins

wrong, you pay the penalty. I’ve always said if one led his life by the rules of the game of golf, he’d be a stand-up citizen.


Read more with golf great Ray Floyd on | JUNE 2013 25

forwardvinsider Camp Out Staying home for the summer? Prevent seasonal boredom by sending the kids to one of these camps: u Bring the whole family to Camp Loggerhead at the Ritz-Carlton, Palm Beach in Claiborne swanson frank

Manalapan for a week of luxurious “camping.” (561-533-6000, u This month, the South Florida Science Museum launches 10 one-week day camps—and changes its name to the South Florida Science Center and Aquarium to reflect its new exhibits. (561-832-2026, u Students can rehearse and perform Little Shop of Horrors and Aladdin Jr. during the Maltz Jupiter Theatre’s two summer camps. (561575-2672, u Budding young artists can sign up for a week of art instruction at the Armory Art Center. (561-832-1776, u Kids can go behind the scenes for a week at the Palm Beach Zoo during one of the zoo’s wildlife camps. (561-533-0887, u At FOTOcamp at the Palm Beach Photographic Centre, students are taught point-and-shoot techniques and digital imaging. (561-2532600,


Get more information about these camps and others on


For the second year in a row, local

restaurants and businesses are offering specials and events in honor of West Palm Beach Day. The fun kicks

off at 5 p.m. on June 1—a clever nod to our 561 area code. See full details

Tweet Tweet

On Twitter? We are—follow us

@pbillustrated for our daily musings, and be sure to check out some of our favorite local Tweeps: @BettinaAnderson A Palm Beach beauty who keeps it real, anderson shares snippets of her life using a snarky, raw sense of humor. 26


Heel Lift Happy birthday, dear Vara: Salvatore Ferragamo’s iconic mid-heel pump turns 35. This year, Vara—and her ballet flat relative, Varina—is customizable for the first time in vibrant colors and an exclusive print. To celebrate, the house has launched L’Icona, an online photo collection of 20 recognizable young women wearing Vara or Varina tailored to their taste. Photographer Claiborne Swanson Frank has captured the style of Icona girls like Camilla Belle, Olivia Palermo and designer Asia Baker (above), who was photographed in Palm Beach. (

Upcycling 101

fun in the 561


Asia Baker

When it comes to DIY, Marcy Kaye has the Midas touch. The Delray Beach resident transforms picture frames into charming chalkboards, old doors into rustic outdoor planters and—the pièce de résistance—outdated end tables into fanciful dog beds, complete with canopies. Now, she’s sharing her howto wisdom at Way Too Cute Consignments in Lake Worth, where she and store owner Marcia Sheehan will instruct a six-week refinishing class series starting June 24. Held Mondays from 1-4 p.m., the program costs $175 and includes materials from Habitat for Humanity. Kaye’s dog beds are also sold at the shop, and a portion of the proceeds benefit Big Dog Ranch Rescue in Wellington. (561-547-6100,

@AGuyOnClematis Aaron Wormus updates followers with news and photos from his observances on West Palm Beach’s liveliest street, never missing a beat. @AvgGirlsGuide Alyson Seligman tweets entries from her lifestyle blog,,

which offers insight and ideas for women on fashion, food and overall fabulous living.

@StormVisuals storm chaser Jeff Gammons shares his astonishing photos and videos of south Florida’s wild weather—sometimes beautiful, sometimes terrifying.

forwardvplayers on paper

Book Smarts

Jason Arbuckle left his graphic design “Being in Palm career in New York to enjoy the Palm Beach Beach, where the

tragic accident, she found herself at a crossroads.

season but realized he felt happiest when de-

“I was either going to curl up in my house and

sun is lighting up all these colors, I signing. A few Valentine’s Day cards he created thought, ‘That’s the on a whim were snapped up by former island story I could bring to greeting cards stationer Vivi’s—and ultimately consumers. and stationery.’”

When Mary Monroe lost her daughter in a

never go out again or turn such a horrible event into something positive,” she says. The veteran teacher realized her students at Park Vista High

Now, Arbuckle’s stationery, sold under the J.

School didn’t have any books they were excited to

Falkner brand, is available online and in stores

read. Capitalizing on her journalism background,

nationwide. The line has become synonymous

Monroe penned three novels designed to engage

with the Palm Beach lifestyle and has earned a

and empower students and included teacher re-

legion of fans, even in unexpected places like

sources on her website for further learning. Her

Seattle. “Wherever you are, bright colors equal

efforts have earned her the designation as 2013

optimism, and that’s what people enjoy send-

Palm Beach County Teacher of the Year, an honor

ing and sharing,” he says. —Liza Grant Smith

she dedicated to her daughter. —L.G.S.

Double Vision Joriann Maye is guilty of living a double life. On the brink of mommyhood, Maye took a break from her jet-setting career as a multiplatinum songwriter to pursue another artistic passion: photography. She and her husband founded Chris Joriann Photography, capturing some of “We’re not the ‘everyone smile and say cheese’ photographers. We try to take a dual approach—an editorial style, as though we came from a magazine, and then we switch to photojournalism for the ceremony and party.”



the most stunning weddings in Palm Beach, New York and Beverly Hills. What was initially a hobby has become a thriving business, as the studio is booked almost every weekend during the year and double-booked during season. Maye’s impressive portfolio of work with affluent brides garnered her a reputation as a trusted friend and resource to the best local vendors and five-star resorts. —L.G.S.

“A lot of these kids had been told they were losers or subpar. I wanted a book they could actually relate to, one that would build their self-confidence.”

More is more More


More Impact

More space

To display your message

September 2013

style “

Being happy never goes out of style.

—Lilly Pulitzer, 1931-2013

THE LOOK v LILLY LOVE Our pink-and-green salute to the queen of Palm Beach style By Katherine Lande

Palm Beach seemed a little less sunny in April when Lilly Pulitzer Rousseau departed. Lilly was more than a fashion icon; she was a special lady whose joyful presence will be missed. Her vibrant personality will forever live on in pieces like the Shoreline State Tote ($78, Lilly Pulitzer, Palm Beach Gardens). Turn the page for more beloved Lilly items. | JUNE 2013 31

style v the look coral cap Glo beach hat in Let’s Cha Cha ($68), Lilly Pulitzer, Palm Beach Gardens

A little Lilly will brighten your wardrobe—and your day.

King of prep Bow tie in palm tree print ($84), Lilly Pulitzer, Palm Beach Gardens

That’s what life is all about: Let’s have a party. Let’s have it tonight.

wrap it up Sparkle Pink Tossed Murfee scarf ($118), Lilly Pulitzer, Palm Beach Gardens

—Lilly Pulitzer

through a loop Bow tie belt ($48), Lilly Pulitzer, Palm Beach Gardens

say shamrock Sutton square scarf in Flutter Lucky Charm print ($68), The Breakers, Palm Beach

flower girl Britta baby bubble dress ($68), Lilly Pulitzer, Palm Beach Gardens

rolling meadow Photodome bangle in pink and green ($48), Lilly Pulitzer, Palm Beach Gardens 32  PALM BEACH ILLUSTRATED

zigzag Sofie strappy wedge ($198), Lilly Pulitzer, Palm Beach Gardens

daisy chain Party crossbody handbag ($98), The Breakers, Palm Beach

We Propose


For advertising information, contact us at 561.472.1901 |

From the publisher of Palm beach Illustrated

style v baubles

out of the blue

Plunge into summer with these turquoise treasures.


By Mary Gibble


1. Something’s Fishy: These Seaman Schepps earrings ($9,960) feature red coral koi fish surrounded by turquoise, pearls and diamonds. Seaman Schepps, Palm Beach (561802-4410, 2. The Blues: Tiffany & Co.’s turquoise and diamond pendants ($52,000 and $115,000) are from the 2013 Blue Book Collection. Tiffany & Co., Palm Beach (561-659-6090, 3. Mosaic Marvel: This turquoise bangle ($10,700) from Gurhan’s Bella collection is accented by 24-karat gold. Neiman Marcus, Palm Beach (561-805-6150, 4. Simple Chic: Add a modern edge to your look with Ippolita’s 18-karat gold and turquoise teardrop ring ($2,995). Hamilton Jewelers, Palm Beach Gardens (561-775-3600, 5. BLUE BLING: This large maze Byzantine ring ($1,550) by Kara Ross holds turquoise and white sapphire pavé set in sterling silver. Neiman Marcus locations (888-888-4757, 6. Cuff ’em: Bochic’s turquoise and diamond cuff ($34,000) features a spectrum of turquoise hues. Neiman Marcus, Boca Raton (561-417-5151, 7. ear shot: These one-of-a-kind 18-karat gold earrings ($16,080) from Irene Neuwirth are set with ceremonial turquoise, mixed-shape rose-cut diamonds and diamond pavé. (

gems reminiscent of the sea are as cool and inviting as greece’s Blue Caves.



5 6 34



style v vanity


Check out our beauty product review blog, VANITY, on

the bright stuff


Sun-kissed summer skin begs for a dose of vibrant color. Embrace your inner Mondrian with these saturated hues: Chanel Inimitable waterproof mascara in Zest and Lime Light ($30 each) and nail color in AzurĂŠ ($27, Chanel); Nars eyeshadow duo in Fashion Rebel ($34) and opaque nail polish in Madness ($19, Sephora); Giorgio Armani Fluid Sheer face illuminator in No. 9 ($59) and Lip Maestro matte lacquer in No. 300 ($32, Saks Fifth Avenue); and Christian Dior Nude Tan Paradise blush in Coral Glow ($56, Saks Fifth Avenue). | JUNE 2013 35


first class v Crown Jewel of the Atlantic The unique British gem that is Bermuda sparkles with natural beauty, history and lavish delights fit for royalty. By Paul Rubio

Long before minimalism and modernism defined tropical luxury across the Caribbean, Bermuda was making major waves across the Atlantic. By the late nineteenth century, the aquamarine shorelines of this petite British colony had been deemed fit for a queen—well, a princess at least—as Queen Victoria’s daughter Louise spread global word of Bermuda’s astounding natural beauty. The Princess Hotel (now the Fairmont Hamilton Princess) opened in 1885, and tourism was thriving by the early twentieth century with newfound global elite

Bermuda’s crystalline waters have been attracting visitors for centuries. | JUNE 2013 37

diversions v first class

In addition to the beaches, Bermuda’s attractions include historical sites such as Gibb’s Hill Lighthouse (below right).

TRAVEL NOTES Island first-timers—and return visitors— are enthralled by the many must-see places spread throughout Bermuda’s diverse 20.6 square miles. Be sure to: u

Amble through the colorful streets

surrounding The Royal Naval Dockyard (, which has been reinvented as a series of shopping arcades and public spaces, including the Bermuda Maritime Museum (, a nineteenthcentury fortress that houses artifacts and chronicles the island’s naval history. u

Experience the past in the UNESCO World

Heritage Site of St. George, the earliest English settlement in the New World. The circa 1612 town encompasses landmarks frozen in time, such as St. Peter’s Church and Fort St. Catherine. u

Strike a pose in front of the Gibbs Hill

Lighthouse, built in 1846, the world’s oldest cast-iron lighthouse. Climb its nearly 200 stairs for sweeping views of the coastline. u

Venture underground at Crystal and Fan-

tasy Caves ( into a grand subterranean world of stalagmites and stalactites. u

Discover the growing local art movement

at the Masterworks Museum of Bermuda Art (, housed in a former arrowroot-processing plant. u

Soak in the natural beauty of the lush,

35-acre Botanical Gardens.



arriving from the United States, Canada and Britain, first by boat and later by plane, to see what the fuss was all about. Flash forward to present-day Bermuda—pristine, manicured and fabled— showcasing disparate manifestations of luxury through the ages. Lofty Bermudian design spans centuries, from the iconic salmon-tinted Fairmont Hamilton Princess and pastel stacked homes dotting the hillsides to the sophisticated lounges within the capital of Hamilton and chic infinity pool and interiors of the Newstead Belmont Hills Resort. While British influence abounds (high tea, posh accents and traffic on the left), the archipelago also has an American swagger, thanks to its proximity to the States (a short flight from most major East Coast cities, including Miami). As a cultural melting pot, it has also developed a singular style through the years, boldly evidenced by on-island business attire— yes, the famous Bermuda shorts hoisted

high with knee-length socks and a dress shirt, plus possibly a tie and/or blazer. The wealth of photo-worthy and historic attractions notwithstanding, the pinkhued sands, crystalline waters, world-class golf courses and signature Dark and Stormy cocktails (ginger beer and rum) remain the principal draws for repeat visitors. In fact, by day most find it hard to break away from the pampering resorts sprinkled along Elbow Beach, Hamilton Harbor and the southern shores of Southampton, all specializing in this type of Bermudian bliss. Those longing for a taste of classic Bermuda gravitate to the upgraded Fairmont Gold Floor at the Fairmont Southampton (, a grand stalwart cast over 100 acres rich with the 31,000-square-foot Willow Stream Spa; an 18-hole, par-three championship golf course; multiple swimming pools; a splendid beach club; and eight eclectic restaurants. Book early for dinner at Waterlot Inn, the resort’s 350-year-old waterfront steak house serving up huge portions of old-school glamour with dishes like Caesar salad and bananas Foster made tableside. On Fridays, take the resort ferry from the Fairmont Southampton to its sister hotel, the grand dame Fairmont Hamilton Princess (, host of the island’s largest weekly social gathering. Embark on a tropical-kissed weekend on the Princess’ sprawling lawns joined by hundreds of Bermudians for this apex of

the summer social calendar. The party soon spills into myriad stylish resto-lounges in adjacent downtown Hamilton, such as the rooftop sky bar at Muse (, which also offers excellent French bistro cuisine. Brand lovers hunker down at the picture-perfect cottages of the Mandarin Oriental’s Elbow Beach, Bermuda (mandarin While the majority of the property’s common spaces reside within its century-old hotel tower, accommodations are tiered along adjacent beach dunes as a vibrantly colored cottage colony. The resort boasts the island’s sole restaurant right on the sand, the seafood-centric Mickey’s Beach Bistro & Bar, and houses the exclusive Spa at Elbow Beach, which consists of six private ocean-view megasuites, each with its own daybed, balcony, relaxation area, colossal rain shower and freestanding granite bathtub. As much as Bermuda pays homage to the past, newer developments are starting to look to the future. In recent years, the boutique hotel movement arrived with the opening of the mod Newstead Belmont Hills Golf Resort & Spa (newstead The intimate hotel carries a lengthy moniker as guests are privy to the amenities of residential Belmont Hills, including the Algie M. Pulley Jr.designed 18-hole championship golf course and award-winning Blu at Belmont Hills, the superlative spot for any type of sushi or brick-oven pizza fix. Nestled alongside Hamilton Harbor, all rooms and suites overlook Bermuda’s placid blues, although the panorama is most striking from the cir

cular infinity pools suspended over a rocky promontory. Newstead’s residential-like suites include sprawling living rooms, fully appointed kitchens and bedrooms adorned with espresso-tinted furnishings enveloped by walls of sky blue and snow white, and dark hardwood floors. Don’t expect in-your-face South Beach glamour or St. Barths elegant living. Like any newcomer to Bermuda, Newstead brings a modern take on Old World style and charm—the most logical “in” for planting roots on this history-steeped island legend. u

Clockwise from top left: Mandarin Oriental Elbow Beach spa suite; Fairmont Southampton; the historic St. Peter’s Church; Mandarin Oriental suite. | JUNE 2013 39

diversions vhigh road

having it all Aston Martin delivers a more potent four-door Rapide that will leave you shaken and stirred. BY HOWARD WALKER

There’ll come a time when James Bond will need to hand back the Walther PPK, the MI6-issued Omega Seamaster and the License to Kill and get hitched, have a couple of rugrats and settle down. The current 007, Daniel Craig, is 45, for goodness’ sake. Arthritis and AARP are surely just around the corner. Of course, with matrimonial bliss come spatial needs. It’s no good thundering around in a classic ’60s two-seater—even one with machine guns and ejector seats—when there are baby seats to fit. Assuming Bond will always drive an Aston Martin, his new vehicle of choice can only be one model: the four-door Rapide. Lucky for him, there’s a refreshed version—the 2014 Rapide S—that could be dropped off at Q-Branch right away. Naturally, it would be painted Skyfall Silver, like the car we’re driving. The only criticism of the original Rapide, which debuted in 2010, was its shortage of muscle. While 470 horsepower may seem plenty potent to mere mortals, in the rarified world of supercars, only 500-plus ponies will do. For 2014, the Rapide gets the latest version of Aston’s fabled 5.9-liter V-12—first seen on the new Vanquish—with a robust 550 40


horsepower. Now, when you squeeze the throttle, zero-to-60 acceleration is dispensed in 4.7 seconds, a full half-second faster than before. That’s more like it. But this new $199,950 Rapide S is so much more than a V-12 engine on steroids. This car is even more deliciously gorgeous than the original. The front has been resculpted and rehoned with a bigger, more dramatic version of that iconic grille, while the rear has a larger “ducktail” spoiler to improve aerodynamics. Is it the most beautiful four-door in the world? I’d say so. We’ve come to the Emporda region of Spain, birthplace of artist Salvador Dali and an easy 90-minute amble east of Barcelona, to put this newest Aston through its paces. Here, the roads are fast, empty and curvier than a bowl of fusilli pasta. To awaken the Aston, like the last model, insert the chunk of crystal that doubles as an ignition key into its slot on the dashboard. Press once, and prepare for the aural thrill as the big V-12 erupts into life. This must be one of the great pleasures of Rapide S ownership: to know each time you caress the crystal, your pulse will quicken and every hair on the back of your neck will stand to attention.


Follow Howard Walker’s The Wheel World blog on

The Jekyll and Hyde character of the Aston is that in Drive mode, it will cruise as serenely and sedately as your neighbor’s Lexus. The six-speed automatic shifts gears with lazy fluidity. The ride is magic carpet smooth; noise levels are hushed. Now punch the Sport button. Valves in the exhaust system open wide to let the full force of those 12 cylinders exhale uninterrupted. Response from the transmission becomes light-switch immediate, and the whole car comes alive. Around those Catalan curves, the Rapide corners as if running on invisible tracks. This S model features Aston’s new three-mode Adaptive Damping System that offers the choice of Normal, Sport and Track modes. Sport provides the perfect blend of no-roll cornering with a ride that’s supercar-firm, yet won’t loosen your dental work. From behind the wheel, it’s like driving inside a Prada handbag. The hand-stitched leather is bespoke craftsmanship at its best; the metal finishes exquisite; the standard Bang & Olufsen sound system worthy of a rock star’s penthouse. And ignore the complaints about the Rapide’s lack of rear-seat space. Yes, it’s tight back there for the long of limb, but it’s far from uncomfortable. And the main point here is the Rapide offers seats

for four while still looking like a slim, sexy, gorgeous sports car. You can’t say that about a Porsche Panamera. James Bond will ease quite nicely into eventual fatherhood with a Rapide S. Perhaps “Q” can design him a couple of kiddy seats. u | JUNE 2013 41

Blue and white striped dress, Dolce & Gabbana, Bal Harbour; turquoise heels, Gucci, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens; metal and pearl necklace, Chanel, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens. 42


BODY HEAT Make a splash in the seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hottest summerwear. PHOTOGRAPHY BY NAVID

Shot by Palm Beach Illustrated on location at the home of Andrew and Colleen Saunders, Manalapan | JUNE 2013 43

Blue tunic with ruffles, Gucci, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens; geometric necklace, Etro, Coral Gables. Opposite page: Turquoise cutout swimsuit, Hervé Leger, Palm Beach; cape with snakeskin trim, Burberry, Palm Beach Gardens, Boca Raton; Hervé van der Straeten cuff, Neiman Marcus, Palm Beach.



Navy cutout swimsuit with gold belt, Michael Kors, Palm Beach; gold metallic wedges, Burberry, Palm Beach Gardens, Boca Raton; HervĂŠ van der Straeten geometric necklace, Neiman Marcus, Palm Beach. 46


Red, green and navy stripe swimsuit, Michael Kors, Palm Beach; quilted handbag, Chanel, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens; Miu Miu red glitter sunglasses, Saks Fifth Avenue, Palm Beach. Opposite page: Sequin bodysuit, Louis Vuitton, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens, Boca Raton; white bikini brief, Eres, Palm Beach; blue leather handbag, Chanel, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens; HervĂŠ van der Straeten blue and gold earrings, Neiman Marcus, Palm Beach; Miu Miu gold and glitter sunglasses, Saks Fifth Avenue, Palm Beach. 48


Fashion Editor: Katherine Lande Model: Aksana Samy, Next Model Management, Miami Hair and makeup: Luis Beltran, Ford Artists, Miami using Makeup For Ever and KĂŠrastase Photography assistants: Danny Ortiz, Francesco Ferrucci Fashion intern: Kendall Fabien

PBI would like to extend a special thanks to Jack Elkins, Fite Shavell and Associates, Palm Beach.

Susan Malloy, Bal Poudre


Mary Ourisman, International Red Cross Ball

Elizabeth Gordon, South Florida Science Museum Gala

CHAIR APPARENT A salute to the women and men who make it all happen BY LUCIEN CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY



Petra Levin, American Cancer Society Gala

Eddy Taylor and Lori Gendelman, Time is of the Essence Luncheon


During the span of about six months every year, millions of dollars are raised in Palm Beach for finding cures to diseases, educating our children, feeding the poor and supporting just about every cause under the sun. None of it would be possible without the charisma and resources of the men and women at the helm of these fundraisers. Here, we feature a mere few, but we tip our hat to every chairperson whose contributions bring vital solutions to social issues.


Patrick Park (with Lola Astanova), Discovery Ball Michele Kessler (with husband Howard), Palm Beach Zoo Gala

Tom Quick, Ultimate rty Dinner Pa

Tracy Smith (with husband Matt), Annie Leibovitz Exhibition Gala

Katherine an d Mark Bellissimo,Th e Great Charity Challe nge




Mary Freitas, Jingle Bell Ball

Annie and Michael Falk, Policemenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ball

Liza Pulitzer Calhoun (with husband Bob), Caron & Hanley Gala

Diana Ecclestone (with John Mashek), Preservation Foundation Gala

Lori Gehret, Ben Stein

Jean Shafiroff

JoAnna Ballarini, Stephen Myers

by lucien capehart photography


Day or night, Palm Beachers step out in inimitable style.



Christine Aylward


Noel and Tim Johnson-Reynolds

Talbott Maxey, Julia Koch

Tracy Smith

Beau Breckenridge

Palm Beach is not only the epicenter of the social universe, it also is Ground Zero for resort style. Whether dressing for a charity ball or a game of tennis, locals have embraced a unique style that is equal parts fabulous and fun. Some of our favorite fashion statements this season: killer shoes, wow gowns, daring prints on gents and color, color, color. Take a look. | JUNE 2013 53


crimson tide

Heart Ball, Lady in Red or just for fun, red is always hot. 1. Michael and Angela Vecellio 2. Keith and Penny Williams 3. Daniella and Alfredo Ortiz 4. Mikolaj Bauer, Vicki Kellogg 5. Homer and Cheryl Marshman 6. Rhonda Wilkins, Amanda Schumacher 7. Erin McGould 8. Michelle Marie Heinemann in Oscar de la Renta




5 7 54




Women have a natural connection to breast cancer awareness and its signature colorâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;but we love it when men also dress the part. Some of our favorite pink-sporting gents (clockwise from left): Wyatt Koch (with Liz Davoll); Wilbur Ross (with wife Hilary); Florida Governor Rick Scott and Donald Trump.




searching BLING

From stilettos to spikes, five inches to faux fur, It really is all about the shoes.

Embellished heel

Fur sure!!! SPIKES | JUNE 2013 55

yin and yang


The black-and-white RUnway trend was beautifully embraced by Palm Beachers. 1. Anka Palitz 2. Chris Cook, Jan Marie Coniglio Cook, Chad Renfro 3. Petra and Stephen Levin 4. Karin Luter, Harry Benson 5. Heidi and John Niblack 6. Frances Scaife, Tom McCarter 7. Wilbur and Hilary Ross







Stephen Mooney, Scott Velozo

Janet and Mike Reiter

fashion forward Karin Luter, Carol Mack


Steve Barry

Sabrina Alexis, Susan Lachance 56


a fond farewell


this year marked the loss of two fashion legends: lilly pulitzer rousseau and alfred fiandaca. lilly (right, photographed exclusively for Pbi by harry benson) defined palm beach style with her happy prints and juicy colors. alfredâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s particular brand of glamour was timeless, feminine and always flattering. both were beloved and will be missed, not only for their fashions, but also for their biggerthan-life personalities.

7 Van Bloys, Ni Annan, Joe Whited

Kathy Bleznak

Donald and Melania Trump

Kate and Jake McCoy

Anna and William Mann, Hillie Mahoney | JUNE 2013 57


From fast-paced action to fieldside style, there is no better way to spend a Sunday afternoon.

photography by lila photo

When January rolls around, we are giddy with excitement—and not only because season is in high gear in Palm Beach. What we really look forward to is the first coin toss at the International Polo Club Palm Beach, which marks the beginning of a 16week season full of thrills, competition and a convivial fieldside scene. This year’s polo matches were packed with winning moments, including electrifying action in the country’s two top tournaments, the USPA Gold Cup and the US Open, won by Valiente and Zacara, respectively. Relive the fun as we look back at IPC’s remarkable tenth anniversary season.

Alicia Dahill, Summer Dauler, Jennifer DuBois, April Chambers, Kristin Wallace

Hats: a polo must

Kirsten Braden Frederico and Charlene Fournel

Sean Rush (left) and friends 58


Coca Cola takes the field.


Gillian Johnston with parents Summerfield and Gil Johnston

Marc and Melissa Ganzi

Alex Falk, Meredith Waltzer Falk

Mariella Garcia-Velez

Ali Dash, Kelly Colbath

Jess Driemeier

Virginia Balcazar, Maribel Lentijo, Xavier Blum, Paola Ospina, Cecilia Poveda

Miguel Novillo

Astrada, Juan Bollini | november 2012 59

Magoo Laprida

Bob Jornayvaz accepts the Gold Cup for Valiente.

Karen Holloway

Brooke Eden with Chukker

Between chukkers

Laura Del Vecchio 60


Shannon Perez, Chelsea Lasater

Jack Hanna high-fives Bettina Gannon.

Camaraderie on the field

US Open champs: Mike Azzaro, Magoo Laprida, Lyndon Lea, Facundo Pieres

Helga Piaget

A.L. Odige

Laura Cozar

Kelly Klein, Nick Manifold

Bo Derek

Style afoot

Georgette Escobar, Michelle Hall



“Was that who I thought it was?” In Palm Beach, the answer likely is yes. Neiman Marcus, a designer magnet, brought shoe legend Manolo Blahnik (in—what else?—lilac) to Palm Beach.

Jay Leno, pictured with Suzi Goldsmith (left) and Lois Pope, performed at the Lady in Red gala.

Former Secretary of State Madeleine Albright (second from left, pictured with Don Kiselewski, Gale Howden and Manuel Farach) spoke to a standing-room-only crowd at the Forum Club.


Bravo TV star Jeff Lewis spoke at the Alzheimer’s Community Care Luncheon.

Debbie Reynolds wowed the crowd at the Old Bags Luncheon.


Annie Leibovitz (left) poses with Beth Rudin DeWoody, Charlie Stainback and Hope Alswang at the opening of her exhibition at the Norton Museum of Art.

Sirio Maccioni, of Le Cirque fame, with star chef Daniel Boulud at a tribute dinner in Maccioniâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s honor.


Rod Stewart wore it well at the Policemenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ball. Bonus points: He offered for auction a flight on his jet and backstage passes to his Vegas show.

Funnyman Jerry Seinfeld (left, with Paul Tudor Jones) performed at ForEverglades.

Jimmy Buffett (left) and author Carl Hiaasen at ForEverglades.

Rocking the house at ForEverglades (from left): Dusty Hill, Frank Beard and Billy Gibbons, aka ZZ Top.

Space pioneers (from left) Scott Carpenter (also far left), Edgar Mitchell, David Scott, Charlie Duke and Bob Crippen, with CNN space correspondent John Zarrella (at podium), took questions at the Science Museum gala. | JUNE 2013 63

ON THE SCENE Fresh faces are making a splash on the social circuit. by lucien capehart photography and lila photo


If you’ve been out and about lately, surely you have noticed: With the new generation of millennials taking the baton from their parents and grandparents, Palm Beach has never been more vibrant. It’s happening on the island, in the city and even in Wellington’s polo and horse show circuits. Here are a few of the scions of mainline Palm Beach families, as well as some intriguing newcomers, we spotted this season.

Brandy Guthrie, Zac Potter, Kelly Murray. Right: Lourdes Fanjul

Jessica Springsteen 64



Mary Tobin, Sterling Kenan McCracken, Kathryn Martin, Christina Macfarland

Shanna and Daniel Kahan


Kyle DeWoody

Chris and Binkie Orthwein Ashley Jones, Andres Fanjul

India Paull, Ashley Estabrook Chris and Tara Vecellio

Jason Myers and Michele Sandberg

Lauriston and Richard Segerson

Loy Anderson, Bettina Anderson, Kent Anderson, Kristina and Brad McPherson

Chris Whiteney, Amanda King

Georgina Bloomberg

Memorable Moments Famous faces! Fireworks! Flights of fancy! This season certainly was one for the books. Here is a look back at the fun—and a few of our favorite memories. BY LUCIEN CAPEHART PHOTOGRAPHY

Clockwise: The Flagler Bridge goes pink in honor of Susan G. Komen for the Cure; Kevin Clark at Fountain of Youth; fireworks, courtesy of the Coconuts; Devil’s Night; Caron and Hanley Gala; Kevin Garbowit at Perfect Pink; Amie Swan and Jeff Fowler; Carol Rohrig, Bill Finneran and Tom Quick at Policemen’s Ball; Ashley Cherowitzo, Liza Pulitzer, Bobby Leidy and Bob Calhoun at the Caron and Hanley Gala.


Clockwise from top left: Preservation Gala; Keith and Penny Williams with James Berwind at Fountain of Youth; Susie Dwinell and Chris Havilcek at the Jingle Bell Ball; Red Cross Beach Bash; Jason Prince, “Ponce de Leon” and Brian Ray at Fountain of Youth; Julia Duresky and Scotty Moses at Red Cross Beach Bash.




Clockwise from top: The Phantom of the Operathemed Discovery Ball; James Hancock and India Paull; Archival Evening honoree Alex Dreyfoos (center) with Noah Jacobson, Joseph Dardano, Bruce Linser and Mason Zaroff; Jacques Torres at the Palm Beach Food & Wine Fest; Hilary Jordan and Dack Patriarca at Devilâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Night. | JUNE 2013 69

Clockwise from top: Red Cross Beach Bash; Patricia Shaheen and Ellen Levy at Komen Perfect Pink; Bal Poudre; Christine DiRocco and Scott Velozo at Fountain of Youth. Opposite page, clockwise from top left: Paradise Casino; Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens’ Festival of Trees; Fashion ARTillery; Alliance for Eating Disorders’ Treats and Sweets; Michelle and Peter Farmer at the Cancer Ball; Luiza Kozokoff at the Mad Hatter’s Luncheon; Pat Cook and Danny Ponton at Club Colette’s 30th anniversary fête.






F l o r i da’ s W e a lt h i e s t R e a d e r s

Diamond Anniversary Edition

60 Years of sTYle

The Palm Beach 20: Local Legends

Publisher of Palm Beach Illustrated Naples Illustrated • Weddings Illustrated • Palm Beach Charity Register • Naples Charity Register Fifth Avenue South • The Jewel of Palm Beach: The Mar-a-Lago Club • Traditions: The Breakers • The International Polo Club Palm Beach Magazine Neapolitan: Waldorf Astoria Naples and Edgewater Beach Hotel • ONE Life: ONE Sotheby’s International Realty •



DISH v SMooth moves In summertime, nothing tastes more refreshing than a smoothie. Chef Christopher Slawson, owner of Palm Beach Gardens’ raw food restaurant, Christopher’s Kitchen, concocts healthy and colorful sips like the Orange Paradise, a mixture of orange and carrot juice, pineapple, banana and honey, as well as the Sweet Green, made from pineapple and mango blended with cucumber, kale, parsley, cilantro, ginger juice and raw honey, topped with goji berries. Don’t have time to wait for the blender? Stop by Slawson’s new takeout and juice bar, located near the restaurant, which offers his plant-based menu in grab-and-go format, including bottles of pressed CocoRamB

juices, prepared organic dishes and premade salads. (561-318-6191, | JUNE 2013 73

palate v pour

In a New York State of Wine

Paumanok Vineyards in Aquebogue, New York

Summer is the best time to visit the Empire State’s fabulous and diverse wine regions. By Mark Spivak

Despite its cold climate, New York is the second-largest wine producer in America. The state yields varietals from vineyards such as Dr. Konstantin Frank, Paumanok and Brotherhood. 74


California immediately comes to mind when the conversation turns to American wines. Quick: Which state ranks No. 2 in winemaking? If you answered Oregon or Washington, think again. New York is the second-largest wine producer in the nation. With nearly 325 wineries and four major American Viticultural Areas beckoning, New York’s popularity as a destination for oenophiles is growing. One reason the state’s reputation has lagged behind others is that vintners don’t always grow the grapes familiar to many wine lovers. Thanks to the cold climate in much of the state, the majority of the vines yield native varieties, such as Concord, and many others are hybrids, including Seyval Blanc or Vignoles. Another result of the climate is the lack of full-bodied red wines that many Americans gravitate toward. Still, with so many delicious options, it’s nice to break from routine for some lesser-known varietals. Try them—you’ll like them. The modern era of New York wine production began with Konstantin Frank, a Ukrainian viticulturist who immigrated to

the United States in 1951. Frank believed varieties such as Riesling, Gewürztraminer and Chardonnay would thrive in the upstate area, and he gradually convinced his colleagues of this vision—first at Cornell’s Geneva Experiment Station and later at the winery that bears his name. Today, Frank’s home base of the Finger Lakes region has 109 bonded wineries and four wine trails: Canandaigua, Keuka Lake, Cayuga and Seneca Lake. Before setting off to explore the area, tourists can stop at the New York Wine and Culinary Center in Canandaigua, which has a bistro and tasting room and hosts wine classes. The Hudson River Valley and Catskills is a well-known region with more than 40 properties, including Brotherhood, America’s oldest winery. Founded in 1839 in Washingtonville, Brotherhood contains the largest underground cellars in the country. It produces a range of sparklers and dessert bottlings along with still wines made from Riesling, Chardonnay, Pinot Noir and Cabernet Sauvignon. The area is also home to Tuthilltown Spirits in Gardiner, one of the finest craft distillers in America.

Paradoxically, the North Fork of Long Island is both New York’s best-known and most obscure region. Of the 60-plus wineries located there, many are justly famous, but few are available in national distribution; these smaller properties prefer to sell their wines to visitors or local restaurants. With a climate similar to Bordeaux, Long Island’s eastern tip provides a good growing environment for Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot and Sauvignon Blanc. Palmer Vineyards and Pindar Vineyards are the labels most likely to be found in wine shops around the country, although Bedell Cellars, Duck Walk Vineyards and Channing Daughters Winery (which is on the South Fork in Bridgehampton) are also in limited distribution. A personal favorite is Paumanok Vineyards, founded by corporate dropout Charles Massoud. The winery makes a crisp, delicious Chenin Blanc

America’s oldest winery, Brotherhood, is located in Washingtonville, New York and is home to the largest hand-excavated cellars in the country.

along with concentrated and age-worthy versions of Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot and Cabernet Franc. There are now wineries in three of the five New York City boroughs. The Queens County Farm Museum covers a 47-acre tract that includes a vineyard. Manhattan’s City Winery offers customers the opportunity to make their own wine, although the grapes used aren’t native to the state. At nearby Atsby Vermouth, exotic botanicals are used to make some distinctive mixers. Not surprisingly, the new “It” borough, Brooklyn, is the center of the action. The Red Hook Winery works with 15

New York vineyards to produce dozens of different bottlings. At the Brooklyn Winery, emphasis is placed on growers within the state, as it is at the Brooklyn Oenology Winery (BOE). The latter sometimes uses California grapes, although it strives to feature all things local. Labels flaunt work by New York City artists, and the BOE Tasting Room serves New York State whiskeys, ciders and culinary goods along with the wines it produces. Unlike trees, grapevines may not grow in Brooklyn, but these urban facilities are working hard to shine the spotlight on New York’s fine wine stars. u

We consider Palm Beach Illustrated a strategic partner–

they get it! Michele Jacobs,

Corporate Director of Marketing and Operations, The Forbes Company, owner of the world-class shopping destination, The Gardens Mall

Contact Associate Group Publisher Randie Dalia to learn how your business can benefit from a long-term relationship with Palm Beach Illustrated.

561-472-1901 | | JUNE 2013 75

palate v taste

ROman Empire Chef Angelo Elia’s rustic trattoria aims for the quality known from his other establishments. alissa dragun

By Mark Spivak

Counterclockwise from top right: wood oven-baked pizza; roasted milkfed piglet; marinated and grilled cornish hen; roasted veal bone marrow.



Angelo Elia is the chef at the helm of a burgeoning restaurant empire. He is the proprietor of Casa D’Angelo in Fort Lauderdale and Boca Raton, as well as a casual wine bar and pizza eatery in Oakland Park—all of which have earned critical acclaim for Elia’s ability to source the best ingredients and present them with care and precision.

His D’Angelo Trattoria is tucked away in a residential section of East Delray, located in a converted house that retains all the charm of similar establishments in Rome. The floors are wood, and butcher paper lines the tabletops; the ceiling is low, the kitchen is open and the tables are crammed close enough together that you’re likely to become fast friends with your neighbors or at least hear the intimate details of their conversations. The interior is graced with a glassed-in wine cellar, and the terrace is a fine place to dine in good weather. For a starter, don’t miss the stuffed zucchini flowers ($13). Feather-light and encased in a crunchy batter that resembles the most artful Japanese tempura, they are filled with fontina cheese and accompanied by a zesty sauce of fresh tomato. Placed on a bed of spicy arugula, they will awaken the most jaded of appetites. A dozen pasta dishes are available as either half or full orders, and most are perfectly executed. There is a classic and beautiful rendition of linguine with clams ($11/19), featuring al dente pasta, toasted garlic, pristine and oceanic baby clams, and the natural juices from those bivalves as they open. Risotto mare ($12/19) is equally impressive, with the firm grains of rice bathed in an intense seafood reduction, studded with tender calamari and shrimp. Among the main courses, there are hits and misses. The pork chop Milanese ($26) is lightly breaded, flavorful and artfully cooked; it arrives with a small mountain of arugula and tomato salad topped with slices of Parmigiano Reggiano. The snapper Livornese ($29) is less successful. The fresh, high-quality fish is smothered with a sauce of tomatoes, onions, capers and olives, which is slightly greasy and appears to be pre-cooked. A delightful side dish of

alissa dragun

Left: The dining terrace at D’Angelo Trattoria; burrata over roasted fava beans.

sautéed spinach ($8), fresh and tender, saves the day. If you’re out for a casual evening of gourmet pleasure, begin with a salad and choose from the comprehensive list of pizzas and calzones; you won’t be disappointed. The wine list is short but well-chosen. The 100 or so selections are a mix of Italy and California, with emphasis on small, noncommercial producers. A bottle of Jankara Vermentino ($42) was crisp and lively, with a rich texture offset by good acidity. Service is friendly and well-intentioned but spotty. On the night of our visit, dishes

did not emerge from the kitchen as ordered, despite the restaurant being less than half full. One of them was forgotten, even though we made a point of reminding the waiter of it. The manager did nothing to remedy the problems, though he was aware they existed. D’Angelo Trattoria is an engaging neighborhood restaurant with good food and an intimate, rustic atmosphere. The space is small and reservations are advisable, particularly in the season. With a bit more attention to detail, it can take its place next to Angelo Elia’s other award-winning eateries. u

D’Angelo Trattoria WHERE: 9 SE 7th Ave., Delray Beach (561330-1237; OPEN: Dinner Sunday through Thursday, 5-10 p.m.; Friday through Saturday, 5-11 p.m. FOOD: Rustic Italian ATMOSPHERE: Casual and comfortable SERVICE: Well-intentioned but spotty PRICES: Moderate RESERVATIONS: Recommended DRESS: Come as you are

We’ve advertised for 20 years with Palm Beach Illustrated.

Todd Herbst, Co-Owner of Big Time Restaurant Group, City Cellar Wine Bar & Grill, Rocco’s Tacos & Tequila Bar, Grease Burger Bar, Big City Tavern, City Oyster & Sushi Bar

Contact Associate Group Publisher Randie Dalia to learn how your business can benefit from a long-term relationship with Palm Beach Illustrated.

561-472-1901 | | JUNE 2013 77

palate v dining out

Ask anyone for a local pizza recommendation, and you’ll be directed to Pizza Al Fresco. The thin-crust pies are baked in a wood-burning oven and available in combinations for tame tastes (margherita, quattro formaggi) or more adventurous ones (smoked salmon with caviar, capers and sour cream). The restaurant offers delivery service, but we, in the spirit of the name, suggest you stay and enjoy the pizza alfresco, in the courtyard of Addison Mizner’s historic apartment. Rest assured, should a half-hour summer rainstorm strike, you’ll be rescued by umbrella-toting staff and escorted indoors. (We can attest firsthand.) (561-832-0032,


Vegetariana pizza with tomato sauce, mozzarella, eggplant, zucchini, bell pepper and spinach

Lunch Bite

When it comes to international cuisine, the most authentic dishes are often found at unassuming eateries—like Malakor Thai Café, tucked away in Northwood Village. The tiny restaurant on 25th Street serves up Thai cuisine and sushi just as well as the more sophisticated establishments in town, matching them on nearly every level: Dishes are flavorful, portions are generous, presentation is beautiful and service is quick and friendly. The one area where Malakor really outshines the competition? Price. During lunch, you can get a delish pad thai with a side salad for less than $10. (561-762-9070,

Chefs Zach Bell and Clay Conley at Taste of the Nation Palm Beach 2012. Right: Briana Beaty, David Sabin.

Ending Hunger

neoart photography

Below: Dr. Scott and Kristen Azari, Bryce Boyton, Vicky Craig, Patsy Rodriguez



Lobster pad thai; Zumba roll (spicy tuna, avocado and fish eggs topped with ahi tuna and cilantro sauce).

In 2011, nearly 4 million American families struggled to provide meals for their children, according to the latest statistics from the Economic Research Service. For the past 25 years, the nonprofit Share Our Strength has aimed to curb childhood hunger in the United States with Taste of the Nation, an annual food and wine event, now held nationwide, that brings together premier chefs and restaurants to raise funds for anti-hunger organizations. Now in its third year in South Florida, Taste of the Nation Palm Beach will be held June 20 from 6-9 p.m. at the Kravis Center’s Cohen Pavilion. Chairing this year’s event are chefs Lindsay Autry of Sundy House, Allen Susser of Burger Bar, Zach Bell of the Addison Reserve Country Club and Clay Conley of Buccan and Imoto. The evening will feature tastings from their restaurants as well as Malcolm’s, Pistache French Bistro, PB Catch, Temple Orange, Ironwood Steak and Seafood and dozens more, plus entertainment and a silent and live auction. Tickets cost $90 for general admission and $150 for VIP. All proceeds and profits benefit anti-hunger agencies in Palm Beach County as well as No Kid Hungry, Share Our Strength’s campaign to end childhood hunger in America. (

Michael I. Price

What We’re Craving

A selective guide to Palm Beach area restaurants. American 264 The Grill 264 S. County Road, Palm Beach (561-833-6444) Bizaare Avenue Cafe 921 Lake Ave., Lake Worth (561-588-4488) Bogart’s Bar and Grille 3200 Airport Road, Boca Raton (561-544-3044) Brewzzi


700 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach (561-366-9753) BURGER BAR 4650 Donald Ross Road, Palm Beach Gardens

311A Worth Ave #561.659.0897

maui | nantucket | greenwich | palm beach

(561-630-4545) Burt and Max’s 9089 W. Atlantic Ave., Suite 100, Delray Beach (561-638-6380) Carmen’s at The Top of the Bridge 999 E. Camino Real, Boca Raton (561-368-9500) The Cottage 522 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth (561-586-0080)


Dada 52 N. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach (561-330-3232) GREASE BURGER BAR 213 N. Clematis St., West Palm Beach (561-651-1075) Hamburger Heaven 1 N. Clematis St., Suite 130, West Palm Beach (561-655-5277) LANTANA JACKS BAR AND GRILLE 308 N. Dixie Hwy., Lantana (561-847-4158) Max’s Grille 404 Plaza Real, Boca Raton (561-368-0080)




PARK TAVERN 32 S.E. 2nd Ave., Delray Beach (561-265-5093) Players Club 13410 Southshore Blvd., Wellington

For Reservations Call: 561-833-3883 Monday-Saturday: Lunch 11:30am-2:30pm • Dinner 5:30pm-close 290 Sunset Avenue Palm Beach, FL 33480 Visit for Monthly Specials

(561-795-0080) | June 2013 79

palate v dining out

A little Local Love Vero Beachers, this one’s for you. Starting this month, Cobalt Restaurant in the Vero Beach Hotel and Spa is offering a different exclusive special every day of the week for area residents only. Flash your driver’s license and enjoy free corkage, early and extended happy hour deals, a complimentary dessert with dinner, a free mimosa with Sunday brunch and more. Cobalt’s “Loyal to the Locals” program runs through November 30. (772-469-1060, verobeach




106 S. Swinton Ave., Delray Beach




217 E. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach

410 Evernia St., #108, West Palm Beach




4350 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens



215 Clematis St., West Palm Beach


Yard House


THE LEOPARD lounge AND restaurant

Downtown at the Gardens, Palm Beach Gardens


363 Cocoanut Row, Palm Beach

(561-691-6901); 201 Plaza Real, Boca Raton

350 S. County Road, Palm Beach



(561-833-5522) KABUKI


308 N. Clematis St., West Palm Beach

Josef’s table


5030 Champion Blvd., Boca Raton

Palm Sugar


340 Clematis St., West Palm Beach





P.F. Chang’s China Bistro

Bistro Provence

3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens

2399 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton



Sushi Ray Japanese Restaurant

Kathy’s Gazebo Cafe

5250 Town Center Circle, Boca Raton

4199 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton



Uncle Tai’s


5250 Town Center Circle, Boca Raton

1170 Lake Victoria Gardens, Palm Beach


Gardens (561-622-1616)



8 E. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach

11460 U.S. Hwy. 1 at PGA Blvd., North Palm


Beach (561-626-6017)

#1 in volume for Sculptra® aeSthetic treatmentS in the entire u.S.a a!


Five -Star expertiSe. Five -Star reSultS.


ANTHONY’S COAL FIRED PIZZA 2680 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens


(561-804-7777) Arturo’s Ristorante 6750 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton

reSultS at Shino Bay !

(561-997-7373) Benvenuto Restaurant 1730 N. Federal Hwy., Boynton Beach (561-364-0600) Bice 322 Peruvian Ave., Palm Beach (561-835-1600) Brio Tuscan Grille 550 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach (561-835-1511); 3101 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach


Gardens (561-622-0491) Cafe Cellini 2505 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach




Cucina Dell’Arte

1201 U.S. 1 #38, North Palm Beach

257 Royal Poinciana Way, Palm Beach



La Villetta Ristorante Italiano

d’angelo trattoria

4351 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton

9 S.E. 7th Ave., Delray Beach (561-330-1237)


Il Bellagio


600 S. Rosemary Ave., West Palm Beach

499 S. Federal Highway, Boca Raton



Josephine’s Italian Restaurant


5751 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton

508 Via De Palmas, Boca Raton


(561-392-1110) Renzo’s of Boca 5999 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton (561-994-3495)


Dr. Shino Bay Aguilera, world-renowned dual-board certified Cosmetic Dermatologist, over 16 years of expertise, offering over 50 of the world’s premier, constantly-upgraded, Gold Standard, Cosmetic Technologies and Optimal Therapies and Techniques to achieve your ultimate cosmetic enhancement. in 2011 and 2012

ROSSO ITALIA 1901 N. Military Trail, Boca Raton (561-353-9819) Stresa Italian Restaurant 2710 Okeechobee Blvd., West Palm Beach (561-615-0200) Table 42 399 S.E. Mizner Blvd., Boca Raton (561-826-2625) Tiramisu 200 W. Camino Real, Boca Raton (561-338-9692) Tramonti Italiana Ristorante 119 E. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach (561-272-1944)

Dr. Shino Bay aguilera

Board Certified Dermatologic Surgeon







350 EAST LAS OLAS BLVD. • SUITE 110 + 120 FT. LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA | June 2013 81

palate v dining out RAW

Raton (561-893-8838)


Waterway Cafe

4783 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens (561-

2300 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens (561-




Small plates

3800 OCEAN


3800 N. Ocean Drive, Riviera Beach

1 S. County Road, in The Breakers, Palm Beach





50 S. Ocean Blvd., Delray Beach

Downtown at the Gardens, Palm Beach Gar-


dens (561-333-7331)

Bonefish Grill

Too Bizaare Wine Bar

11658 U.S. Hwy. 1, North Palm Beach

287 E. Indiantown Road, Jupiter



Captain Charlie’s Reef Grill

Latin American

12846 U.S. Hwy. 1, Juno Beach

steak house



Fifth Avenue Grill

533 Clematis St., West Palm Beach (561-

Charley’s Crab

821 S.E. 5th Ave., Delray Beach

833-4773); 105 E. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach

456 S. Ocean Blvd., Palm Beach




The Flagler Steak House

Cha Cha’s


1 S. County Road, Palm Beach

150 Worth Ave., Suite 234, Palm Beach

213 E. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach




The River House


2373 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens





1201 U.S. 1, North Palm Beach


507 S.E. Mizner Blvd., Boca Raton


1901 N. Military Trail, Boca Raton


Grumpy Grouper Grill



224 N. 3rd St., Lantana (561-547-5171)

Stonewood Grill and tavern

120 S. Dixie Hwy., West Palm Beach

Legal Sea Foods

10120 Forest Hill Blvd., Wellington


6000 Glades Road, Boca Raton

(561-784-9796) u

Taverna Kyma


6298 N. Federal Hwy., Boca Raton

Old Calypso


900 E. Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach (561-279-2300)


pb catch


251 Sunrise Ave., Palm Beach

11701 Lake Victoria Gardens Ave., #5101,


Palm Beach Gardens (561-624-0024)



5 N. A1A, Jupiter (561-746-2511)

4635 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens

Snappers Seafood and Wine Bar


398 N. Congress Ave., Boynton Beach



133 S.E. Mizner Blvd., Boca Raton

Spoto’s Oyster Bar


4560 PGA Blvd., Palm Beach Gardens (561-


776-9448); 131 S.W. Flagler Ave., Stuart

224 Clematis St., West Palm Beach (561-650-


1001); 5250 Town Center Circle, Boca Raton



2006 N.W. Executive Center Circle, Boca



Specializing in

“Difficult-to-Treat” Conditions Hypothyroidism Fibromyalgia Menopause Chronic Fatigue Depression / Anxiety Weight Gain

Dr. Woliner is a Cornell trained Functional Medicine physician board certified in Family Medicine who combines mainstream drugs and surgery with natural hormone replacement therapies.

Kenneth N. Woliner, M.D.

561.314.0950 9325 Glades Road Suite #104 Boca Raton, Florida 33434

our y t ’ n d l u o h S t the e g d n e i r f t bes ent? m t a e r t f o best kind ital ecialty hosp gency and sp 24 hour emer Critical Care, ine, Surgery,

ic rdiology, Internal med oroscopy, Ca aging - CT/Flu y ap er th Advanced im e oiodin ncology, Radi Neurology, O



(561) 625-9995 4019 Hood Road Palm Beach Gardens, FL

Fonts: VSH = Eurostile Extended Two Veterinary Specialty Hospital: Univers 55 with 113% Horizontal Scale

Colors: Black: 100% - 60% - 30% Red: 100% Magenta and 100% Yellow

current PROMOTION AND EVENTS • june 2 013

Pine Creek Sporting Club Recently featured in Garden & Gun’s “Best of the Sporting South,” Pine Creek Sporting Club is the premier shooting club in the Southeast. Amenities include guided quail hunting, sporting clays, five-stand, a fitness center, zip-line, a pool, a horse barn and miles of nature trails. Cabins start at $595,000 and 40-acre ranch sites start at $900,000. 23721 N.E. 48th Ave., Okeechobee 561-346-9365 |

Dr. Daniel Kapp West Palm Beach plastic surgeon Dr. Daniel Kapp is now offering Belotero Balance Dermal Filler. Belotero Balance Dermal Filler has a unique manufacturing process that offers a soft, cohesive gel to fill in wrinkles for even, smooth and immediate results that last for at least six months. 1500 N. Dixie Hwy., Suite 304, West Palm Beach 561-833-4022 |

Palm Beach Orthodontics Palm Beach Orthodontics is a respected provider in the orthodontic care community. The practice’s top priority is to provide the highest quality orthodontic care in a friendly, comfortable environment. Staff members utilize the latest technological advances in the industry, such as self-ligating braces, lingual braces, invisible ceramic braces and Invisalign along with the latest in computer technology (digital imaging and advanced computer graphics) to ensure patients receive the most effective care possible. Whether a patient is an adult, an adolescent or a child, Palm Beach Orthodontics’ knowledgeable doctor and staff are committed to helping clients achieve the healthy, beautiful smile they deserve. Palm Beach Gardens: 2401 PGA Blvd., Suite 276 Loxahatchee: 7070-3 Seminole Pratt Whitney Road Royal Palm Beach: 1019 N. State Road 7 561-422-3360 |

Dr. Angela Buittago-deFabrique


rooms v linear thinking Eric Dyer designed this sleek, urban great room for a home in Boca Ratonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Mizner Park. Linear patterns repeat on the walls, ceiling and furniture, drawing the eye around the space, which serves as a living and dining room. Minotti leather chairs complement the custom table by Dyerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own furniture line, Arthur Collection. Black vintage hickory wood flooring delineates the dining area, yet transitions smoothly to the Pietra Serena limestone in the living room. Sophisticated artwork and two suede x-base stools acJohn Stillman

cent the custom concrete-finished walls, which offer hidden storage. The space is separated from the master suite by acid-etched

starfire glass. The combination of elements provides a minimalist setting for maximum entertaining. Eric Dyer, design director Troy Dean Interiors, Hallandale Beach (954-458-6075, | JUNE 2013 85

habitat v elements

HEAVY METAL Pump up the volume with metallic accents. By Mary Gibble

TILE style Ann Sacksâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Lucian Metallics tiles ($22.95 per square foot) come in an array of hues. Ann Sacks, Miami (305572-1212,

burst of light The Cosmo chandelier ($2,195) by Jayson Home is made of steel and finished in antique brass. (800-472-1885, jayson COPPER CALL This copper shade floor lamp ($615) from Tom Dixon is also available in bronze or as a pendant. ABC Carpet and Home, Delray Beach (561-279-7777,

Wall to Wall Cover your walls in gold with Ferm Livingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Monroe wallpaper ($126.50 per roll), manufactured using traditional printing methods. (415-318-6412,

Fit to Sit The Ad-Hoc armchair ($7,420), designed by Jean-Marie Massaud and available at VIU Home, is hand-painted in 24-karat gold. (800-790-5310,

DRUM CIRCLE The Baker Furniture radiant drum table ($1,250) comes in gold and silver. Fran Murphy Interiors Inc., North Palm Beach (561-6266200, franmurphy

GOLDEN GIRL This Kim Seybert set includes round capiz placemats ($272 set of four) and coral fan placemats ($724 set of four). Pioneer Linens, West Palm Beach (561-655-8553, 86


SCREEN capture Separate spaces with style with this vintage brass room screen ($6,150) by Arteriors Home. Alan J. Alan Inc., West Palm Beach (561-833-6503)

BY HOWARD WALKER Palm Beach Illustrated’s Automotive Editor

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Natural Habitat ADDRESS 7841 Old Marsh Road, Palm Beach

Club, a private and tranquil neighborhood of

baths; exercise room; study; whole-house


180 homes.

generator; three-and-a-half car garage.


SIZE 4,970 square feet of living area

EXTERIOR HIGHLIGHTS Hand-laid brick and

ARCHITECT Quinn Miklos, Miklos and Associ-

BEDROOMS/BATHS Four bedrooms, five

stone exterior; outdoor family room with sum-

ates PA, Boca Raton


mer kitchen, gas fireplace and cypress ceiling;

BUILDER Maxwell Building Corp., Jupiter

INTERIOR HIGHLIGHTS Gourmet kitchen with

pool and spa with fountain features; marsh

INTERIOR DESIGNER JMA Interior Decoration,

custom cabinetry, Caesar stone countertops,

views; tropical landscaping.


Thermador Professional Series appliances and


ASKING PRICE $2,295,000

built-in wine storage; coffered ceilings; crown

Kimberlee Blair, Old Marsh Realty, Palm Beach

SETTING Located in the Old Marsh Golf

molding; wide-planked wood floors; marbled

Gardens (561-627-4605,

Special Promotional Feature

The neighborhood is also home to Pete Dyeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Championship Old Marsh Golf Course.

Special Promotional Feature



or the ongoing collection of life ®

Golf Course Masterpiece

Spectacular Course Custom Estate

Magnificent three acre custom estate residence overlooking the 4th green with tennis court. $12,500,000.

Newly built golf course estate with 12,000+ AC/SF; extraordinary finishes & amenities. $10,900,000.

The Bear’s Club Custom Estate

Just Listed in The Bear’s Club

Extraordinary 9 BR, 10 full & 2 half bath, library & theater on the14th hole with 12,332 AC/SF. $7,750,000.

Outstanding cutom estate with 5 BR, 6.5 BA, office/library within 8,589 AC/SF on 1.4 acres. $4,750,000.

The Bear’s Club Golf Villa

The Bear’s Club Estate Lots

Newly professionally decorated 2-story villa offering 4 BR, 6.5 BA within 4,907 AC/SF. $2,350,000.

Multiple Estate Homesites offerings available featuring lake, golf & preserve views. Estate homesites average over one acre in size. From $1,575,000.

| c +1.772.418.1312 |

For more information, contact Mark Griffin The Bear’s Club Sotheby’s International Realty o +1 561.514.6948 | 103 Bear’s Club Drive | Jupiter, FL 33477 |

© MMX Sotheby’s International Realty Affiliates LLC. A Realogy Company. All Rights Reserved. Sotheby’s International Realty® is a registered trademark licensed to Sotheby’s International Realty Affiliates LLC. If your property is presently listed with another brokerage, please consider this advertisement a source of information and not a solicitation. All information is deemed reliable but not guaranteed. Each office is Independently Owned and Operated. *Carjac the Lot, used with permission.

The exclusive magazine of international polo club palm beach

2014 EDITION For advertising information, contact us at 561.472.1901 | From the publisher of Palm beach Illustrated

Nutty Buddies


According to a study in The Journal of Nutrition, there is a correlation between high walnut consumption and a reduced risk for Type 2 diabetes in women. Walnuts are high in omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids and have long been praised for their positive effects on cardiometabolic risk factors. This study followed 138,000 women from ages 35-77 over a 10-year period, taking into account factors such as weight and exercise, and found those who consumed at least eight ounces of walnuts a month reduced their risk for Type 2 diabetes by up to 24 percent. ( | JUNE 2013 93


High Flying Imagine stretching, posing and meditating while hovering a foot above the ground. Antigravity, or aerial, yoga involves performing standard moves while suspended in a silk hammock. With roots in the circus and aerial arts, this practice is a fun and challenging take on traditional yoga that improves flexibility, strength and agility, all while strengthening core muscles and elongating the spine. Aerial yoga classes are offered in Palm Beach County at Sunshine Circus Arts locations. All levels of experience are welcome, and students should wear shirts with a sleeve and workout pants that cover the leg. (954-857-6390,

Better Body You don’t need a gym membership to get in on one of 2013’s hottest fitness trends. The only machine you need for bodyweight training is yourself. Exercises such as push-ups, planks, mountain climbers and squats use your body weight as resistance. These exercises are proven means of staying fit, according to the American College of Sports Medicine, and you can do them in the comfort of your home. (

GMO Woes


Medical Breakthrough A buildup of the peptide Amyloid beta is

linked to Alzheimer’s disease, but how the

blockage causes the disorder is unclear.

A study led by Dr. Ryohei Yasuda (right) at the Max Planck Florida Institute for

Neuroscience found the presence of the peptide leads to higher levels of the signaling protein centaurin-a1, which appears to cause neuronal dysfunction. This finding could lead to new treatments blocking centa1’s pathway. (561-972-9000,

Genetically modified foods have been a deep-seeded aspect of the global food supply since the 1990s. Genetic engineering involves introducing new characteristics into an organism via recombinant DNA technology. It’s a common practice when it comes to agriculture; most of the corn and soybeans found in U.S. markets are genetically modified in some way. Reasons for such modifications range from making crops resistant to certain pests or herbicides to producing microorganisms that aid in baking, brewing and cheese-making. GMOs, or genetically modified organisms, are safe for human consumption as designated by the Food and Drug Administration, the World Health Organization and the American Medical Association. In recent months, however, the discussion over the safety and public awareness of such products has reached a fever pitch. In March, Whole Foods Market became the first U.S. retailer to require 94


all genetically modified foods in its store to be labeled as such. The FDA does not require labeling of such products, although it is mandated in the European Union. Whole Foods plans to implement the label requirement in all of its U.S. and Canadian locations by 2018. Genetically engineered animals appear to be the next frontier and, as of press time, the FDA is reviewing a genetically engineered salmon. Developed by Massachusetts-based AquaBounty, the salmon has the ability to reach maturity twice as fast as wild salmon. If approved, it will be the first genetically engineered animal authorized for human consumption. A few national supermarkets, including Trader Joe’s and Whole Foods, have already announced they would not offer the salmon if approved, though so far the FDA has found the fish to be as safe as wild salmon. Regardless of whether the salmon gets the okay, roughly 35 other species of genetically modified fish are in development. (

A Helping Hand The national organization Seniors Helping Seniors provides ailing senior citizens with resources to live independently. Fellow seniors perform all of the services, which include meal preparation, housekeeping, local transportation and Alzheimer’s care. Walter and Rita Gwinn, who

Under The SEA The quest to treat pancreatic cancer has moved underwater. The National Institutes of Health has awarded Florida Atlantic University’s Harbor Branch Oceanographic Institute a $345,716 grant to identify natural marine products that have the potential to treat pancreatic cancer. The principal researchers, Esther Guzmán, Ph.D. (above), and Amy Wright, Ph.D., have already identified more than 100 marine products with cancer-fighting properties and last year were awarded a U.S. patent for the use of manzamine A, a product derived from a marine sponge, as treatment in pancreatic cancer. (772-242-2400,

run the North Palm Beach and Martin county branch, became involved after caring for Walter’s father. Walter believes the services are as beneficial to the caregivers as they are to the recipients. “We put purpose back in the retirees’ lives by letting them help others,” he says. “we develop relationships with our clients that give

App for That Ever wish you could ask a doctor a quick question without stepping inside a waiting room? With HealthTap, you can submit questions regarding symptoms, medications and conditions to a network of 36,000 U.S.-licensed doctors from 128 specialties. Users also receive daily tips on healthy living topics, can find local doctors from a directory of 1.2 million and make appointments. (

them something to look forward to.” (561-204-9099,

Let’s Hear it for the Boys Father’s Day falls on June 16, but did you know the week leading up to it also is all about the man of the house? June 10-16 is National Men’s Health Week. We’ve curated seven tips and ideas— one for each day of the week—to promote everyday wellness and awareness for preventable health problems found in men. u June 10: Did you have a long day at work? Take a break and meditate. A 2011 study by Harvard Medical School found a link between meditation and higher fertility, increased immunity, lower blood pressure and other benefits. u June 11: Blue is the official color of Men’s Health Week. Rock your favorite azure tie or navy pants and bring attention to men’s health. u June 12: Heart disease is the leading cause of death for men in the United States, according the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Get your blood pressure and cholesterol levels tested and complete a diabetes screening. You’ll be glad you did. u June 13: According to the American Cancer Society, one in six men will be diagnosed with prostate cancer. Schedule a prostate cancer screening today. u June 14: Now that the uncomfortable tasks are behind you, pamper yourself with a day at the spa. The Lane Spa in Palm

Beach Gardens offers a men’s treatment package that consists of a deep tissue massage, men’s facial and men’s spa pedicure. (561-691-0104, u June 15: It’s Saturday night, so you might enjoy a drink or two. Ask the bartender for an antioxidant-rich libation like red wine or even a whiskey and green tea cocktail. u June 16: For all the dads, have your kids bring you a hearthealthy breakfast in bed like a whole-wheat wrap filled with avocado, scrambled eggs and salsa. | JUNE 2013 95

Infinite Luxury Lifestyle. palmbeachillustrated .com featuring

Party photos. The hottest parties and coolest people. Style. Fashion, jewelry, accessories, beauty and shopping. event calendar. Society, charity, community, the arts, nightlife and PBI exclusives. videos. Even more glimpses

of the good life. blogs. The Wheel World by Howard Walker â&#x20AC;˘ Worldview by Daphne Nikolopoulos â&#x20AC;˘ Global Gourmet by Mark Spivak. Contests. Register on Recipes. Delicious dishes from top chefs, restaurants and entertaining experts. Listings. Searchable categories from A-Z for the finer things in life.

Kenneth Grzymala, KRGPhotography


culture v Magic Carpet Ride Susan Lyle Studios invites audiences to explore the Cave of Wonders when it presents Arabian Nights June 15-16 at the Eissey Campus Theatre in Palm Beach Gardens. After releasing the genie from his lamp, Aladdin uses his three wishes to woo Princess Jasmine and defeat the evil sorcerer. Aladdin and his primate pal, Abu, will take the stage following a first act featuring an array of works by the studioâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s faculty and guest instructors. The facility, located in Greenacres, offers an accelerated training program, with the goal of developing dancers and artists. (561-966-3650, â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Mary Gibble | JUNE 2013 97

agenda v calendar

(Left) Northern Indian hand mirror; (below) Doris Duke.

The Norton Museum of Art hosts “Doris Duke’s Shangri La: Architecture, Landscape, and Islamic Art” to July 14. (561-8325196, 14 Screen on the Green, Waterfront, West Palm Beach, free. (561-822-1515,

Goings On 1 Ginger’s Dance Party, Palm Stage at the Waterfront, West Palm Beach, free. (561-822-1515,

8 Ride and Remember Trolley Tour, Spady Cultural Heritage Museum, Delray Beach, $20. (561-279-8883,

Hike through History, Jupiter Inlet Lighthouse and Museum, Jupiter, free. (561-747-8380,

Taste Culinary Tour of Lake Worth/ Lantana, tours depart from Macy’s, Boynton Beach, $35. (561-243-2662,

15 Taste Culinary Tour of Delray Beach/Boynton Beach, tours depart from Macy’s, Boynton Beach, also June 22, $35. (561-243-2662, tastehistoryculinary

9 Sado Omote Senke Tea Ceremony Class, Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, Delray Beach, also June 16, $50$55. (561-495-0233,

West Palm Beach Carnival, Sunset Cover Amphitheater, Boca Raton, contact for ticket prices. (561-439-5916, westpalm

7 Sushi and Stroll Summer Walks, Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, Delray Beach, $6-$8. (561-495-0233, 98


Shangri La, Doris Duke Foundation for Islamic Art

June 2013

© 2006 David Franzen. Doris Duke Foundation for Islamic Art, Honolulu, Hawai‘I

Tim Street-Porter, 2011, Doris Duke Foundation for Islamic Art, Honolulu, Hawai’I

Mosaic tile panel in the form of a gateway

tim street-porter

Living room at Shangri La

Floridian Flair (Left) Radiance and (below) Peaceful Moment, Linda Arnold

Daniel Tosh

The Meghan Candler Gallery Displays “Indian River and Ocean, Land and Seascapes of NYC and Florida Artist Linda Arnold” from June 1-30. (772-234-8811,

Get ready to laugh with comedian Daniel Tosh at The Kravis center On june 30 (561-832-7469, 20 Spady Cultural Heritage Museum’s Juneteenth Celebration, Crane’s BeachHouse and Tiki Bar, Delray Beach, $25. (561-279-8883, 21 Jazz on the Palm, Waterfront, West Palm Beach, free. (561-822-1515, 22 Palm Beach Craft Beer Fest, Meyer Amphitheatre, West Palm Beach, call for ticket prices. (561-441-3489, pbcraftbeer Performances 1 Dancing at Lughnasa, Palm Beach Dramaworks, West Palm Beach, to June 16, $55-$70. (561-514-4042, palmbeach Sylvia, Delray Beach Playhouse, Delray Beach, also June 2, $30. (561-272-1281,

Tony Rock, Palm Beach Improv, West Palm Beach, also June 2, $15. (561-833-1812, 3 I’m Still Here: The Music of Harold Prince, Delray Beach Playhouse, Delray Beach, to June 5, $30. (561-272-1281, delray 13 8-Track: The Sounds of the ’70s, The Plaza Theatre, Manalapan, to July 7, contact for ticket prices. (561-588-1820,


On display at the Boca Museum of Art through July 14 is the 60-second installment of the “All Florida Juried Competition and Exhibition.” As the state’s oldest annual juried art competition, “All Florida” strives to increase the visibility of emerging contemporary artists as well as foster a community of local talent. This year’s selection was judged by Mark Scala, the chief curator of the Frist Center for the Visual Arts in Nashville, and includes 149 works by 122 artists. “All Florida” is made up of a variety of media, such as paintings, graphics, drawings, sculptures, installations, photographs, computergenerated images and videos. Despite their inherent differences, all of the pieces exhibit the creative talent that can be found in Florida. (561392-2500, —Mary Gibble Passing Time, Larry Colby

Pursuit, Karen Tucker Kuykendall | JUNE 2013



agenda v calendar Susan Sontag, Peter Hujar

Threat and Sanctuary, Neil Jenney

catch “legacy: the emily fisher landau collection” At the Norton museum of art now through june 2. (561-832-5196,

Give Him Anything and He’ll Sign It, Ed Ruscha

15 Duo Pianists Dunlap and Pennington, Wold Performing Arts Center, Lynn University, Boca Raton, also June 16, contact for ticket prices. (561-237-9000, 17 Heart, Cruzan Amphitheatre, West Palm Beach, contact for ticket prices. (561795-8883, I’ve Got Rhythm: The Music of George Gershwin, The Plaza Theatre, Manalapan, also July 1, contact for ticket prices. (561588-1820, 20 Monty Python’s Spamalot, Delray Beach Center for the Arts at Old School Square, Delray Beach, also June 23 and 30, 100 PALM BEACH ILLUSTRATED

© flagler museum

14 Paul Reiser, Palm Beach Improv, West Palm Beach, also June 15, $25. (561833-1812, On june 5, admission is free from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in celebration of Founder’s day at the Flagler museum. (561-832-5196,

contact for ticket prices. (561-243-7922,

30, contact for ticket prices. (866-811-4111,

21 Brad Paisley, Cruzan Amphitheatre, West Palm Beach, contact for ticket prices. (561-795-8883,

Galleries Ann Norton Sculpture Gardens, West Palm Beach. “Transformations: The Art of Yvonne Parker,” to June 9. (561-832-5328,

The Cast of Impractical Jokers, Palm Beach Improv, West Palm Beach, $35. (561833-1812, The Wedding Singer, West Boca Performing Arts Theater, Boca Raton, to June

Armory Art Center, West Palm Beach. “ATAC!: Armory Teen Art Council Exhibition,” June 1-8. (561-832-1776, armory

Dive into the unknown with the south Florida Science Museum’s “Savage ancient seas” through September 16. (561-832-1988,

Portrait of a Woman, Anthony van Dyck

Cultural Council of Palm Beach County, Lake Worth. “County Contemporary: All Media Juried Show,” June 14 to Sept. 7. (561-471-2901, Eissey Campus Theatre Lobby Gallery, Palm Beach Gardens. “Acrylic Painting Exhibition by Adam Hughes,” through June 10. (561-207-5905, Elliott Museum, Stuart. “Leonardo da Vinci: Machines in Motion,” to Sept. 2. (772-225-1961,

the Vero Beach Museum of Art shows European Painting from the Speed Art Museum through June 9. (772-2310707,

Florida Atlantic University Galleries, Boca Raton. “Annual MFA Graduates Exhibition,” through summer. (561-297-2661,

Cornell Museum, Delray Beach Center for the Arts, Delray Beach. “Sky Wind Color: Kites and Quilts,” to Sept. 29. (561243-7922,

Morikami Museum and Japanese Gardens, Delray Beach. “Wood Be Kindred Spirits: the Kokeshi Dolls of Bob Brokop,” June 4 to Sept. 15. (561-495-0233,

Crest Galleries, Delray Beach Center for the Arts, Delray Beach. “School of Creative Arts Group Exhibition,” to Nov. 3. (561-243-7922,

Norton Museum of Art, West Palm Beach. “Annie Leibovitz,” to June 9; “The Radical Camera: New York’s Photo League, 19361951,” to June 16; “Block by Block: Inventing

Amazing Architecture,” June 20 to Oct. 13; “The Middle East and the Middle Kingdom: Islamic and Chinese Artistic Exchange,” to Aug. 4; “Rob Wynne: I Remember Ceramic Castles, Mermaids and Japanese Bridges,” to Oct. 6. (561-832-5196, Palm Beach Photographic Centre, West Palm Beach. “Florida Wildlife Corridor Expedition: The Exhibition by Carlton Ward Jr.,” to June 11; “INFOCUS: Juried Exhibition,” June 19 to Aug. 17. (561253-2600, Spady Cultural Heritage Museum, Delray Beach. “The Legacies of Delray Beach Families,” to July 31. (561-279-8883, Vero Beach Museum of Art, Vero Beach. “Visual Systems: The Quilter’s Eye,” June 8 to Sept. 8; “Holmes Gallery,” June 29 to Sept. 29; “Sculpture from the Permanent Collection,” to Dec. 1. (772-231-0707, vero u | JUNE 2013 101




TEL: 561.835.9139 | FAX: 561.561.832.5625




PB Illustrated ad.indd 1

4/25/13 4:16 PM

420 Clematis Street West Palm Beach, Florida







4 3




JUPITER MEDICAL CENTER FOUNDATION 37th Annual Ball “Marrakesh Express” Venue: PGA National Resort & Spa, Palm Beach Gardens 1. Lee and Shari Fox, John Couris, Claudia and Jorge Garcia 2. Max Fraser, Natasha Duarte 3 David Kaster, Donna Bouchard 4. Vince and Cindy Cerone 5. Betsy Scott, Ryan Niethamer, Carolyn Broadhead 6. Mark and Shari Newman 7. Frank Cook and Julie Shrewsbury Cook | JUNE 2013 103





peter gorman






LOGGERHEAD MARINELIFE CENTER 6th Annual Lights Out Gala “Knotty Nights” Venue: Loggerhead Marinelife Center, Juno Beach 1. Dawn Hoffman, Deborah Jaffe, Alice Waxman 2. Beth Neuhoff 3. Beth and Dick Currie 4. Rachel and Jesse Azqueta 5. Susan and Ross Johnson 6. Bob and Michele Jacobs 7. Brian Waxman, Thomas Bean, Eric Silagy



Lucien Capehart Photography



Alzheimer’s Community Care Design Exposé: Intimate Secrets Revealed with Jeff Lewis Venue: Beach Club, Palm Beach 1. Daphne Nikolopoulos, Jeff Lewis, Jamie Janson 2. Pat Harvey, Carolyn Cohen, Mai Feld 3. Teena Cahil, Tenna Wiles, Bonney Johnson 4. Darby Hold, Maria Vimmerstedt, Becky Bryan 5. Bonney Johnson, Dennis Blanz 6. Mary Barnes, Hermé de Wyman Miro 7. Nicke Musgrove, Joanne Dalber, Yianna Kaplanidis 4 5 6

7 | JUNE 2013 105








USPA Piaget Gold Cup Tournament 5

6th Annual Gold Cup Tournament Venue: International Polo Club Palm Beach, Wellington Featuring: The Piaget Couture Précieuse collection of high jewelry 1. Team Valiente: Pelon Stirling, Santi Torres, Bob Jornayvaz, Adolfo Cambiaso 2. Sandro Piaget, Helga Piaget 3. Jeff and Michelle Hall 4. Piaget models 5. John Wash, Larry Boland, Alain Riguidel 6. Lauren Duffy, Ken Moore 6



Janis Bucher



Saks Fifth Avenue, Boca Raton Reception and Etro Fashion Show Venue: Saks Fifth Avenue, Boca Raton Benefiting: Florence Fuller Child Development Centers and the Jewish Federation of South Palm Beach County 1. Gail Greenspoon, Wendy Schlesenger, Patti Jacobs, Julissa Caballero 2. Wendy Pressner, Eydie Holz 3. Pamela Roberts, Beth Mishkin, Jan Savarick 4. Laura Stoltz, Jason Norton, Renee Feder 5. Kristen Ross, Michelle Antonini, Tina Westine 6. Emily Grabelsky, Judi Schuman, Phyllis Wachtel 7. John Antonini, Gail Wasserman, Ellyn Okrent 5 4

6 7 | JUNE 2013 107



1 2


Lucien Capehart Photography


5 6

Children’s Home Society Patrick M. Park honors authors of Palm Beach Entertaining Venue: Bear’s Club estate, Jupiter Honoring: Annie Falk, Victoria Amory, Aime Dunstan, Daphne Nikolopoulos and photographer Jerry Rabinowitz 1. Daniella and Alfredo Ortiz 2. Annie Falk, Daphne Nikolopoulos, Patrick Park, Aime Dunstan 3. Michael Falk, Jocelyn and Michael Pascucci 4. Doug Luce, Crissy Poorman 5. Sean Rush, Matthew Tarantino 6. Mike Dyer, Jerry Rabinowitz



Alicia Donelan and Peter Gorman



Maltz Jupiter Theatre 10th Anniversary Gala â&#x20AC;&#x153;The 10 Eventâ&#x20AC;? Venue: Maltz Jupiter Theatre, Jupiter 1. Diane Perella, Pattie and Nate Light, Bonnie Osher, Richard and Peggy Katz 2. Marcia Cohn, Roberta Golub 3. Tamar and Milton Maltz 4. Thomas and Diann Mann, Julie and Brad Simons 5. Roger Berk, Ellen Tschappat, Irene Goodkind, Sharon and Carl Domino 6. Thomas Melcher, Debra Elmore, Jennifer Fox, Merrill and Craig Grant, Wayne Gilmore 7. Andrew Kato, Jupiter Mayor Karen Golonka




7 | JUNE 2013 109




Alissa Dragun, South Moon Photography



PALM BEACH SYMPHONY SOCIETY “Palm Beach Rhapsody” Gala Venue: The Mar-a-Lago Club, Palm Beach 1. Lexye Aversa, Anka Palitz, Carla Mann 2. Robert Mackler, Lois Pope 3. Stephen and Petra Levin 4. Vicki and Chris Kellogg 5. Nancy and Bill Rollnick 6. Beverlee and John Raymond 7. Bernd Lembcke, Anneliese Langner 4 5





OUT AND ABOUT 1. Jack and Betsi Keshish at “The Event,” A Three-Day Diamond Event at Provident Jewelry in Jupiter 2. Jerry and Vanessa Haffey at “The Event,” A Three-Day Diamond Event at Provident Jewelry in Jupiter 3. Rebecca Berman, Rob Samuels and Lara Pansolli at “The Event,” A Three-Day Diamond Event at Provident Jewelry in Jupiter 4. Natasha Markovich and Jason Rawding at the Florida Chapter of March of Dimes’ Born with Style: Wearing of the Green Kick-Off at Eau Spa at The Ritz-Carlton, Palm Beach in Manalapan 5. Charles Steadman and Chelsea Berthold at the Florida Chapter of March of Dimes’ Born with Style: Wearing of the Green Kick-Off at Eau Spa at The Ritz-Carlton, Palm Beach in Manalapan 6. Steve Eshelman, Ivie Slocumb and Ted Cooney at the Florida Chapter of March of Dimes’ Born with Style: Wearing of the Green Kick-Off at Eau Spa at The Ritz-Carlton, Palm Beach in Manalapan. 2

chris faye/jason nuttle





©2013 Palm Beach Media Group, Inc. All rights reserved. Palm Beach Illustrated [ISSN 1047-5575] [USPS #2489] is published monthly except July by Palm Beach Media Group, Inc., P.O. Box 3344, Palm Beach, FL 33480. Known office of the publication 1000 N. Dixie Hwy., Suite C, West Palm Beach, FL 33401. Periodical postage paid at West Palm Beach, FL, and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Palm Beach Illustrated c/o Palm Beach Media Group, Inc., P.O. Box 3344, Palm Beach, FL 33480. Subscription price: $54.45 per year. Outside U.S. add $35 per year for postage and handling. Send subscription orders to: Subscription Department, Palm Beach Illustrated, P.O. Box 3344, Palm Beach, FL, 33480, or e-mail, or fax (561) 659-1736. Vol. 62, No. 6, June 2013. Palm Beach Illustrated magazine and Palm Beach Media Group retain exclusive rights to all editorial and photographic materials used, which cannot be reproduced in any manner without our written consent. | JUNE 2013 111


FINALE Bertrand de Soultrait emigrated from his native France to West Palm Beach to attend college and ended up launching a colorfully chic fashion line with his brother Arthur. Founded in 2005, Vicomte A. was inspired by the equestrian training the Soultrait brothers experienced in the French countryside. Today, their $20 million business operates more than 30 stores worldwide, including its first U.S. lifestyle location on Worth Avenue.




1. Show jumping event 2. Galaxy Note 2 3. Duck foie gras terrine with toasted brioche and lingonberry sauce from Pistache 4. Bathing trunks from Vicomte A. 5. Rich Dad Poor Dad by Robert Kiyosaki 6. Moby’s Destroyed Remixed album 7. Swahili architecture along the beachfront in Lamu Island, Kenya

4 6


10 obsessions Favorite travel spot Lamu Island

I enjoy the friendly competition and the

in Kenya. It’s a truly unique, exotic

ideas that come out of that.

location boasting 1,000-year-old Swahili

Currently reading Rich Dad Poor

traditions, merging East African, Omani,

Dad by Robert Kiyosaki

Yemeni, Indian, Portuguese and Victo-

Favorite singer Moby. I love his

rian influences.

unique electronic/techno/alternative

Must-wear from Vicomte A. I am

rock style.

fond of the men’s bathing suits. These

Food craving The foie gras and steak

pieces are fun and comfortable yet still

frites at Pistache French Bistro in West

emanate sophistication.

Palm Beach are truly amazing.

Favorite designer I have a great

Drink of choice Kir

deal of respect for Hackett London. This

Saturday night must Going to a

renowned menswear brand has its own

nighttime show-jumping event in Welling-

point of view based on authentic British

ton and later enjoying the evening with

style but with a distinctive take to keep

friends at Cucina Dell’ Arte restaurant in

things fresh.

Palm Beach.

Can’t stop watching The Apprentice.

Must-have gadget Galaxy Note 2




Read more of Bertrand’s obsessions on

Palm Beach Illustrated - June 2013  
Palm Beach Illustrated - June 2013  

The Palm Beach Luxury LIfestyle