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THE WEDDING ISSUE CAMILLA BRADLEY AND JOSEPH ALEXANDER BARDENHEIER IV, IN BIG SKY, MONTANA questmag.com
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SOUTHAMPTON | $11,250,000 | Web ID: 0056528 Set on 2+/- gloriously landscaped acres down a private driveway off First Neck Lane, this shingle-sided traditional offers amazing outdoor spaces and stylishly contemporary interiors. This renovated 6 bedroom, 5.5 bath residence offers a chef’s dine-in kitchen, formal dining room, an over-sized great/ living room and much more. Outside, off the back decks, the lush green lawn surrounds the in-ground 40’x20’ pool. Off the front: A new tennis court, partial basement, garage, and “bicycle garage” round out this first-rate property. RECENTLY REDUCED BY $1M!
Harald Grant Senior Global Real Estate Advisor I Associate Broker d: 631.227.4913 c: 516.527.7712 firstname.lastname@example.org SOUTHAMPTON Brokerage 50 Nugent St. I Southampton, NY 11968 I 631.283.0600
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SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE | $18,000,000 | WEB ID: 0056896 Occupying 3.10+/- acres, this classic English-style cedar shingled residence recalls a sense of refined country living from over a hundred years ago. Behind high hedges, the semi-circular gravel drive, that frames magnificent old-growth trees, leads up red brick steps to the white-columned covered entry. A welcoming foyer with staircase leads straight back to a sitting room with fireplace that retains original crown molding and built-in shelves and bookcases. The home features 4 bedrooms, 5.5 baths, formal dining and living room, both with French doors. Outside: Beyond the brick-bordered, heated gunite pool and spa, a vine-covered trellis creates a natural separation from the all-weather tennis court and pool house. The long back driveway extends to the 3-car garage. From its many paned windows and doors, and outside patios, this property offers pristine landscaped beauty across wide green meadow-like lawns, sculpted gardens, and glorious shade trees. The adjoining 1.8+/- acre lot is completely landscaped. Both lots offered together.
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The Wedding i ssue 94
A collection of celebrations, featuring the brides and grooms
whose festivities were noticed by the editors at Quest. Weddings—from the Caribbean to Italy—that are certain to enchant our readers, as our favorite couples tie the knot. by elizabeTh Quinn broWn
112 POSH CITY STREETS TO THE SANDY WHITE BEACH Newlyweds today have more options than ever when it comes to their honeymoon, from cosmopolitan cities to private Caribbean enclaves. Here, Quest tours the globe to find the top hotels and resorts catering to those in love. by daniel Cappello
122 THE LOOK OF LOVE A look back at the weddings that continue to inspire those taking the plunge, for better or for worse. There are a million ways to say “I do,” and these are some examples of the best in history, from the lavish to the intimate.
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C oluMns 20
Dressing the part of the bride and groom. By daniel Cappello and elizaBeTh Meigher
A conversation about the city with Stan Ponte of Sotheby’s International Realty.
Welcoming 2016, with our columnist on the scene.
d avid p aTriCk ColuMBia
Elizabeth Taylor (who knew a lot about weddings!) with Larry Fortensky in 1992.
Our columnist wonders if Americans are more afraid of ISIS—or Donald Trump.
Bravo for Grato, the hottest dinner ticket in West Palm Beach. By nanCy ellison rollniCk
With views for miles, the romantic Rainbow Room is perfect for a New York wedding.
Hackers: the ultimate pleasure crafts and utility tenders.
Dana Koch and Paulette Koch—a mother-and-son team—on real estate in Palm Beach.
Jennifer Garrigues knows how to balance the grand with the intimate in design.
Take the road less traveled with Enterprise in Europe.
Newport boasts a historic property with a Horace Trumbauer–designed ballroom. Our guide to the gatherings to be seen at through early March.
Finn and Toast wed—the “perfect puptials.”
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“If we commit ourselves to one person for life this is not, as many people think, a rejection of freedom; rather it demands the courage to move into all the risks of freedom, and the risk of love which is permanent; into that love which is
Drink and be married:
not a possession, but participation…”
Seydoux, and Hancock
—Madeleine l’engle THE GENERATION CURRENTLY coming into that phase of their lives when pictures of engagement rings pop up on their Facebook feeds is also a generation that grew up when it was more likely than not to have divorced parents. It would be easy then to regard the institution with a cynical eye—and many do—yet still they take the proverbial plunge. There’s always a bit of magic in the ceremony of slipping on a ring and swearing to a life together, of which every picture in this month’s Wedding Issue shows a glimpse. The memories of celebrating the union of two people in love can be treasured forever (even if you find your vacations planned around “destination weddings” for several years running) and we’ve compiled ones that assuredly fit the bill. From a last-minute elopement to a four-day blowout, from a winter wonderland in the mountains to a sun-dappled spectacle by the sea, the variety of how people choose to mark their nuptials reflects the individuality of the couples themselves. After the party there’s the after-party, and after that there’s… the honeymoon! We take a look at where a couple might want to consider jetting off to, either to relax like a pampered sloth or go on a once-in-a-lifetime adventure. (And if it’s Turks and Caicos that tempts you, make sure to stop by Da Conch Shack for some of the best local seafood.) Then again, we all know that 18 QUEST
Glimpses of the Hall, weddings featured inside.
the destination doesn’t really matter—even if the couple doesn’t remember where they went for their honeymoon, they certainly will always remember why. u
ON THE COVER: Camilla Bradley and Joseph Alexander Bardenheier IV were married on March 28, 2015, in Big Sky, Montana, where the bride wore a dress of her own design. The couple had a second wedding in Newport, Rhode Island, in June. Photography by Kate Middleton.
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ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO A PURCHASE CONTRACT AND THE OTHER DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. THIS IS NOT INTENDED TO BE ORAL REPRESENTATIONS CANNOT BE RELIED UPON AS CORRECTLY STATING THE REPRESENTATIONS OF THE DEVELOPER. FOR CORRECT REPRESENTATIONS, REFERENCE SHOULD BE MADE TO A AN OFFER TO SELL CONDOMINIUM UNITS IN ANY STATE WHERE PROHIBITED BY LOCAL LAW AND YOUR ELIGIBILITY FOR PURCHASE WILL DEPEND UPON YOUR STATE OF RESIDENCY. EQUAL HOUSING PURCHASE CONTRACT AND THE OTHER DOCUMENTS REQUIRED BY SECTION 718.503, FLORIDA STATUTES, TO BE FURNISHED BY A DEVELOPER TO A BUYER OR LESSEE. THIS IS NOT INTENDED TO BE OPPORTUNITY. AN OFFER TO SELL CONDOMINIUM UNITS IN ANY STATE WHERE PROHIBITED BY LOCAL LAW AND YOUR ELIGIBILITY FOR PURCHASE WILL DEPEND UPON YOUR STATE OF RESIDENCY. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.
D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A
David Patrick Columbia
NEW YORK SO CIAL DIARY
FINE FASHION and the fashionable. This is the moment on the calendar in New York when the fashion industry shows its wares (wears?) for the coming Fall/Winter season. Fashion is change and change is fashion. “Fashionable” is purely conceptual. The word is less relevant today. “Hip” is more like it—or “with it,” or “wild, or “hot.” This started to happen with the liberation movements of the 1960s. Most women were still fashionable then, however. Jackie Kennedy was a dominating force when the change was moving into hip. A more dominant force who preceded “Mrs. O”—and was still setting the style in those days of change— was Babe Paley. Paley was an artist with her fashion. The finished work had an artist’s eye to it. Any woman who happened to catch a glimpse of her never forgot the experience, whether or not she was interested in fashion. Kennedy, on the other hand, brought movie star glamour to her fashionable self. Both women were a fashion designer’s ideal; they sold clothes in volume simply by wearing them. The greatest changes in fashion during my lifetime (as seen through the eyes of a mere observer) occurred in the 1960s. Previously, the greatest change had occurred in the early 20th century when ladies started to raise their hems and show their ankles. At the end of the 19th century, women were covered up at almost all times: it was a Victorian notion. Therefore, the display of an ankle was almost risqué—an “erotic’ glimpse for men as women were being “liberated.” The women of fashion I am referring to were the upper classes, which included the “educated” and the ladies of society as well as the very rich. All ideas of 20 QUEST
fashion stemmed their display. They had the money and the time, or at least some exposure to fashion. Most women across America sewed, thanks to Isaac Singer and his little machine. Condé Nast, the magazine publisher, made most of his money in those early days not from his magazines but from his garment-pattern business. (Now, an article may tell you where to buy a piece of clothing. But in those days, the editorial told you where to get the garment pattern to make it yourself.) The fashion world, as we know it, had its beginnings in the 19-teens. It was a result of technology, or what was considered to be technology at the time: the automobile, the telephone, the camera, and (most importantly) the motion-picture camera. By the “Roaring Twenties,” women were not only showing their ankles but also their knees. That was quite a climb. But by the Great Depression of the 1930s, American men and women were developing an eye for fashion through the movies. Constance Bennett was young, beautiful, and glamorous. For the first time, society women were copying an actress. With Kim Kardashian and her sisters, it has come full circle. The hoi polloi, living like movie stars, have become the bees knees and the ideal of young fashion. When it comes to fashion, the most revolutionary statement made in the past century was as simple as Coco Chanel’s trousers for women. It proved a statement for the ages. Last bells, ringing out the old and ringing in the new. The “double week” holiday of 2015 brought some rain, fog, and mist. But it was holiday party time in New York. It’s not everywhere but, in certain
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A G EO F F R E Y B R A D F I E LD S E R V E D C H A M PA G N E W I T H R O R I C TO B I N O N E A ST 5 8 T H ST R E E T
Michael and Tara Rockefeller
neighborhoods around town, those who can often throw a cocktail reception for friends as well as others, like business associates. Then there are the purely social events where people run into acquaintances, old friends, neighbors, and friends of friends. Catching up. The holiday party scene, pre-Christmas, was as busy as usual. On a Wednesday night, Chris and Grace Meigher gave their annual Quest party at Swifty’s. This is a new version of a holiday office party: lots of friends and neighbors and readers joining the Quest staff as they enjoy the libations as well as Swifty’s inimitable fried zuc22 QUEST
Roric Tobin and Lynne Davis
Brian Zechman and Barbara de Portago
chini, the honeyed bacon, the toasted ham and cheese triangles, and the pigs in a blanket—all in a cozy rear dining room with the Christmas lights blazing in the window panes. Meanwhile, over at the Fifth Avenue aerie of Georgette Mosbacher (who was the lady in red as Mrs. Claus), there was a clamoring crowd in a festive mood. After, the hostess made an appearance at Sette Mezzo, where she turned heads in her totally red, shiny, sparkly “Lady Santa” outfit including her dress, stockings, shoes, and a cap. The following night at Doubles, George Farias and Ann Hearst and Jay McInerney
Gary and Carol Ross
Geoffrey’s Men in Red
hosted their holiday cocktail. This is an annual she-bang with 350 guests, featuring the great Doubles dessert buffet as well as trays and trays of hors d’oeuvre being passed. There was everything to keep everyone happy—and happy they were. There were many, many familiar faces, with friends who were chatting away and running into old friends and new friends. All under the holiday lights, it was a big crowd yet a cozy affair. A very prominent woman attending, who is wellversed on the party scene, exclaimed to a friend: “This is the best party in New York!” What a swell party it
was. Patrick McMullan was there and in his prime. On that same day was Michael’s, with a big pre-holiday lunch crowd. Around the room and then some: Jim Abernathy; Tom Goodman; Lisa Linden with Tom Allon, Suri Kasirer, and Richard Schwartz; David Sanford and Lewis Stein; Jon Steinberg; Rory Babich, C.E.O. of the NHL’s Florida Panthers; Debbie Bancroft with her daughter, Serena Bancroft, and friends; Cathie Black with Ellen Levine; Mickey Drexler of J. Crew; Barry Frey; Jack Kliger; Leonard Lauder; Connie Anne Phillips, publisher of Glamour; Philippe and Paula
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
Helena Lehane and Justin Concannon
WO R T H N E W YO R K I S L U X U RY FA S H I O N M A D E P E R S O N A L . O U R CO L L E C T I O N S A R E S O L D WO M A N T O WO M A N , E XC L U S I V E LY T H R O U G H A N E T WO R K OF STYLISTS. WE OFFER A RANGE OF OPTIONS, SO YO U C A N S H O P W H E N , W H E R E A N D H OW YO U WA N T.
©2015 TH E WORTH COL LECTION , LT D. WORTH N EW YORK ®
E X P L O R E O U R WO R L D AT T H E N E W WO R T H N E W YO R K .CO M
D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A Salomon; Christine Taylor with Michael Gross; Paul Wilmot with Tommy Hilfiger; Tita Cahn with Michael Riedel; Jack Myers; Stan Shuman; film director Irwin Winkler; Bisila Bokoko with Beverly Camhe; Linda Janklow with Ellin Delsener; Star Jones; Alexis Mercedes; Sara Beth Shrager; John Steele of Nautilus Magazine; Mitchell Cannold; Fern Mallis; Giorgina Sioruzzi, fashion director of Esquire; and Tracey Jackson with Paul Williams, Steve Tyrell, and Janine Sharell (who produces Fashion Police). In the Garden, Jean Shafiroff was hosting a holiday luncheon for Prince Dimitri of Yugoslavia, Zang Toi, George Gurley, Geoffrey Bradfield, Jeanne Lawrence, Barbara Tober, Edgar Batista, Ben Whiddecombe, CeCe Black, Roy Kean, Janna Bullock, Andrea Greeven Douzet, Kevin Roche, Ann Rapp, Chele Chiavacci Farley, Paola Rosenshein, Couri Hay, Norah
Lawlor, Lauren Lawrence, Victor de Souza, Chiu-Ti Jensen, Carole Belladora, Alison Minton, Lucia Hwong Gordon, and Patricia Shiah. There was a Full Moon on Christmas Eve. A “Full Cold Moon,” it was referred to—the first since 1977 and the last until 2034. It was a beautiful night, cloudy but not too much to hide the moon that brightened the night. I started out at a Christmas Eve cocktail party hosted by Joan and John Jakobson. John is a lifelong New Yorker and Joan (who grew up in Massachusetts) has been here since the late 1960s. I met Joan when we were volunteers in Carter Burden’s first campaign for New York City Council in 1969. John had a long career as a specialist on the New York Stock Exchange. If you didn’t know that and you met him, you’d think he was a writer and a humorist (because he most definitely
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PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A W E LC OM I N G 2 0 1 6 AT C L U B C O L E T T E I N PA L M B E AC H
Julie and Philip Geier
is the latter). It’s the wit, the delivery, and the irony in the denouement that cracks people up. You get the impression that this is simply how his mind works. Of course, he comes from a generation that learned from its fathers and mothers how to tell a story or a joke. Common sense and decorum was and is the ticket to the tell. John has that. I review these little histories because it explains their guest list. The people who read the papers and the books; who see (or are involved in) the theater; and who participate in the politics (but not as authorities). They were hosting a lot of people they’ve known, 26 QUEST
Candy Hamm and George Gould
many who have known each other for years—and whose children have known each other for years. Gemütlich on Park Avenue, in a “New York state of mind.” From the Jakobsons, I went on down the avenue to see Gay and Nan Talese, who have a townhouse just off of Park Avenue in the East 60s. They and their daughters, Pamela Talese and Catherine Talese, host this party every Christmas Eve. I’m guessing but the guest list might have been a couple of hundred. The party extends throughout the living rooms and the rest of the house. The sisters had decorated “just for the party,”
Anne and Jerome Fisher
Jenny Levy and David Blinbaum
which in Talese lingo, means, “just for the people” (a.k.a. us). It is that kind of a party. You don’t just feel welcome, you feel at home. I first attended a number of years ago when Alice Mason asked Gay if she could bring me along. It intrigues me that the recollection I have of the house itself is different from the house I now go to. It seemed smaller in memory and, although it’s not a mansion, the house was built in 1913 (or so) and the rooms are ample. The Taleses have lived there for decades now. Their girls grew up there. They used the land behind the house to create a large two-story room,
Nancy and Bill Rollnick
which is basically a floored and covered backyard—the perfect entertainment venue. At this annual Christmas Eve party, it is set up with a bar and several large, round tables with chairs. That’s where the guests have dinner, or dessert, or drink. This is a very sophisticated New York crowd. By sophisticated I mean: worldly and literate with many who are literary, ambitious, and imaginative in a city that officially reveres it. There are many well-known writers who join the Talese family year after year. I see Michael Bloomberg there every year. He always looks very relaxed, as if he’s
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just having a great time just talking to people who are talking to him. Everybody talks to each other. It is a great pleasure, and there is also the magic of it to this writer. I’ve been to this party a number of times and I have been in this business long enough to know many of the guests who are famous or celebrated—you could say I’m used to it, and I am. But I must admit that, when the moment comes on Christmas Eve to go to this party, I remain very impressed. I’m almost like a kid from the sticks who only 28 QUEST
Barbara Walters and Peter Brown
Rob Shmalo and Barbara Robinson
knows the thrill of it all. A good part of that is the hospitality of this family. The author, the editor, the painter, the photographer—all out there in the world—and yet gemütlich. A very good, old friend of mine named Philip Carlson was there and he wrote me about it the next day: “I loved being there. It is truly remarkable, the degree of goodwill those walls give off. Everyone is so genuinely glad to be there.” That’s the essence, like a moment in a village. Wonderful town. I’d got there at about
7:30 p.m. and left a little after 9:30 p.m. It was a beautiful night outside: a good night to be grateful. Holiday time holds a lot of memories for many of us no matter where we are. In my life in New York, a memory that stands out were the holiday parties given by Judy Green at her great big apartment at 555 Park Avenue with its pine-paneled living room, the blood red library (with the big red, black, and green Mark Rothko hanging over the sofa), and the Andy Warhol silk-screen quartet (of
Cherie Blair and Meera Gandhi
Steven and Kimberly Rockefeller
Judy) over the bar. Judy loved Christmas almost as much as she loved giving parties. A fire blazing in the fireplace, the mantle decked with Christmas beads and boughs of holly, the big tree in the corner, and tables laid out with a buffet of tea sandwiches by Vincent Minuto, the part-time chef to the rich and the famous (and the savvy). The party always began at 6:30 p.m. and, like a rocket, it took off immediately into the night. People would go on their way to somewhere else and get delayed because
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A there are always all kinds of people, and lots of talk. That said, there wasn’t a lot of talk around the buffet tables because of the tasty tea sandwiches—except for those who talk with their mouths full. These was nothing little sandwiches—itty-bitty squares on whole wheat or white with their crusts trimmed away— so small, and so light. But each one boasted the thinnest spread of chicken salad or egg salad or ham salad, or watercress or cucumbers. You couldn’t tell what you were getting until you popped one in your mouth. And you didn’t
give a damn anyway, because you never felt like you were eating too much. And all you wanted was to eat another. The most sophisticated had been known to stand by the table with a drink in one hand and the other hand operating like a kind of steam shovel: table-to-mouth, table-to-mouth. There were also Christmas cookies and brownies, but people ate them only to pretend to themselves they were through with the sandwiches. The other good thing about Judy’s parties was the mix: so diverse and so crowded that you were forced to talk to peo-
ple because you were already pressed up against them. And what did they talk about? It was interesting to watch Dominick Dunne. Everyone wanted to talk to him. You could imagine them telling him all kinds of secrets. He’d wend his way around the room, always a glass of Perrier in one hand since he didn’t drink. He operated deftly and quickly, pausing to say hello and then, before you knew it, someone was telling him something. In my notes, I found a list of the guests I remembered seeing at Judy’s Christmas
party on December 19, 2000. I’d written it down when I got home, just to test my memory. Of the more than 200 attending in the course of the evening, I remembered the following: Sidney Zion, Dominick Dunne, Patricia Duff, Karen Moline, Dennis Basso, Michael Cominotto, Tommy Corcoran, Sam Michaels, Ann Rapp, Chris and Grace Meigher, Mollie Wilmot, Sharon Sondes and Geoffrey Thomas, Ian and Ellen Graham, Dolores Smithies, Edgar Battista, Pierre Cossette, Pierre Scapula, Charlie Scheips, Tom Graff, Marina Pignatelli, Pau-
PA L M B E AC H Z O O A N D C O N S E R VAT I O N S O C I E T Y ’ S G A L A AT M A R - A - L A G O I N PA L M B E AC H
Jorie Kent and Robert Nederlander
Alessandro Guerrini-Maraldi with Lillian and Luis Fernandez 30 QUEST
Bridget Koch and Kristy Clarke
Carole and John Moran
Alexia Hamm Ryan and Candy Hamm
Jane Churchill with Wilbur and Hilary Ross
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Steve and JoAnna Myers
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A S T E L L A M C C A R T N E Y P R E S E N T E D T H E FA L L 2 0 1 6 C O L L E C T I O N AT A M O E B A M U S I C I N L O S A N G E L E S
Gwyneth Paltrow and Stella McCartney
Chelsea Handler and Sarah Silverman
line Trigere, Christina and Lloyd Gerry, Ann Downey, Steve McPherson, Paul and Jo Hallingby, Boaz Mazor, Sharon King Hoge, Peter Rogers, Lisa Fine, Jackie Weld and Rod Drake, Heather Cohane, Steve Aronson, Vicky Ward, Jamee and Peter Gregory, Mimi Strong, Iris Love, Joan and Joe Cullman, Jan Amory, Peggy Siegal, Annette Tapert and Joe Allen, Mary McFadden, Maria Cooper Janis, John Galliher, Alice Mason, Dominique Michaud, Dr. Patrick Stubgen and Dana Hammond, Tim Lovejoy, Marty Bregman, Demi Gates, Somers and Jonathan Farkas, Taylor Stein, Felicia Taylor 32 QUEST
Signage at the Show
Mary J. Blige and Amber Valletta
and Dylan Brown, Jim Power, Ann Barish, Bob Marx, Joe Pachetti, Dr. Sherrell and Muffie Potter Aston, Kenny Lane, Anthony Haden-Guest, Jean Harvey Vanderbilt, Rae Crispin, Deborah Mitchell, Couri Hay, Pat Kerr Tigrett, Kathy Sloane, Edwina Sandys and Richard Kaplan, and Lionel Larner. At Christmastime, Robert Isabell, the celebrated New York event designer, always decorated the apartment. And being Robert Isabell, it was a spectacular. There was always a big crowd (Judy knew the world) and there were a lot of conversations and chatter going at once. Her living
Amber Heard and Johnny Depp
room was wood-paneled with a roaring fire in the fireplace, and it all worked very well for Robert’s creations. One year, that roaring fire got a little too hot and the evergreen boughs strategically placed over the mantle caught fire and the Fire Department had to come and put it out while guests waited in the building’s lobby. Once out, however, the party resumed. Everyone had a very good time and the party would last well into the midnight hour. A highly gregarious woman who loved humor and gossip and ribald stories, Judy was an author of three novels and one of the most well-read peo-
Rachel Zoe and Nicole Richie
ple I’ve ever known. Her late husband, Bill Green (who had died in the late 1970s), was a very close friend of Frank Sinatra—so, the Greens were very much part of Sinatra’s circle of famous friends. Judy loved that and, one year, she recorded a Christmas song for Ol’ Blue Eyes. I never heard Judy sing a note and I’d been told she couldn’t carry a tune, but nevertheless... Sinatra, on receiving and hearing the recording, responded frankly that she should leave the singing to him and keep on giving the great parties. Her party on December 21, 2000, turned out to be her very last. Ten days after, in
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A early January 2001, Judy was diagnosed with pancreatic cancer. She was a fighter by nature, but the disease took her from us the following September, three days after 9/11. Almost 15 years later, many of Judy’s friends still recall and reminisce about those wonderful times at her house. Her secret was showing people a good time. At the start of this New Year here, a friend invited me to see Jerry Seinfeld at the Beacon Theater on 74th Street and Broadway. The Beacon is a beautiful theater with an interior that looks like it have been entirely refurbished in its original style as an old-time movie palace that
is physically on Broadway but usually for off-Broadway plays or solo performances. The last time I’d been there was several years ago when Liza Minnelli did a one-woman show (she was great). I’d never seen Seinfeld before. Or his show. It’s true that I’m one of the few. I have heard about it, of course, and I know lots of people who would never miss an episode. I happened to tell another friend that morning that I was going and she broke into some of the stories from his show while laughing about them. My hostess for the show was the same way. She had a hard time getting tickets and ended up paying top dol-
lar (she wouldn’t tell) with a scalper for three. (She only had wanted two, but was required to buy three if she wanted any.) So, when she asked me to be the third, in the seventh row on the aisle, I wondered: “How painful could it be?” I wasn’t especially excited about it, never having seen the man who rose to a stardom where a single name says it all. But I figured it might be something I could write about. Like Michael’s. Well, the place was packed. A very hip crowd, but what some would call an older crowd. Forties and up. But hip, and with it—Noo-Yawkers who are always young in their heads if nowhere else.
The music before the show began was entirely Frank Sinatra singing. When it stopped, a man came out and introduced the evening followed by Seinfeld’s opening act: about 10 minutes from a guy who used to live three blocks from the Beacon but now lives in Santa Monica. He was very good, and very funny. Then came The Man. Seinfeld. In a suit. I can’t remember all the paths he took in his stand-up. Everyone was laughing right away. I was laughing right away. He invites you in and talks to you about this world we’re living in, taking the ordinary and punching it full of constant laughter for us. There were guffaws and
L U N C H EO N W I T H T H E R YA N L I C H T S A N G B I P O L A R FO U N D AT I O N AT M A R - A - L A G O I N PA L M B E A C H
Holly Maisto, Alexis Kauchick and Mark Maisto
Laura Evans, Kae Johnson, Jennifer Herrington and Ross Meltzer 34 QUEST
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A yelping, howling laughter, but everything was quick, like Seinfeld’s patter. It is always moving on with what is basically a social commentary on American life at this time, for a generation brought up in an era of our greatest prosperity and cultural expansion after the Industrial Revolution. I put it in those rather lofty sounding literary terms because, in a way, Seinfeld kept reminding me of a H.L. Mencken–like character mak-
ing his way through the ordinary and the idiocy and the hilarity in our behaviors as human animals on this planet. I was also amazed how he could run with such apparent ease through a diversity of subjects and incidents, one after another, seamlessly making it all part of the whole: our lives. Yes, it looked like it had just come off the top of his head extemporaneously, but it was complex with lots of twists and turns and outbursts
or flashes of the quotidian and the absurdity of it all. With 3,000 people laughing along with their friend, this man, who is now 61. He first saw a comedian when he was a kid growing up in Massapequa, New York, on The Ed Sullivan Show on a Sunday night. The kid thought, “That’s for me.” And so it was. And so it was for all of us in the Beacon that night. I can’t believe there wasn’t a man or woman in the entire house that
wasn’t really glad to be sitting and taking it all in. I can’t describe the humor except to say I was laughing all the time and, when it was over and we were all leaving the theater, I felt good. Good, like I’d had an actual good time with a man who sees it all very clearly, can talk about it, and leaves you feeling like you’d just taken a happy pill and it had kicked in for the night. Thank you, Seinfeld, and congratulations from all of us!
K I C K - O F F FO R T H E R AYMO N D F . K R AV I S C E N T E R G A L A AT N E I M A N M A R C U S I N PA L M B E AC H
Jay Bauer and Eileen Berman 36 QUEST
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Denise and Bill Meyer
Bruce and Diane Halle
Jim and Irene Karp
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Phyllis and William Mack
New Year, more changes. On a cold night early last month, temperatures in the low 20s, Gale Hayman invited me to join her and Christopher Mason for dinner at Swifty’s. It was a perfect spot on a cold winter’s night in midweek in New York. It was very busy with a lot of the regulars from the neighborhoods surrounding. I saw Enid Nemy, Jeanne and Herb Siegel, Mark Gilbertson, Aerin Lauder with Michael Kors and a handsome friend, Tommy Quick (up from Palm Beach and dining with Serena 38 QUEST
Arthur and Janie Indursky
Arthur and Vicki Loring
Boardman and Todd Meister and friends), and Anthony Haden-Guest with Christina Zilkha—plus many others that I either didn’t know or didn’t see. It turned out to be an extra special night, though there were many in the restaurant who did not know: it was Swifty’s last night in business. They closed down at the end of the evening. I cannot tell you why; I do not know. No doubt business had slowed down for them, although their catering business was going great guns.
Swifty’s opened in 1998 by Robert Caravaggi and Stephen Attoe, both graduates and exponents of the Glenn Birnbaum restaurant business at Mortimer’s: the great Upper East Side go-to of the 1970s and 1980s, through to the early 1990s. When Glenn died at age 76 in 1998, he left his entire estate to an AIDS charity, including the building that housed the restaurant. It became a multimillion-dollar endowment. It also left Robert and Stephen without a restaurant. But as it happened, two doors south on
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Lexington Avenue, between 72nd and 73rd streets, there was a small space previously occupied by another restaurant called Kiosk, which had recently gone out of business. Robert and Stephen leased it and, with some backers including several of the regular customers of the old Mortimer’s, they opened a restaurant with a similar menu and atmosphere, naming it Swifty’s. The name “Swifty’s” was a celestial reference, in its way, to Mortimer’s. Glenn had a pug that was a gift from a friend, and it was named “Swifty” af-
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A ter Irving Lazar (a.k.a. Swifty, the Hollywood literary agent who was a frequent customer when he was in town). Swifty, the pug, led a restaurateur’s life—or, rather, a restaurant widow’s life. He was walked three or four times per day by members of the staff and he was housed in the office, which was across the hall from Glenn’s apartment on the floor above Mortimer’s. Swifty only saw his master when his master went into the office where his accountant worked. Glenn was definitely not a dog person.
Another customer and friend of Glenn’s realized that Swifty had no life. This woman had a house in Southampton, New York, and she also had pugs. She suggested to Glenn one summer that he let Swifty spend it by the sea and have some dog friends. Glenn thought that sounded like a good idea, and so it was. When the summer was over, the lady told Glenn the terrible news that the dog had run away! I doubt Glenn was deeply disturbed because he never had a relationship with the dog in the first place. However, I lat-
er learned that Swifty, the dog, was fine and living with the lady with the house in Southampton. And well cared for. Swifty lived in memory beyond his master’s life, of course, in the location between 72nd and 73rd streets and Lexington Avenue. The place had a great run as the neighborhood club-like, cozy restaurant with a menu of comfort food. On its last night, I had the Ginger Carrot Soup and then the Swifty’s Meatloaf with Haricots Verts and French Fries. The original meatloaf menu came from
Mortimer’s and was said to be Bill Blass’s personal meatloaf recipe. At lunchtime, there was the Sunset Salad with Lorenzo Dressing, which originated at Quo Vadis (the restaurant owned by Robert’s father). I never ordered it but another major favorite on the menu was the Calves’ Liver with Sauteed Onions and Smoked Bacon. The restaurant was an overnight sensation. It was half the size of Mortimer’s and it had a tiny bar (which is always a negative in a restaurant), and there were two
O P E N I N G O F T H E W I N T E R A N T I Q U E S S H O W AT T H E PA R K AV E N U E A R MO R Y
Alistair Clarke 40 QUEST
Anya Firestone, Todd Merrill and Julia Clemente
Jeremiah Brant, Kendra Daniel and Nate Berkus
Lief and Joanna Rosenblatt
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
Katie Ridder and Ralph Harvard
D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A TO A ST I N G T H E 2 0 1 6 S E A S O N O F T H E L I G H T H O U S E G U I L D I N PA L M B E AC H
Liza Pulitzer Calhoun and Gail Cohen
rooms: front and back. Mario Buatta had a hand in the redecorating, creating a classic brasserie atmosphere. In the mid-1990s, Liz Smith suggested Swifty’s hold a block party or cocktail party fundraiser to the Mayor’s Fund to Advance New York City. Over the next few years, the Fête de Swifty (so named by our friend Peter Rogers) took over the block by the restaurant, erecting a tent and holding a one-night-only festivity with buffet, bars, music, 42 QUEST
Kristen Smith and Astrid Harrison
Candace Jorritsma and Marc Rosen
and other diversions. It was very popular and ultimately raised well over a million dollars for the Mayor’s Fund. Throughout the first decade of the 21st century, Swifty’s was one of the most prominent go-to restaurants on the Upper East Side of New York. It was small, with a total seating of not more than 70, but it was welcoming and neighborly in that people dressed up a bit for the occasion: shirt and tie, suit or dress. Many a private dinner or cocktail par-
Trent Anderson and Bettina Anderson
Sharon Sondes and Geoffrey Thomas
ty was held in the back room, which was also the preferred location for many of their regular customers. It even had its own “character,” according to Zagat’s rating: “If you don’t own a house in the Hamptons, you probably won’t feel at home at this UES neighborhood club where the elite meet for meatloaf and other flatline American standards; outsiders are exiled...” It was amusing to read, although more caricature than reality, for
Swifty’s was always comfortable for anyone who came in for a table. Robert and the staff were not only polite and accommodating but kind and courteous. During those heydays, some of the most famous people in the world came to dine along side the neighbors and whomever stopped in from wherever around the world. It was a good run, but it will be missed by many who enjoyed the pleasure of its camaraderie. u
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
Judith Giuliani and Mark Ackermann
INTERNATIONAL CONNECTIONS. L O C A L I N S IGHT S . Sotheby’s International Realty and the Sotheby’s International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) service marks used with permission. Operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. Real estate agents affiliated with Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. Equal Housing Opportunity.
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Hali Utstein and David Silvers
Janet and Mark Levy with Hermé de Wyman Miro 44 QUEST
Laurie Silvers and Mitch Rubenstein
Linda and Al Adelson
Debra Bricker and Bob Nederlander
Al and Gail Engelberg
Joseph and Michelle Jacobs
Cynthia Friedman and Bill Bone
Eric Brinker, Nancy Brinker and Michael Zinner
C A P E H A RT P H OTO G R A P H Y
Craig and Debbie Stapleton
The Top Doctor Is In by Castle Connolly Top DoctorsÂŽ Q: I have a labral tear in my shoulder. Do I need surgery?
D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A T H E G O N Z A L E Z F A M I LY O F F I C E AT M I C H A E L R . MC C A R T Y â€™ S I N PA L M B E AC H WITH CHRIS LEAVITT AND TINSLEY MORTIMER
A: A labral tear is a tear of the labrum in the shoulder, a band of connective tissue that surrounds the socket and is torn usually from overhead trauma such as weightlifting or degenerative wear and tear. The need for surgery depends on the patient.
The best approach is to see a board certified orthopedic surgeon that sub-specializes in sports medicine and arthroscopic surgery of the shoulder. Spending enough time with the patient to determine the proper diagnosis prior to an imaging test is critical. The surgeon's clinical judgement is by far the most important factor in the final decision for surgery.
Betsy Anderson and Christine Hall
Kaitlin Noblitt and Ryan Scarpa
Heather and Steve Davis
Tinsley Mortimer and Chris Leavitt
Armin Tehrany, M.D. Manhattan Orthopedic Care 515 Madison Ave, Suite 1102 New York NY 10022 212-729-9200 www.mocnyc.com Also in Staten Island Board Certified in Orthopaedic Surgery
Top Doctors Make a Difference www.castleconnolly.com
Fred Tanne with Sonja and Mark Stevens
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
When one suffers a labral tear, the problem is micro-instability. Younger patients who are active, especially with overhead activity, will do much better with an arthroscopic repair. Older patients who do not use their arms for overhead activity should try physical therapy first to see how they do. In some cases, those patients do well temporarily, but then fail after they go back to overhead activity. I have found that older patients that enjoy weightlifting have difficulty living with most labral tears.
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A B E N E F I T FO R E V E R G L A D E S P R E PA R ATO R Y AC A D E MY A N D G L A D E S AC A D E MY AT C A F Ă‰ B O U L U D I N PA L M B E AC H
Emilia Saint-Amand and Nonie Sullivan
Darlene and Gerald Jordan
Susan Lloyd and Jason Laskey
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Tom Quick, Cynthia Boardman and Percy Steinhart 48 QUEST
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Carol and Earle Mack
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A N E W YE A R â€™ S E V E W I T H T H E C O C O N U TS AT T H E F L A G L E R M U S E U M
Mary and Kane Baker
Debbie and Troy Maschmeyer with JoAnne Paull
Dan and Denise Hanley with Family 52 QUEST
Laddy and Dede Merck
Ashton and Margo de Peyster
Judith and Leonard Lauder
Alex and Nicki Fanjul
Blakely and Lindsay Page with Bingo Gubelmann and Rachel Smith
C A P E H A RT P H OTO G R A P H Y
Jean and William Matthews
10 Room Penthouse on Riverside Drive LR spans over 33' w Park, Hudson & Bridge views, FDR, eat-in kitchen w stainless appliances, 4-5BRs, 3 baths, laundry rm. Prewar details. FS co-op. $7.4M. Web 14158908. Tanner Garland 646.613.2626
Greenwich Village Penthouse with Wrap Terrace
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Marble gallery w French doors, LR, FDR, EIK, den, laundry rm, MBR w his & her bths & walk-in closet. White glove co-op. $6.495M. Web 14098613. Sherlock Hackley Jr. 212.452.4368/Lib Hyatt Goss 212.570.2717
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A TO A ST I N G T H E H O L I D AYS AT D O U B L E S
Claire Gudafin and John Royall
Francesca Bodini and Zack Sherman
Thorne Perkin 54 QUEST
AndrĂŠs Santo Domingo, Phil Gaucher, Locke Maddock, Cabel Brown and Sasha Leviant
Ian Snow and Ludi Salm
Julio Santo Domingo, Nieves Zuberbuhler and Lauren Santo Domingo
Daisy Prince and Hugh Chisholm with Meredith Ostrom
Rea Triggs and Rosie Nixon
Nick and Caroline McClelland
Tatiana Perkin and Jim Corl
Matt Spangler and Will Heath
Chris Breck and Elissa Lumley
Jeanne Leviant, Christian Goebel and Zani Gugelmann
Jessica Siebel and John de Neufville
C U T T Y M CG I LL
Maggie and Reed Cordish
LIGHTHOUSE GUILD POSH® PALM BEACH DINNER DANCE Dinner Chairmen
Mary and Kane Baker • Travis Howe • Mario Nievera Young Visionaries Chairmen
Bettina Anderson • Wyatt Koch honoring
KIM CAMPBELL and LAVINIA BAKER with a tribute to Honorary Chairman
ARLENE DAHL and a special guest performance
Tuesday, February 23, 2016 • 7pm Club Colette 215 Peruvian Avenue, Palm Beach
For more information and tickets Call 646-874-8445 Email firstname.lastname@example.org
All proceeds benefit
many thanks to bil donovan for his most palm beach posh illustration
D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A L AU N C H O F A N N I E W AT T â€™ S A G E N C Y AT G A L E R I E P I E R R E D U MO N T E I L
Norah Lawlor and John Wegorzewski
Godfrey and Marge Bloch 56 QUEST
Lee Fryd and Roy Kean
Annie Watt and Pierre Dumonteil
Cole Rumbough and Melissa Morris
A N N I E WAT T A G E N C Y
Lee and CeCe Black
JANUARY JANUARY SHOWS SHOWS SOLD SOLD OUT. OUT.
SHEN YUN RETURNS IN MARCH!
A sold out crowd at Lincoln Center Aapplauds sold outShen crowdYun at on Lincoln Center Jan. 16, 2016. applauds Shen Yun on Jan. 16, 2016.
“5,000 years of “5,000 years Chinese music andofdance, Chinese and dance, in music one night!” in one night!” — The New York Times
“Beautiful... “Beautiful... a nimble mastery.” a nimble — Chicagomastery.” Tribune — Chicago Tribune
— The New York Times
“A marvelous evening… “A completely marvelous evening… I am enchanted.” I am— HRH completely enchanted.” Princess Michael of Kent — HRH Princess Michael of Kent
“Simply gorgeous “Simply gorgeous stage magic... stage magic... A must-see!” must-see!” —ABroadway World — Broadway World
“The vibrant music, “The vibrant brilliant digital music, backbrilliant backdrops, anddigital exhilarating drops, and exhilarating dances are an absolute dances aresenses, an absolute feast for the but the feastdeeply for the affecting senses, buttakethe true, true, deeply affecting takeaway is the spiritual uplifting the away isisthe spiritual uplifting the audience gifted. I can’t remember audience is gifted. I can’t remember the last time I experienced such a the last time I experienced such a pure state of wonder and inspiration pure state of wonder and inspiration at the theater. Bravo Shen Yun!” atMark theJackson, theater. Bravo Yun!” Critic — Epoch TimesShen Entertainment — Mark Jackson, Epoch Times Entertainment Critic
“Extraordinary! “Extraordinary! It was exquisitely beautiful.” It was exquisitely beautiful.” — Cate Blanchett,
“Exciting to watch and “Exciting to watch and really inspirational!” really inspirational!” — Stewart F. Lane, Six-time
— Award–winning Cate Blanchett, actress Academy Academy Award–winning actress
— Stewart F. Lane, Six-time Tony Award-winning producer Tony Award-winning producer
LINCOLN LINCOLN CENTER CENTER March March 2–13 2–13
Experience a Divine Culture Experience a Divine Culture
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800-818-2393 800-818-2393 ShenYun.com/NY ShenYun.com/NY
D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A W E LC OM I N G D R . E D W I N G O R D O N TO PA L M B E AC H DAY AC A D E MY
Caroline Rafferty and Christina MacFarland
Katie Alexander and Lyanne Azqueta
Andrea Kosoy and Amy Bridger 58 QUEST
Todd and Missy Savage
Joyce and Dusty Sang
Carrie and J.B. Murray
Ann and Bill Metzger
Sandy and Stephanie Carden
James and Elizabeth Harlan
Helene and Matt Lorentzen
C A P E H A RT P H OTO G R A P H Y
Frances Fisher and Edwin Gordon
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porch, sun-filled rooms and meticulous detailing. Gracious Entrance Hall. Living Room with Fireplace. Mahogany Library with Fireplace. Formal Dining Room. Butler’s Pantry. Country Kitchen. Family Room with Fireplace. Skylit Conservatory. Five Bedrooms. Separate Studio with Bath over Three-Car Garage. Rec Room with wet bar. Gym. Generator. Over eight, level acres with Putting Green. Tennis Court. Swimming Pool with Pool House. On riding lanes. $3,995,000
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D AV I D PAT R I C K C O L U M B I A W YAT T I N G R A H A M ’ S C O L L EC T I O N AT L A R S B O L A N D E R ’ S ST U D I O I N PA L M B E AC H
Susan Lloyd and Whitney Cameron-Hayes
Cesar De La Vega, Countess Diane de la Begassiere and Clem Penrose
Mary Ann Nicholas and Kristen Fisk
Rory and Frances Mackay 60 QUEST
Alvin Valley and Amanda Strong Boalt
Joyce Bryant-Burrus, Leonard Lauren and Pamela O’Connor
Barbara Chevallard and Bridget Koch
Britty and John Damgard
Coleen Hanson and Maribel Alvarez
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
Nadine Kalachnikoff and Lars Bolander
Suparna Gupta, Meera Gandhi, Harvard Student Moderator Ratna Gill and Professor Jacqueline Bhabha on the panel
Meera Gandhi and Harvard Student Organizing Committee
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Elizabeth Taylor and husband Larry Fortensky at their Bel Air home with Nellie, a descendant of the real Lassie, in 1992.
H A R RY B E N S O N
IT SEEMS LIKE YESTERDAY ELIZABETH TAYLOR is probably the greatest film star who ever lived. She certainly believed in marriage. There was no one more glamorous or, for that matter, more controversial. Let’s start with controversial. I remember rushing off to Rome in 1962 without even stopping to pack a bag and found the entire Fleet Street press entourage on the same plane. I was on another assignment at the time and was told to drop everything, go straight to the airport, and get to Rome. The Pope had issued a statement saying that what was going on between Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton while she was still married to Eddie Fisher was a disgrace to the “Holy Sacrament of Marriage.” I can’t remember any story in my career in journalism causing more of a sensation nor another Pope making a comment like that. (Eddie and then-wife Debbie Reynolds had been comforting Liz over the death of her husband, Mike Todd, when Liz and
Eddie decided to get married, but you remember all that.) I arrived in Rome and started looking for them. No more than two or three nights afterward “Liz and Dick,” as the press called them, appeared on Via Venato going from sidewalk café to sidewalk café, revealing themselves to the paparazzi. The hunted became the hunters. They were flaunting their relationship and reveling in the attention. During the day, they continued filming Cleopatra, which was at the time the most expensive extravaganza ever made. Over the years, I photographed Miss Taylor with husbands Michael Wilding, Eddie Fisher, Richard Burton, Senator John Warner, and Larry Fortensky—and again in the hospital after her brain surgery (I chose to turn down her invitation to go into the operating theater.) I enjoyed every encounter with Elizabeth and will remember her as she was—full of life and love and laughter. u F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 6 3
TA K I
REGARDING DONALD TRUMP
While wanting Germany to remain open to refugees fleeing crisis in their homeland, Angela Merkel has also had to deal with negative reprocussions.
THIS IS A CERTAINTY: Donald Trump would be the next Chancellor if he were running for office in Germany. Mass assaults on German women by recently arrived Muslim Arabs have finally managed to change even the inherited-guilty German mind. Let’s take it from the top: Germany took in more than a million Muslims last August and September, and continues to do so fol64 QUEST
lowing Angela Merkel’s reckless policy of open borders and generous free housing and benefits to all migrants, most of whom pose as refugees. Americans are, in general, unaware of the catastrophic E.U. migrant policies. The reason for this is pseudo-reporting by the New York Times and other lefty media who claim dire demographic implosion in Western Europe unless Af-
rican and Middle Eastern swarms are allowed in. Actually, this is the biggest con since those ghastly wind turbines made some people billionaires while turning beautiful regions into horror movie sets. Afghani, Middle Eastern, and African migrants have already managed to overwhelm Europe’s fragile economies, and —in the case of Britain, France, Belgium, and Germany—done
TA K I away with national cultures. (Christmas was the first casualty, as celebrating it was seen as insensitive to other creeds.) And it gets better. Although the assailants in Cologne and Hamburg were young, Arabic-looking, and spoke neither German nor English, media reports failed to stress the fact, not wanting to focus attention to the million plus arrivals. The government was content to play along. The reason for the attacks was a simple one: Muslim men and their culture look down at women, and, unless they are covered up, treat them as sexual objects. After groping the women, insulting them, and calling them whores, these males also stole their mobile telephones and wallets. Then they proceeded to throw firecrackers into the crowds celebrating New Year’s Eve. Do you now get it,
asked for Muslims to be barred from entering the U.S. Islamophobia is now the ultimate sin, as vile as being against diversity or making fun of “trans.” Europe is a strange place nowadays. You have jihadists, some of whom have perpetrated the Paris massacres, who are French and Belgian passport holders, and who travel freely throughout Europe. Yet, these very same people claim allegiance to the caliphate that is ISIS and conspire against the country they have disavowed but live off its free benefits and housing. So what do European parliaments do? They are debating whether to keep Donald Trump out. You also allegedly have “no-go” areas in cities like Brussels, Birmingham, Manchester, Leeds, Marseille, Paris, and London. There are also ar-
to vote time and again, until they voted the way the unelected and unaccountable bureaucrats wanted. My concern is the good ol’ U.S. of A. The bile against Donald Trump proves one thing only: the so-called elite—gays, lesbians, transgenders, African-Americans, Hispanics, the morons who work in television and Hollywood, and illegal immigrants—are all united against the Norman Rockwell, white, Christian, employed, Americans of European descent. The elite are inflexible, doctrinaire, and humorless. They will not permit anyone to not tow the line of political correctness. Crack a joke about anyone unless they’re white, male, and Christian and down you go. Our close ally, Saudi Arabia, stones adulterous women to death, and forbids women to drive a car, yet Iran,
Our columnist, looking at the state of the world and the United States, asks: Of whom are Americans more afraid? ISIS (left) or Donald Trump (right)?
dear Quest readers, why Donald Trump would be a shoo-in? Then, of course, we have the tight little island that’s Britain. Over there, members of Parliament are debating banning “The Donald” of reaching its shores. The reason? That’s an easy one. 500,000 people have signed a petition demanding that he be barred. Trump has committed the ultimate sin: he
eas where gays are either beaten up or given a minute or two to leave. Places where if a woman is wearing a miniskirt or happens to be drunk is insulted or beaten up by “Shariah police.” Personally, I gave up on Europe long ago. I figured out those bastards of the E.U. when they first began to ignore referendums that had gone against more centralism and forced the people
where Jews and Christians enjoy equal rights with Shiite Muslims, is the boogie man. Go figure! So there you have it. The Islamization of Europe is now a fait accompli. If the long shot, Donald Trump, becomes the 45th president, things might turn. But I’m not betting on it. u For more Taki, visit takimag.com. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 6 5
GRATEFUL FOR GRATO
A BROADWAY OPENING NIGHT: Intermission. The excitement in the air overwhelms. Everyone seems happy just to be there—even the theater owner is smiling broadly. The sweet sound of success…the “Baby, it’s a hit!” kind of moment. Anyone who has experienced that kind of twinkling will immediately recognize the energy and excitement of Palm Beach’s newest restaurant phenomenon, Grato, which opened this January, across the bridge in West Palm Beach. No surprise, though, since Grato is the creation of sensational Palm Beach chef Clay Conley, whose innovative, world-class Buccan is the “no wonder it’s number one” restaurant in the area. My husband, Bill, and I could not wait to try this new kid in town. 66 QUEST
We arrived for our first visit a little before 4:30, when Grato (which is Italian for “grateful”) opens for business. I wanted window light to photograph Clay, and we thought we would be the only ones there. We were not. Even before it opened, people were coming in and within a few minutes the bar was S.R.O. By the time we left, though still too early for normal dining, every seat was filled and the bar was three deep. The next night was utterly crazy jumping! Even though it was still early in the evening, there was a three-hour wait for costumers without reservations, forcing valet parking to turn cars away. Word was out; Grato was a most exciting dining experience. Nah, that was not the word that was circulating around town—it was smokin’ hot!
N A N C Y E LL I S O N RO LL N I C K
BY NANCY ELLISON ROLLNICK
CANTEENS If Buccan is one of Palm Beach’s Upper East Side–style bistros, then Grato is a Tribeca brasserie: open, casual, cavernous, utilities exposed, friendly, and “with it.” The wait staff is young, fun, and smooth. Everything about Grato signaled a really fun evening was about to be had. Tuscan in style but innovative in flavor, Grato offers a simple menu featuring unexpected variations on the usual, predictable Italian fare. The crostini, for example, are priced by the piece, and there are four choices: buffalo ricotta with tomatoes, chicken liver with pickles and radish, beef tartare with horseradish and balsamic onion, and Parmesan fonduta with grilled zucchini and black truffle. We also ordered spicy meatballs cac-
my dream brick-oven pizza—The Dak—and for that may I say, Grato! Named for Dak Kerprich from Pizzeria Oceano in Lantana, Florida, this white pizza took me back to Strausbourg and to Alsatian tarte flambée (or flammeküeche), but instead of crème fraîche, Clay’s wife, Averill, describes this bit of heaven as made with Béchamel with white onion and rosemary. The cheeses are mozzarella curd, provolone, and Parmesan. Slices of pit ham cover the pie and it is finished with olive oil when it comes out of the oven. Other brick-oven pizzas include a Margherita, Italian sausage with fontina, broccoli rabe, Calabrese chilies and herb sauce, eggplant Parmesan, artisan pepperoni, and Hawaiian with spit-roasted pineapple, roasted pork, and
ciatore-style with ground pork, Marsala-braised pork shoulder, and housemade Italian sausage served in a casserole dish with “hunter-style” sauce of diced pancetta, red bell pepper, onion, garlic…like I said—spicy. The pasta is housemade as well, and as a measure for great pasta dishes, our Italian guest ordered Bucatini Carbonara. The test? Would Grato’s carbonara have the egg yolk sitting on top of the pasta or would it be stirred in? Test passed; this miner’s pasta made with ham and bacon had its egg delicately placed on top to break with the first bite. Also ordered? An awesome porchetta—rotisserie pork shoulder with polenta in a creamy mustard sauce. It really won’t matter how good this menu is for I have found
pickled jalapeños, but my heart belongs to Dak. We never made it to the dessert. Maybe next time I will manage the bourbon-butter pecan or cocoa gelato. Until then…ciao, Dak. u This page, from bottom left: An assortment of crostini, for starters; a must-have pizza, The Dak, is Béchamel-based and topped with onions and ham; star chef Clay Conley. Opposite page: Even before the restaurant opens, the bar is standing room only. Grato: 1901 S. Dixie Highway, West Palm Beach. Monday–Thursday, 4:30–11 p.m.; Friday–Saturday, 4:30 p.m.–12 a.m.; Sunday, 4:30–10 p.m. For reservations, call 561.404.1334; for more information, visit gratowpb.com. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 6 7
BY DA N I E L C A P P E L LO A N D E L I Z A B E T H M E I G H E R
IS ANYTHING A MATCH for the power of white? Whether it’s a
knee-high bank of newly fallen snow or the vision of a luminescent bride, we’re in love. For our annual Wedding Issue, we’ve found some white-hued hints for every bride, leaving something blue for the groom. Of course, we wouldn’t forget the Valentines, so there’s plenty of rose—and rose gold—too. The silver metallic Anouk clutch by Akris is the perfect companion on the day you say “I do” to your lifelong companion. $1,290. Akris: 835 Madison Ave., 212.717.1170. Mikimoto’s Bijoux Bulle earrings with white South Sea cultured pearls and diamonds set in 18-kt. white gold. Price upon request. Visit mikimotoamerica.com for more.
Make a sultry yet sophisticated stride down the aisle in Stuart Weitzman’s Sultry heel in dark gold glitterati. $435. Stuart Weitzman: 625 Madison Ave., 212.750.2555.
Designed by St. Regis Connoisseurs Georgina Chapman and Keren Craig, this “Punta Mita” dress is exclusive to the Marchesa Bridal Capsule Collection for St. Regis Hotels & Resorts. $20,000 at stregis.com/weddings.
“Marry me” is made easy with Wempe’s array of white gold BY KIM solitaire engagement rings. For full selection and pricings, visit Wempe: 700 Fifth Ave., 212.397.9000.
KHAVYAR is a new brand offering 15 types of sustainably farmed caviar from around the world, from
Casa Dragones, the
Alaska, Belgium, and Israel. $12–150 per oz.,
“It” tequila, offers
exclusively through khavyar.com.
hand-calligraphed personalization for its crystal Joven bottles. Visit melandrose.com to order this truly unique wedding or Valentine’s gift.
Patek Philippe’s Men’s Nautilus (Ref. 5711/1A) in stainless steel with black-blue dial. $24,800 at Wempe, New York: 212.397.9000.
Bergdorf Goodman’s black onyx and diamond round cuff links feature two full-cut round diamonds in black onyx and 14-kt. yellow gold. $1,615 at bergdorfgoodman.com.
Made in Italy, this solid satin bow tie in blue Mulberry silk by Tom Ford is sure to spiff up any groom’s look. $250 at Bergdorf Goodman.
It suits you: Ralph Lauren’s black peak-lapel tuxedo ($5,695) with white tuxedo shirt ($595) and white piqué bow tie ($155), available at select Ralph Lauren stores and ralphlauren.com.
When it comes to a classic for the big day—or any formal occasion—Church’s has the patent via the Alastair shoe in black patent leather. $615 at church-footwear.com. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 6 9
Cashmere and silk pink sweater ($225) with matching
Puerto Rico’s St. Regis
cashmere and silk
Bahia Beach is more
pink elephant scarf
peaceful than ever, thanks
($195), both hand-
to the “Be Here, Be Now”
made in Nepal.
meditation experience by
At Charlotte Kellogg:
renowned expert Micahel
256 Worth Ave.,
Miller. To book a retreat,
Model–turned–interior designer Jennifer Garrigues has a singular knack for creating spaces, including projects for The Carlyle and even H.R.H. Prince Charles. Jennifer Garrigues: 561.659.7085. She’ll thank you once she slips on La Perla’s Circles Baby Doll. $588. La Perla: 803 Madison Ave., 212.570.0050, or laperla.com.
When the weather turns dark, lighten things up with Hunter’s Original/Refined Gloss boot in thundercloud. $165 at us.hunterboots.com.
It’s time for an upgrade with Rolex’s 28-mm. Oyster Perpetual Lady-Datejust Sachin and Babi’s Plumeria gown is plum perfect. $1,790. Sachin and Babi: Available at sachinandbabi.com.
in 18-kt. yellow gold with President bracelet and lilac dial set with diamonds. For retailers, visit rolex.com.
The perfect way to sip rosé Champagne? From Puiforcat’s rose-gold Champagne beaker, naturally. Beakers ($2,600 each) measure 4” tall. Call 855.240.9740
Every Valentine should look so fine in Oscar de la Renta’s ruby silk macramé top with fringe
for purchase information.
detail ($1,790) and pencil skirt with fringe hem ($2,590). Oscar de la Renta: 772 Madison Ave.,
No wrist can
resist Van Cleef & Arpels’ Sweet Alhambra bracelet in 18-kt. rose gold. $2,950 at vancleefarpels.com or 877.VAN.CLEEF.
We’ve nailed the perfect gift: David Webb’s diamond nail ring with brilliant-cut diamonds, 18-kt. hammered gold, and platinum. $6,500. David Webb: 942 Madison Ave., 844.811.WEBB.
Veuve Clicquot’s new Non-Vintage Rosé “Clicq’ Call” gift box ($69) allows you to record a personalized voice message that plays upon opening. Available at Sherry-Lehmann, 505 Park Ave.
Monique Lhuillier’s rose-gold satin sandal with ankle strap and rose-gold ombré Lucite heel. $795. Monique Simply exquisite: Au Bain Marie gilded-rim Champagne flute by
Lhuillier: Available at shopbop.com.
Moser glassworks. $160. Available at Leta Austin Foster Boutique, 64 Via Mizner, Palm Beach, Florida. Call 561.655.7367 or email email@example.com for more. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 7 1
R E A L E S TAT E
REALTY FOR THE CITY’S ELITE STAN PONTE knows the market in New York, having served its elite for two decades. Quest chats with the real estate expert about what the city has to offer in luxury: Q: Who is the ultra–high net worth (or “UHNW”) buyer? SP: I am fortunate to be a broker in Manhattan, which attracts more ultra–high net worth individuals than any other market in the world. Primarily, these buyers are from the worlds of finance, technology, pharmaceuticals, and entertainment.
real estate. Fifth Avenue and Park Avenue are not giving up their claims as the epitome of New York luxury, but they’re being joined by the newly coined “Billionaire’s Row” on 57th Street as well as downtown neighborhoods such as Madison Square Park, The Highline, West Village, and the Gold Coast of “lower” Fifth Avenue. What’s next? The revitalization of FiDi and the massive construction at the up-and-coming Hudson Yards.
Q: What is the “UHNW” buyer looking for? SP: This is a very individual question, as everyone has their own unique criteria for lifestyle and priorities. (Some of my technology clients put a high premium on privacy and are not looking for a trophy but, rather, something understated with clean aesthetics.) That said, one constant is a “forever view” as the continued growth of new skyscrapers is changing the panoramas of the city. Apartments in prominent, prime locations with unobstructed views are desirable and carry a hefty premium.
Q: What distinguishes you from other firms? SP: I’m only as good as the company I keep and, by choosing to be affiliated with Sotheby’s International Realty, I offer my clients 20 years of Manhattan expertise. Additionally, I have modeled my business to reflect the same high level of service that my clients expect from their private bankers and financial advisors. My goal is simple: I want to be regarded as a long-term real estate advisor, which means that I’m focused on the relationships that are built based on trust, professionalism, and respect with my clients as well as their friends and families. We call this practice “Generational Transactions.” u
Q: What are the “hot” neighborhoods for the “UHNW” buyer? SP: “Location, location, location” is one of the truest phrases in
For more information, contact Stan Ponte of Sotheby’s International Realty at 212.606.4109 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
This page, clockwise from above: 115 Central Park West—for luxury on the Upper West Side; 33 East 70th Street, on the Upper East Side between Fifth Avenue and Madison Avenue; the East River views from a property at One East End Avenue. Opposite page: Stan Ponte, Associate Broker and Senior Global Real Estate Advisor at Sotheby’s International Realty (www.stanponte.com); the façade of 7 East 76th Street—an historic, limestone mansion on the Upper East Side.
WHEN IT COMES to New York weddings, there’s no shortage of iconic buildings, romantic spaces, or breathtaking views, which can make settling on a venue for the big day a labor of love. But when a single venue combines all three, the choice becomes—like the view itself—crystal clear. Originally opened in 1934, the Rainbow Room was the first restaurant to be located in a high-rise building and remained for decades the highest-elevated restaurant in the United States. Designed at the time by architect Wallace K. Harrison of Associated Architects and interior designer Elena Bachman-Schmidt in classic ’30s style, the space recently underwent an extensive restoration by Gabellini Sheppard Associates, who preserved the landmarked dance floor and introduced a new cocktail lounge, Bar SixtyFive at Rainbow Room (the perfect spot, incidentally, for a wedding proposal). In all its revived glory, the Rainbow Room is a stunning, glamorous wedding venue that sits at the top of Rockefeller Center. Nestled within the beautiful New York City skyline, the space features immersive, panoramic views of Manhattan and beyond. Special touches, like a selection of caviar and Champagne that awaits each couple upon arrival at the Rainbow Room wedding suite, sustain an air of romance. From their first step through the doors, guests are truly mesmerized by the stunning beauty of the room, which features sparkling crystal curtains that perfectly frame the view to the revolving, landmarked dance floor. Since the view beyond the faceted crystal curtains into the New York City skyline is ever-changing, so are the backdrops for the day, 74 Q U E S T
offering countless opportunities for the perfect photo. A wedding at the Rainbow Room is an incredible opportunity to turn a moment in time into everlasting memories. By marking the beginning of a life together at the Rainbow Room, every couple is rewarded with an unforgettable event in a legendary space. The Rainbow Room graciously accommodates 300 guests for a seated dinner and 270 guests for a seated dinner with dancing. The venue’s hospitality professionals have a reputation for extraordinary event design and the ability to create a once-in-a-lifetime occasion, complete with impeccable service and refined contemporary cuisine. Brides and grooms—and their guests—are transported by world-class dining and dancing in a truly elegant venue 65 floors above Manhattan, cementing the Rainbow Room as the quintessential New York wedding space. As a New York landmark and international dining destination, the Rainbow Room invites brides and grooms to celebrate their day with a cosmopolitan sense of style, placing their special moment on the continuum of New York’s romantic history. From first date to marriage proposal to wedding day, the Rainbow Room is perfect for life’s milestones. u Above, from left: A bride and groom pose with their bridal party under the iconic neon Rainbow Room marquee; a bride makes her way up to the Rainbow Room; a bride and groom share their first dance under the Rainbow Room’s landmarked chandelier. Opposite page: Singers entertain wedding guests on the Rainbow Room’s famed rotating dance floor. For more information, please call 212.632.5014.
I R A L I P P K E F O R I R A L I P P K E S T U D I O S ; J O A N N A TOTO F O R I R A L I P P K E S T U D I O S
ROMANCE AT THE RAINBOW ROOM
B O AT I N G
WITH HACKER-CRAFT, TRADITION LIVES ON
This spread: A HackerCraft Sport model off the coast of Miami.
CO U RTE S Y O F H AC K E R B O AT CO M PA NY
BY ALEX TRAVERS
IT WAS 1891 when a 14-year-old named John Ludwig Hacker, a native of Detroit, set out to construct his first rowboat— entirely by hand. The rowboat was Hacker’s calling; luck and providence, it seemed, were with him. His interest in ships of all kinds led him to take night courses in the art and science of boat design, and he would soon go on to be a preeminent naval architect, eventually creating the Hacker Boat Company in 1908. He
built for utility, and for style too, and for the glory of achieving something that’s never been achieved before. In 1911, Hacker designed the Kitty Hawk, a boat with a stepped-hydroplane hull that immediately set new speed records. He continued to innovate, and by the 1930s, Hackers were regularly purchased for their sleek aesthetic appeal and speed. Today, they continue to be loved by boating enthusiasts all over the world.
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These pleasure crafts are the art forms of the boating industry, and the ingenuity of Hacker-Craft’s architects and master craftspeople is cherished, much like the tailors of Savile Row. The boats are entirely customized, the handmade virtue still beloved. In fact, it’s these time-honored rituals that make Hackers so desirable. As with other luxury items whose appeal is their pristine oneof-a-kindness, Hackers are head-turners. A master boat builder with 40 years’ experience, who works with the production manager, helps oversee the quality of all the work—the construction, the sanding, the varnishing, the gilding. And the results are stunning. Who would ever imagine that a boat would show such beautiful colors? Or cut through the water so gracefully? If these are some particular hooks for owning a Hacker, there are also the men and women behind the brand, those who work to keep their rare tradition alive. Erin Badcock, vice president of operations at Hacker-Craft, is particularly proud of the brand’s craftspeople. “An important part of our story is our legacy, and our team today.” Badcock grew up spending summers on Lake George with her family. “Hacker-Craft boats were being built on the northern end of lake for as long as I can remember,” she recalls. Her father got involved in the business around 2008. When Badcock graduated college, she started working for him. “It seemed like a natural fit when I ended up here.” Once she began work, she started to develop an appreciation for the building process and construction of the boats. She explained that the veteran craftspeople often train younger indi-
viduals in the art of boat building, a class not offered at many colleges or trade schools today. She also said that a HackerCraft naval architect could sit down with a client and design a boat from scratch. Then she added an insightful point: because Hacker-Craft builds wood boats, they don’t have the restrictive tooling needs most fiberglass boats require. “We’re able to get really creative.” Today, Hacker-Craft’s boating facilities are located in Ticonderoga, New York. They have showrooms in Silver Bay, New York, and in Dania Beach in Florida. To help with domestic and international sales, they also showcase their boats at many South Florida yacht shows, like Yachts Miami Beach. Lately, Hacker-Craft has worked with several superyacht owners to develop utility tenders, boats that allow passengers to easily travel from land to where their yachts are moored. Hacker-Craft has focused on that market over the last few years, and it’s paying off now. Indeed, Hackers offer a luxurious alternative to inflatable utility tenders, and, like other tenders, Hackers can be stored onboard the yachts. That’s helped build relationships with yacht brands. “We’ve been recognized by some of the superyacht builders and owners,” says Badcock of Hacker’s tenders, “and we’re gaining more market share there.” “We have a great story to tell,” continues Badcock, “and certainly a tradition and a history that goes into each and every boat. We’re able to put out a top-notch, quality product that still lends itself to the traditions of the classic era.” u For more information, visit hackerboat.com.
“We’ve been recognized by some of the superyacht builders and owners,” says Badcock of Hacker’s tenders, “and we’re gaining more market share there.”
CO U RTE S Y O F H AC K E R B O AT CO M PA NY
B O AT I N G
This page, clockwise from top left: A Hacker steering wheel, in varnished mahogany; HackerCraft can build custom boats for owners depending on what their requirements are; Hackers make for great utility tendersâ€”boats that allow passengers to travel from land to where their yachts are moored; the legendary John L. Hacker at work. Opposite page: Taking
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
a cruise off the coast of South Florida.
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R E A L E S TAT E
This page: An oasis of a home at 6 Lagomar Road in Palm Beach, Florida (above); mother-and-son team, Dana Koch and Paulette Koch (below).
PRIME PALM BEACH QUEST: Explain your background. Why real estate? Paulette Koch: I’ve been in the business in Palm Beach since 1981 and it is a privilege to work in such an incredible and
compelling market. Real estate is a relationship business and, at the end of the day, I love people. It’s my passion getting to know people, their lives, and how they want to live them. Sharing years of experience and understanding gives me the ability to guide clients, achieving their goals and optimizing the quality in their lives. Dana Koch: I’ve worked with my mother for 15 years after a career in finance, but I grew up in this business and was always intrigued by it. Obviously, I love Palm Beach and its stunning architecture. What better place to sell real estate? It’s paradise! QUEST: What distinguishes you from the competition? Dana Koch: We have intimate knowledge about the market because we’ve been here for so many years. I grew up in Palm Beach. We’re dealmakers, solution finders, and problem solvers. Because we’re a mother-and-son team, clients benefit from getting “two for the price of one.” We keep our clients ahead of the curve with our keen negotiating skills and our constant critical thinking and analysis. We’ve built a very strong brand: the Koch Team at the Corcoran Group. Essentially, we built a brand within a brand. Over the years, we’ve helped clients manage one of their most important assets, and so they’ve come to rely on our guidance, expertise, and professionalism.
CO U RTE S Y O F T H E CO R CO R A N G RO U P
PALM BEACH IS KNOWN for its families—generation after generation. So, it makes sense that Paulette Koch and her son, Dana Koch (a native of Palm Beach), would team to broker in their community. Here, Quest chats with the realtors about their experience and, of course, their love of the town:
â–˛ 6 Lagomar Road in Palm Beach, Florida, is on the market for $20.5 million. Clockwise from left: The gated, one-acre property has stunning rolling-hill topography with magnificent private gardens and deeded beach access; the lakefront views from the bedrooms are unsurpassed; there are three levels of relaxation terraces that run the length of the home and overlook the Intracoastal.
â–ź 82 Middle Road in Palm Beach, Florida, is on the market for $6.25 million. Clockwise from right: The sweeping Art Dec0-style staircase; the expansive living room is enhanced
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
by 16-foot ceilings and stunning hardwood flooring.
F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 8 1
R E A L E S TAT E
This page: Paulette Koch and Dana Koch with their families (above); the gracious and bright oceanfront master bedroom suite with expansive veranda (below).
Jean-Pierre, Imoto for Asian-fusion, and Surfside Diner for lunch. Also, La Sirena and Kitchen in West Palm Beach. QUEST: Tell us about your stable of properties. Dana Koch: We have six properties for sale priced above $20 million on the Intracoastal and on the Ocean, and we have a few properties “in town” that afford the opportunity to walk to restaurants and shopping on Worth Avenue. We run the gamut with offerings in various price categories and, in today’s busy market, we’re one of the few brokers in our area with new inventory. We are always being asked by clients and other brokers: “What do you have?” Paulette Koch: We are fortunate to represent an amazing portfolio of inventory that is quite diversified. QUEST: What’s happening with the market in Palm Beach? Dana Koch: The overall market is stable. We’re approaching the heart of our season, so we’re in full swing, but it’s about quality not quantity at the moment, and the people who are looking to buy are extremely serious. The market is healthy in Palm Beach. Paulette Koch: Palm Beach is a unique enclave in every way compared to all others in South Florida. From its aesthetic to the lifestyle to its phenomenal, easy-to-reach location, we attract an amazing group of successful and interesting people. We’re fortunate to have our business in this “crown jewel” of the U.S. real estate market. u For more information, contact Dana Koch (561.379.7718 or email@example.com) and Paulette Koch (561.346.8639 or firstname.lastname@example.org).
C A P E H A RT P H OTO G R A P H Y; T H E CO R CO R A N G RO U P
QUEST: Why are your skills so suited for Palm Beach? Paulette Koch: Our market knowledge is strong and our business is knowing people and listening to their requirements, thus we’re great at making the right match. Our goal is always to exceed our clients’ expectations. Dana Koch: We’re involved and well-rooted in the community, having watched the town evolve for almost 40 years. It’s become a cultural, sophisticated, year-round community and it’s getting younger and younger. We have no state income tax, so people have moved their businesses and their families down here. It’s a highly desirable place to live. You can be outdoors 365 days a year—we have the best quality of life. Paulette Koch: We have a long list of cultural activities to offer such as the Society of the Four Arts, the Kravis Center, and the Norton Museum in addition to all of the usual outdoor sports. But it depends on what you want to do. You can be involved or you can be anonymous. The restaurants are world-class, which is great since we’re both foodies. Our favorites in town are Chez
▲ 900 North Lake Way in Palm Beach, Florida, is on the market for $34.975 million. Clockwise from above: The fully equipped outdoor kitchen offers lake views; an outdoor, casual, poolside loggia on the Intracoastal; the expansive great room is defined by its grand scale, glass walls, and high ceilings.
▼ 224 South Ocean Boulevard in Palm Beach, Florida, is on the market for $25.5 million. Clockwise from below: A view of the Atlantic, including the oceanside cabana and the second pool/spa; the front elevation’s aesthetic is “Hamptons meets Palm Beach” with coral rock stonework and a veranda off the master bedroom suite; the casual game room with a wall of French doors
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
overlooking the main house’s pool.
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PERFECT TOUCHES TO MAKE A HOME
For more information about Jennifer Garrigues at 308 Peruvian Avenue in Palm Beach, call 561.659.7085 or visit jennifergarrigues.com. 84 QUEST
T ROY C A M P B E LL
JENNIFER GARRIGUES has long been known for being the top name in high end luxury interior design. The desginer approaches each new project with a practiced eye and intuitive understanding of balance. The evidence can be seen here, in this gorgeous property located in North Palm Beach which has a beautiful view of the ocean. Garrigues is always very involved with the design process, especially with this particular client. They have collaborated together for the last 25 years creating beautiful homes both in Connecticut and Florida. In this exceptional residence, the client was downsizing from a large home to a condominium. Garrigues was able to incorporate all the favorite pieces that she and her client had found during their years of working together. “We decided that the art work and the ocean were the main focus, so we kept the beautiful Venetian plaster walls in order to show of her fabulous art collection,” Garrigues explains. A bright painting by Mark Rothko is perfectly placed to add a huge splach of color in an otherwise muted corner. “We used two of her off white sofas, but recovered some of her existing pieces with our favorite colors. Loving pillows, we found some contemporary and Asian prints to finish off a cleaner yet interesting interior.” Small and careful touches like these are why Garrigues’ clients rave about the resluts she produces with them. “My client loves her new home and that makes me very happy!” u
This spread: Jennifer Garrigues, who has offices in Manhattan and London as well as Palm Beach, is well-known for pairing the glamorous and exotic with the comfortable and inviting, as seen in this property, where the ownerâ€™s fabulous art collection was one of the jumping off points for the interior design of the entire residence. Opposite page: Garrigues uses her own knowledge of artifacts accrued over years of traveling when deciding on home accents.
THERE ARE MANY sensible ways to plan memorable trips:
days of diligent research, thorough background reading, the considered counsel of well-traveled friends. All of these seem wise enough. But alternately—if faced with a sudden barelythought-out itch for a road trip somewhere off the beaten path with sprawling scenic views, accompanied by a vague hunch 86 QUEST
that this may be the kind of thing best done in Europe—you could just pick a place, book a flight, rent a car, and see where your instincts take you. That’s what many in the grab-life-andgo brigade do. And they find that Enterprise is eager and ready to help them plan their journey. With over 7,200 locations in more than 70 countries,
CO U RTE S Y O F E N TE R P R I S E
THE ROAD LESS TRAVELED: ENTERPRISE IN EUROPE
CO U RTE S Y O F E N TE R P R I S E
T R AV E L
This spread: An open road in the United Kingdom. With over 7,200 locations in more than 70 countries, Enterprise now has branches at every major airport throughout Europe. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 8 7
T R AV E L
This spread: Whether you are traveling to France (above), Spain (top right), Germany (center right), or Ireland (bottom right), Enterprise makes sure you drive in style. 88 QUEST
CO U RTE S Y O F E N TE R P R I S E
Enterprise’s fleet of vehicles, which includes a mix of exotic cars, is impressive. In fact, Enterprise is the largest car rental provider in the world, with branches now located at all major airports throughout Europe. Along with a vast selection of cars, trucks, and SUVs, in several cities, much of what is special about Enterprise is its customer service—caring, friendly, and accommodating. Making a reservation online (Enterprise.com), over
the phone, or in person is easy, and the staff are knowledgeable. Plus, they’ll make sure you get to where you are going in style. Of course, on your trip, you may have no specific destination in mind. That’s OK. Enterprise encourages its customers to take the roads less traveled, to explore places that naturally draw you in with their beauty. After all, it’s often the unintentional findings that make the most memorable experiences. Happy travels. u F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 8 9
THE NEWLY RENOVATED Fairholme is a dazzling, historic, oceanfront estate that is superbly sited on 4.3 acres of Newport’s legendary Gilded Age coastline with 425 feet of ocean frontage. From the grand Horace Trumbauer–designed ballroom to the ample spaces dedicated to staff (and the efficient performance of their duties), the manor house reflects a bygone era of luxury and refinement. The Tudor Revival masterpiece, constructed in 1875, lies at the heart of an impressive compound containing a picturesque carriage house, greenhouses, and an exquisitely tiled swimming pool—complete with a luxurious cabana overlooking the Atlantic Ocean. Introduced by graceful gates and a park-like setting, the 20,000-square-foot manor boasts a façade that—with its elaborate half-timbering, richly textured surface, and gothic tripartite entrance porch—conceals the bright, relaxed elegance of the interior. Silk-covered walls, delicately molded plasterwork, and a grand limestone fireplace blend together in the entrance hall featuring soft harmonies of color and light. Across the room, brilliant flashes of sun, sky, and sea pour in through leaded glass windows and doors. This space is the organizing principal of the house, immediately establishing the main axis lines and underscoring the immense clarity of the floorplan. The ceilings on the first floor are 12-feet, with the exception of the ballroom (which rises to an impressive 14-feet). To the west of the entrance hall is the grand salon, with 90 QUEST
its immense floor-to-ceiling windows and show-stopping fireplace, as well as a receiving room with marble fireplace, and a paneled library, with a stately carved wood fireplace. Beyond the salon lies the graceful, barrel-vaulted, Horace Trumbauer–designed ballroom, which can comfortably seat up to 120 people: the only private house in Newport capable of accommodating an indoor dinner party of that size. To the east of the entrance hall is a delicately tinted dining room. With magnificent ocean views, diamond-paned windows, and an elaborate marble fireplace, the stately proportions are generous enough for formal dinners yet light enough in scale for intimate gatherings. An extensive service wing lies just beyond, featuring a professional chef’s kitchen with commercial refrigerators and more. Upstairs, on the second and third floors, the same attention to detail, comfort, and aesthetic coherence is to be seen in two master bedrooms (which are en suite) and nine guest bedrooms. The second floor is divided into two generous oceanfront master bedrooms, both with private, substantially sized ocean-facing terraces, marble baths, fireplaces, dressing rooms, and custom-designed walk-in closets. An elevator services the house, starting in the cellar. u For more information, contact Melanie Delman of Lila Delman Real Estate International at 401.284.4820 or email@example.com.
CO U RTE S Y O F L I L A D E L M A N R E A L E S TATE I N TE R N AT I O N A L
This page, clockwise from above: Fairholmeâ€”at 237 Ruggles Avenue in Newport, Rhode Islandâ€”boasts a pool (38 feet by 70 feet) as well as a tennis court and three golf greens with five tees; the property, which peers at the Atlantic Ocean; the entrance hall. Opposite page: Fairholme features a manor plus a 4,000-square-foot carriage house and a 1,600-square-foot garage.
On February 12, a beautiful new collection of collages from artist Jean-Charles de Ravenel will be on view at Amanda Lindroth’s shop, Lindroth Design, located at 312 B South Road in Palm Beach, Florida. For more information, call 561.249.1205.
Pink Luncheon and Symposium, with a conversation focused on eliminating Breast Cancer, at The Breakers at 11:45 a.m. For more information, call 646.497.2606.
A WORTHY CAUSE
The Society of Memorial Sloan Kettering and Net-A-Porter will host a lunch at Daniel (60 East 65th Street) at noon. For more information, call 212.829.0002.
ROCK AROUND THE CLOCK
The American Cancer Society will host its Rock Palm Beach Gala at the Mar-a-Lago Club. For more information, call 561.832.2600.
HONORING OUR HEROES
The American Humane Association will hold its Tribute to America’s Military Heroes reception at the Brazilian Court Hotel in Palm Beach. For more information, call 561.655.7740.
The 59th Annual International Red Cross Ball will take place at the Mar-a-Lago Club at 7 p.m. For more information, call 561.650.9150.
The Playground Partners annual Winter Luncheon will take place at the Rainbow Room at 11:30 a.m. For more information, call 212.310.6655.
The Breast Cancer Research Foundation will celebrate its Hot 92 QUEST
On February 11, the Emerald Isle dinner dance will be held at The Breakers at 7 p.m. The black-tie event will include a cocktail reception and an honoree presentation. For more information, call 212.213.1166.
The Palm Beach Junior Assembly/ Junior League of the Palm Beaches will host its cotillion evening at the Beach Club. For more information, call 561.863.5500.
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
The annual POSH Palm Beach Dinner Dance will take place at Club Colette at 7 p.m. For more information, call 561.828.1522.
The Preservation Foundation of Palm Beach will hold its annual dinner dance at The Breakers at 7:30 p.m. For more information, call 561.655.6611.
PRESERVING BEAUT Y
The Museum of the City of New York will host its Director’s Council Winter Ball at The Pierre at 7:30 p.m. For more information, call 917.492.3326.
On February 20, the School of American Ballet will present its familyfriendly program at the Hostos Center for the Arts and Culture in the Bronx at 2 p.m. For more information, call 212.843.9379.
Cleveland Clinic Florida will hold a cocktail reception aboard the Lady Kathryn V in Palm Beach at 6 p.m. For more information, call 866.293.7866.
The Hospital for Special Surgery will hold its HSS in Florida panel at The Breakers at 4:30 p.m. This year’s speakers will include: Todd J. Albert, Surgeon-in-Chief at HSS and David W. Altchek, co-Chief of Sports Medicine. For more information, call 212.774.2650.
KNOWLEDGE IS POWER
The Alexander W. Dreyfoos School of the Arts will celebrate its 25th Anniversary Gala at the Mar-a-Lago Club in Palm Beach at 7 p.m. The evening will feature performances by celebrated Dreyfoos alumni and students and a live auction. For more information, call 561.805.6298.
QUEEN OF SUSPENSE
The Palm Beach Round Table will host a luncheon with famed mystery author Mary Higgins Clark at the Beach Club at 11:30 a.m. For more information, call 561.832.6418.
The Alzheimer’s Association will celebrate its Rita Hayworth Luncheon at The Colony at 11:30 a.m. For more information, call 312.604.1680.
Palm Beach Day Academy will host its 2016 Feather Ball at the school (241 Seaview Avenue) at 6:30 p.m. The evening will feature a performance by Rachel Patten. For more nformation, call 561.655.1188.
DAMES AND DOYENNES
The Women’s Leadership Council will celebrate its Power of Women to Make a Difference Award Ceremony and Luncheon at Cipriani 42nd Street at 11:30 a.m. Honorees include: Monique Nelson, Martine Reardon, and Laurie M. Tisch. For more information, call 212.921.9070.
The American Heart Association will celebrate its 61st Palm Beach Heart Ball at The Breakers. For more information, call 561.697.6621.
The U.S. Navy SEAL Foundation and Museum will hold a special cocktail reception at the home of Susan and Dom Telesco. For more information, call 772.595.5845.
Daughters of the American Revolution will host its American History Luncheon at The Colony at 11:30 a.m. For more information, call 561. 655.5430.
20 PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
The Dana-Farber Cancer Institute and the Jimmy Fund will host their 25th anniversary Discovery Celebration at the Mar-a-Lago Club. For more information, call 561.843.2080.
On March 1, the Society of Memorial Sloan Kettering will host its Bunny Hop event featuring a live animal show, a petting zoo, and photo booths at 583 Park Avenue. For more information, call 212.829.0002. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 9 3
Wedded Bliss BY ELIZABETH QUINN BROWN
Guests gather on the grounds of the Bok Tower Gardens in Lake Wales, Florida, to witness the marriage of Julia Lachicotte Cushman and William Joseph Curry II on May 2, 2015. Photo by Jensen Larson Photography.
F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 9 5
Julia Lachicotte Cushman & William Joseph Curry II May 2, 2015 j Lake WaLes, FLorida j PhotograPhed
Julia and Bill were married in a ceremony at the Bok Tower Gardens, a National Historic Landmark in Lake Wales, Florida, which was designed by Edward W. Bok and Frederick Law Olmstead, Jr. A reception for 270 guests followed at a family home at the Mountain Lake Club, also in Lake Wales. Julia wore a dress by Oscar de la Renta and was walked down the aisle by her father, Andrew Cushman. Even though the generator gave out after the couple’s first dance, to Van Morrison’s “Have I Told You Lately,” the 13-piece band continued into the night after cleverly rewiring to the main house’s power supply. The lights under the soaring white peaked tent never did go back on, but guests didn’t even realize the power was out thanks to a sea of candlelight, which made for an even more romantic setting.
F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 9 7
Erika Contant & Tigrane Seydoux July 11, 2015 j Panarea, Italy PhotograPhed
CélIne hamelIn PhotograPhy
Erika and Tigrane were married in Panarea, one of the small Aeolian Islands north of Sicily. The bride had a baby’s breath bouquet and hair garland, which her bridesmaids and flower girls wore as well. The groom and groomsmen wore sky-blue espadrilles (with matching sky-blue bow ties on the groomsmen). Guests broke out into a choreographed dance to “Far L’amore” as the newlyweds came out of the chapel, kicking off a night that culminated with a jump in the ocean. The couple organized four amazing days of celebration, which included boating, swimming, and travel around the islands, for the 150 friends and family members in attendance.
Alexandra Oelsner & Fletcher Hall OctOber 17, 2015 j centre Island, new YOrk j PhOtOgraPhed
Alexandra and Fletcher were married at Seacroft—the Oelsner Family’s estate in Centre Island, New York—with a reception at the Seawanhaka Corinthian Yacht Club. The bride, who revived the Amsale dress that she wore as a debutante in 2006, was attended to by her matron of honor, Asia Baker Stokes, and her maids of honor, Callie Baker, Kelly Van Ingen, and Laura Van Ingen. The couple danced to “Somebody’s Baby” by Jackson Browne before cutting the cake: an almond confection with strawberries and whipped cream from Luckybird Bakery in Brooklyn, New York, that reminded the groom of his upbringing in Sweden. Alexandra and Fletcher “mini-mooned” at Ocean House in Watch Hill, Rhode Island, and are planning to travel to Morocco in 2016.
Elizabeth Ann Stribling-Kivlan & Rebecca Cleary November 14, 2015 j SaiNt martiN, FreNch WeSt iNdieS j PhotograPhed
Elizabeth Ann and Rebecca were married at Villa C’est La Vie on St. Martin in the French West Indies. The brides, who carried bouquets of fuschia and white orchids, were escorted down the aisle by Elizabeth Ann’s stepfather, Guy Robinson, and Rebecca’s brother, Byron Cleary.
The couple danced to “Love On Top” by Beyoncé before treating their 150 guests to a croque-en-bouche—a dessert that Elizabeth Ann has celebrated with since her baptism. After the festivities, Elizabeth Ann and Rebecca honeymooned in Australia and Tasmania.
Lindsey Hess & William Kreitsek, Jr. December 12, 2015 j New York, New York j PhotograPheD
SuSaN baker PhotograPhY
Over 200 guests attended the wedding of Lindsey and William, who were married at the Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church in New York, New York. The reception at the Loeb Boathouse in Central Park was followed by a party at Le Charlot, where guests continued to indulge in champagne and dancing. The bride wore a dress by Le Spose di Gio and carried a bouquet of white hydrangeas and white magnolias with a touch of holly. The weather was balmy—in spite of the season—so guests roamed the Frank Law Olmsted–designed park for pictures and, of course, cigars. After the festivities, the couple “mini-mooned” at the One & Only Ocean Club in Nassau, Bahamas, and they plan to visit the Amalfi Coast in Italy in 2016.
F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 1 0 5
India Paull & James Hancock September 19, 2015 j ASpen, ColorAdo j photogrAphed
hArdy KlAhold photogrAphy
India and James—who planned to wed at the Everglades Club in Palm Beach, Florida, on October 31—eloped to the west, where they recited their vows at The Little Nell in Aspen, Colorado, on September 19. The occasion, which included a ride on the gondola, was the definition of intimate: no guests, and in a setting of fir trees and snow. The couple invited their friends on their honeymoon at Villa La Pointe on St. Barth, where the group shared in the excitement of the news—and a couple of pains au chocolat from Boulangerie Choisy.
Camilla Bradley & Joseph Alexander Bardenheier IV March 28, 2015 j Big Sky, Montana j PhotograPhed
June 13, 2015 j newPort, rhode iSland j PhotograPhed
Camilla and Joseph were married at the Yellowstone Club in Big Sky, Montana, andâ€”again, for family and friends on the East Coastâ€”at Trinity Church in Newport, Rhode Island. The bride, a designer, wore dresses of her own design and carried bouquets accented with parsley. The festivities, which spanned a couple of states, concluded with dancing at the SkyBar at the Clarke Cooke House.
Ariel Moses & Marshall Weinstein
Catherine Cook & Erik Waldin
Tory Burch & Pierre-Yves Roussel
Ariel and Marshall will be married at Gotham Hall on February 20. The theme is a modernized “winter wonderland,” as created by their planner: Tracy Taylor Ward Design. The bride—daughter of Dr. Jeffrey Moses and Laurie Levinberg—was raised in New York, New York, before attending Columbia University. The groom—son of Raymond Weinstein and Gayle Ridgway—was raised in Holliston, Massachusetts, before attending Hofstra University. At the wedding, the Ariel’s sister Chandler Moses will serve as maid of honor and the Marshall’s brother Rodney Weinstein will serve as best man. The bride will be wearing a dress by Pnina Tornai and the groom will be wearing a tuxedo by Tom Ford when they say, “I do.” The couple lives in the neighborhood of Midtown West with a Pomeranian named Kingston. Ariel is a vice president at DKC Public Relations and Marshall is a DJ and the C.E.O. of SET Artist Management.
Catherine and Erik will be married this autumn in Palm Beach, Florida—where they met. The bride, who was raised in New York, New York, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. Cook. She attended the Chapin School in New York, New York; St. George’s School in Newport, Rhode Island; and Hamilton College in Clinton, New York. She works in marketing at Barclays Investment Bank. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Waldin. He attended the Benjamin School in North Palm Beach, Florida, and Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tennessee, before receiving a master’s degree in Real Estate Development from Columbia University in New York, New York. Catherine and Erik (who were introduced at Imoto at Buccan in Palm Beach, Florida) became engaged during a full moon on the beach in Fishers Island, New York, where the Cook Family has a home.
Tory and Pierre-Yves, who started to date in June 2014, announced their engagement on Instagram at the beginning of January 2016: “We are tying the knot... #blessed #engaged #happynewyear.” A kiss at midnight—and then some! The bride, a designer who serves as chairman and C.E.O. of Tory Burch, was born in Valley Forge, Pennsylvania, before attending the University of Pennsylvania. The groom, chairman and C.E.O. of LVMH, was born in Paris, France, before attending École Supérieure de Commerce de Paris and the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. Tory resides at The Pierre and in Southampton, New York. PierreYves, who oversees businesses for LVMH both in France and in the United States, commutes between New York and Paris. The couple has yet to set a date, but it’s sure to be a fashionable affair given their professional—and personal—reputations.
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N ( TO RY B U R C H )
C R A I G PAU L S O N ( C AT B U C K LE Y ) ; PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N ( A S H LE Y S I M KO )
Ashley Simko & Alban Delierre
Cat Buckley & Michael Leavey
Catherine Abrams & William McKee
Ashley Simko and Alban Delierre will be married in Villefranche-surMer, France, on September 3. The bride—daughter of Paul Simko and Randall Missimer—was raised in Woodbury, Connecticut, before attending the Hotchkiss School and Carnegie Mellon University. The groom—son of Ilda Delierre—was raised in Paris, France, before attending the European School of Economics in Milan, Italy, and the IPAG Business School in Paris, France. At the wedding, the bride’s sister Afton Simko will serve as maid of honor and the groom’s brother Alexander Delierre will serve as best man. The couple is delighted to incorporate the children of their close friends—Sean and Rachelle Hruska MacPherson and Igor and Caroline Simic—into the ceremony as flower girls and ring bearers. Ashley and Alban, who reside in an apartment in Chelsea, became engaged while traveling in Marrakesh, Morocco.
Cat and Michael will be married at The Lighthouse at Chelsea Piers on May 14. The bride—who hails from Washington, D.C., and attended the College of Charleston—is the daughter of Christopher Buckley and Lucy Buckley, and the stepdaughter of Dr. Katherine Close. The groom—who hails from Manchester, New Hampshire, and attended Loyola University Maryland—is the son of James and Claire Leavey. The couple became engaged in the middle of Gramercy Park before toasting the occasion with their mothers at Pete’s Tavern on Irving Place (as arranged by Michael). At the wedding, Cat’s friend Kick Kennedy will serve as maid of honor and Michael’s brother Chris Leavey will serve as best man. The festivities are being planned by Ashley Douglass of Ashley Douglass Events. The bride works at Vanity Fair and the groom works at Morgan Stanley. The couple lives in the Financial District with their cat, Salem.
Catherine and William will be married at the Westhampton Bath and Tennis Resort in Westhampton, New York, on May 21. The bride is the daughter of Edward and Carol Abrams. She was raised in Stillwater, New Jersey, before attending Georgetown University. The groom is the son of Rusty and Libby McKee. He was raised in Old Greenwich, Connecticut, before attending Duke University. William proposed to Catherine by the Hudson River in TriBeCa before boarding Foolish Pleasure—which his parents brought from Connecticut for the occasion. They continued the celebration at Locanda Verde at the Greenwich Hotel. At the wedding, the bride’s friend Britaania Poppie will serve as maid of honor and the groom’s twin Parker McKee will serve as best man. Catherine and William, who reside in an apartment in Brooklyn, were introduced at Phebe’s during their first years in the city. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 1 1 1
Posh City Streets To The Sandy White Beach BY DANIEL CAPPELLO
A LL I M A G E S CO U RT E S Y O F T H E R E S P E C T I V E P RO P E RT I E S
FOR SOME, it’s a time to embark on the first of many sports-filled
adventures; for others, an escape to long stretches of secluded white beaches, where the only physical exertion might include an occasional dip in the sea. No matter what form it takes or where you choose to travel for it, your honeymoon should be about you. There are no more compromises to be made with the mother of bride about the invitation list, no second-guessing the merits of a big, billowy wedding dress versus a more contemporary and streamlined look. The cake will have been ordered, and eaten, too—be it vanilla custard or red velvet. Certain honeymoon destinations have a tendency to come into vogue and then slowly fade from view for a decade or few. Others—like the French Riviera and Italy, the original honeymoon spots—only seem to grow more popular with time. In traveling the globe to settle upon the suggestions offered here, it quickly became clear that no matter where a couple might wish to land—in a bustling urban capital or by a gently rolling sea—hotels and resorts everywhere are more poised than ever to go that extra mile in making your stay sweet like honey. u
Four Seasons Hotel Gresham Palace, Budapest +36 (1) 268.6000 • fourseasons.com/budapest Centrally located at the end of Budapest’s remarkable Chain Bridge, with panoramic vistas of the Danube and the hills of Buda, Four Seasons Hotel Gresham Palace commands its palatial name. The majestic building, boasting views to the Royal Palace—the home of the Hungarian National Gallery—is a restored Art Nouveau showcase alive with glass ceilings, ironwork gates, stained glass, floor mosaics, and dramatic chandeliers. Originally erected in 1906, the building was restored to monumental scale in 2004 by Richmond International for Four Seasons. Explore Hungary’s cultural, political, intellectual, and commercial capital with true Four Seasons service and style at your fingertips, from the swanky spa to KOLLÁZS Brasserie & Bar, serving European, French, and Hungarian fare. Three print collections, featuring the works of 20th-century Hungarian artists, are also on display. Don’t miss a trip to the city’s famous Szechenyi Baths and Pool, built in 1913 and still one of the city’s top attractions to this day.
F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 1 1 3
Casa de Campo, Dominican Republic 800.877.3643 • casadecampo.com.do Ideally situated on the southeastern coast of the Dominican Republic, Casa de Campo is the Caribbean resort that offers it all. Whether you fancy relaxing on the private Minitas Beach or keeping active and fit on the golf course (in fact, there are three championship courses, designed by Pete Dye) and tennis courts (there are 13 immaculate fastdry Har-Tru courts), Casa de Campo has what you’re looking for. The Safari Clubhouse provides a gateway for novice and expert shooters alike, with over 200 stations for trap, skeet, and sporting-clay shooting. At the heart of Casa de Campo Resort and Villas’ ocean playground is the Marina, inspired by the quaint seaside villages of the Mediterranean coastline. Browse the shops, dine under the stars overlooking luxury yachts and speedboats, and, if the mood strikes, purchase a boat of your own. Speaking of dining, the resort is never short on options, offering
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
everything from a private pier to a moonlit gazebo.
Toscana Resort Castlefalfi, Tuscany +39 057.189.1000 • castelfalfi.it The Italian countryside beckons now more than ever in Toscana Resort Castelfalfi, a sprawling property encompassing what’s really an 800-year-old village brought back to life. Celebrate your honeymoon in high Tuscan style at the Hotel La Tabaccaia, an ancient tobacco factory that’s been transformed into a comfortable, warm, and welcoming hotel. Or rent one of the private villas and enjoy added privacy with all the luxuries the estate has to offer. Either way, be sure to enjoy the Castelfalfi Golf Club, and pass the days driving and putting under the Tuscan sun.
Puntacana Resort & Club, Dominican Republic 800.148.5172 (Westin) • 888.442.2262 (Tortuga Bay) • puntacana.com Several venues at Puntacana Resort & Club bring the magical Caribbean to life. Located in the Playa Blanca area, The Westin Puntacana Resort & Club is the ideal venue for Punta Cana weddings. Guests enjoy signature Westin amenities at this beachfront property, including a wedding gazebo right in front of a crystal turquoise sea. Or stay at the Tortuga Bay hotel and be greeted as a VIP from the moment you land at Punta Cana International Airport (PUJ). The only AAA Five Diamond–awarded hotel in the Dominican Republic, Tortuga Bay offers understated elegance, privacy, and unparalleled personal service, with every convenience at arm’s length
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
(including suites designed by Oscar de la Renta).
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Villa d’Este, Lake Como, Italy 800.745.8883 • villadeste.com It’s not every hotel that can claim a steady and loyal clientele of international celebrities, journalists, business leaders, and travel aficionados, and it certainly isn’t just any hotel that can be named, hands-down, the number-one hotel in the world by such discerning followers. But when you’re a former 16th-century princely residence situated on Italy’s enchanting Lake Como, surrounded by a 25-acre park dotted with manicured gardens, such accolades come easily. The Grand Hotel Villa d’Este is more than just a hotel. Here, the luxury and magnificence of a bygone era remain impeccably intact, with all the modern amenities you’d expect from a first-class establishment that’s been serving guests in
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
extraordinary order for almost 145 years.
Park Hyatt Vienna, Austria +43 1.22740.1234 • vienna.park.hyatt.com For a city that loves tradition as much as Vienna, one of its newest arrivals, the stunning and stately Park Hyatt Vienna, stands as a perfect complement this capital’s Habsburg-era lushness. Housed in a 100-year-old listed bank building, the Park Hyatt is infused with clean, contemporary flair, including swank guestrooms, opulent marble bathrooms, and rich wood paneling. Located in the heart of the Goldenes Quartier, Vienna’s most exclusive shopping district, this city-center hotel is in walking distance to historic monuments and museums. You’ll swoon in the city that nurtured Mozart, Beethoven, Schubert, and Strauss, and it’s hard to imagine anything more romantic than an evening at the Vienna State Opera, followed by all the pam-
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
pering of the Park Hyatt.
F E BM RO UA N RTYH 22001163 101 0 7
Parrot Cay by COMO, Turks and Caicos 855.727.7682 • comohotels.com/parrotcay From its personalized service and sophisticated cuisine to its distinctive design and island beach, this Turks and Caicos luxury resort works hard to tailor the ideal beach experience to its clients’ needs. The resort can orchestrate customized trips to neighboring islands; plan private dinners at secluded locations; and arrange yoga, diving, or snorkeling expeditions. The resort has maximized its use of natural light throughout, creating sunfilled spaces facing the sea or the island’s manicured landscape. Villas and houses have their own private pools, and many have direct beach access as well as the 24-hour services
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
of COMO’s acclaimed butlers.
Ashford Castle, County Mayo, Ireland +353 94.954.6003 • ashfordcastle.com For a romantic trip back in time, journey behind the walls of Ireland’s Ashford Castle, originally founded in 1228 by the Anglo-Norman de Burgo family after their defeat of the native O’Connors of Connaught. In 1715, the famous Ashford estate would be established by the Browne family, who added a fabulous French-style chateau to the castle’s architectural splendor. Today, each of the 82 rooms and suites, which have been renovated to exacting modern standards while incorporating original castle features, is polished to traditionally elegant perfection. Activities, from falconry to equestrian pursuits, lake cruising to fishing, are enough to keep you occupied your entire stay—when, of course, you’re not delighting in the culinary offerings throughout the varied wine cellars, dining rooms, and Prince of Wales Bar.
1 Hotel South Beach, Miami 866.615.1111 • 1hotels.com Occupying an entire city block on Collins Avenue, 1 Hotel South Beach sits directly on 600 feet of pristine beachfront. Offering unparalleled views of the Atlantic Ocean, Biscayne Bay, and the Miami skyline, the 426-room hotel has been one of this past year’s most celebrated openings in the area. 1 Hotel boasts four outdoor swimming pools, including South Beach’s largest rooftop pool and lounge. With these views—as well as a restaurant helmed by Tom Colicchio and an 18,000-sq.-ft. full-service spa—South Beach is calling to couples everywhere as a choice (and
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
decidedly chic) honeymoon destination.
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Rosewood London, United Kingdom 888.767.3966 • rosewoodhotels.com/en/london As a cultured, urbane, and global city, London offers the perfect location for setting out on new adventures together, whether exploring the British Museum and Tate Modern or the Tower of London and Buckingham Palace. Reserve at the Rosewood London, a gleaming addition to the London scene, and you’ll have access to Rosewood Curators, a set of celebrities—like Piers Morgan and Simon de Pury—who offer their insider secrets on the best of everything from dining to shopping. Beyond the wroughtiron gates and carriageway of this ultra-luxurious High Holborn hotel near Covent Garden, you’ll find you can spend an entire day inside touring the property’s art. Even Gerald Scarfe, the British artist and caricaturist, lent his name and vision to the on-site Scarfes Bar, where his amusing and conversation-provoking
P H OTO C R E D I T G O E S H E R E
paintings showcase well-known historical and famous faces.
The Ritz-Carlton, South Beach 786.276.4000 • ritzcarlton.com/southbeach With its iconic 1 Lincoln Road address, The Ritz-Carlton, South Beach enjoys perhaps the most central (and ideal) location of all its fellow beach-hugging Art Deco hotel neighbors. Steps from Miami’s outdoor Lincoln Road Mall, this landmark hotel, designed by famed architect Morris Lapidus in the heyday of postmodernism, opened in 1953 as the DiLido. Today, the hotel embraces its glamorous past with a transformed contemporary spirit, including all the comforts you’ve come to expect from any Ritz-Carlton: abundantly attentive but never intrusive staff, fine-dining options offering Florida’s freshest fare, and a spa that’s a sanctuary for massages and soothing exfoliation treatments. Say “I do” to the expansive stretch of beach dotted with a sea of turquoise umbrellas stamped with the Ritz-Carlton logo—and
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“yes” to sun-kissed days spent sipping cocktails on the sand.
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This page: On November 14th, 1973, Princess Anne, daughter of Queen Elizabeth, married Captain Mark Phillips in Westminster Abbey. Opposite page: One week after getting married in a civil ceremony at Monaco’s Pink Palace, Pierre Casiraghi and journalist Beatrice Borromeo said “I do” for a second time in Italy on August 1, 2015.
T H I S PA G E : R E X F E AT U R E S . O P P O S I TE PA G E : @ AO P
The Look of Love B Y L I LY H O A G L A N D A N D E L I Z A B E T H M E I G H E R
From understated, intimate affairs to lavish, opulent extravaganzas, these legendary nuptials will be treasured forever. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 1 2 3
and Bach’s son, Gianni, at Marylebone Registry Office on their wedding day in 1981; Charles Delevingne and daughter Poppy Delevingne depart London’s Claridge’s Hotel for her wedding to James Cook in 2014; Amal Alamuddin at a final fitting with Oscar de la Renta (right) and head tailor Raffaele Ilardo, 2014; Joe DiMaggio and Marilyn Monroe, just after their wedding in San Francisco, CA, 1954; James Rothschild and Nicky Hilton (wearing Valentino) walk down the aisle at Orangery in Kensington Palace. 124 QUEST
LE I B OV I T Z ; C S U A R C H I V E S / E V E R E T T CO LLE C T I O N ; S P L A S H N E W S
actress Barbara Bach surrounded by George and Olivia Harrison, Paul and Linda McCartney (holding her son James),
N E I L M O C K F O R D / A LE X H U C K LE / G C I M A G E S / G E T T Y I M A G E S ; A N N I E
on their wedding day in Barbados, 2005; Ringo Starr and
RO B E RT FA I R E R P H OTO G R A P H Y; T E R RY O ’ N E I LL / G E T T Y I M A G E S ;
Clockwise from top left: Jemma Kidd, wearing Christian Lacroix Couture, and Arthur Wellesley, Earl of Mornington,
Clockwise from top left: Jane Fonda and Roger Vadim on the eve of their wedding in Las Vegas, August 14, 1965; Audrey Hepburn, wearing Balmain, and Mel Ferrer on their wedding day in 1954; Crown Prince Pavlos and Marie-Chantal Miller at St. Sophia’s Cathedral in London, July 1, 1995; Princess Madeleine of Sweden and Christopher O’Neill greet the public after their wedding at The Royal Palace on June 8, 2013, in Stockholm, Sweden; Gisele Bündchen and Tom Brady on their wedding day in Costa Rica, 2009; Iman and David Bowie on the beach at Cape Point Nature Reserve near Cape Town, South Africa, photographed by Bruce Weber, 1995; Princess Diana carrying the youngest of her bridesmaids while walking with Queen
K E Y S TO N E PI C T U R E S U S A ; E R N S T H A A S / G E T T Y I M A G E S ; @ AO P ; B E N G T NYM A N
Elizabeth on her wedding day to Prince Charles, July 29, 1981.
Harry and Prince William seated at Westmister Abbey for the wedding of Prince Andrew, Duke of York, to Sarah Ferguson on July 23, 1986, in London, England.
NAT FARBMAN/THE LIFE PICTURE COLLECTION/GET T Y IMAGES
Austria, June, 1978; 18-year-old Elizabeth Taylor and 23-year-old Conrad “Nicky” Hilton, Jr., on their wedding day in 1950; Prince
IMAGES; HULTON ARCHIVE/GET T Y IMAGES; PA; RON GALELL A/WIREIMAGE;
of Kent marries Baroness Marie-Christine von Reibnitz in Vienna,
OPPOSITE PAGE: TONI FRISSELL PHOTOGRAPHY; JACK ALBIN/GET T Y
Christie Brinkley at the Water’s Edge restaurant for their reception in Long Island City, Queens, March 23, 1985; Prince Michael
PA PHOTOS; KEYSTONE / GET T Y IMAGES; ANWAR HUSSEIN/GET T Y IMAGES.
Our Lady of Victory Church in Centerville, MA, 1986; Mae Clarke and Boris Karloff in a still from Frankenstein, 1931; Billy Joel and
STOCK; RICHARD CORKERY/NY DAILY NEWS ARCHIVE VIA GET T Y IMAGES;
with her uncle Senator Ted Kennedy (who gave her away) outside
RAPHY; BET TMANN/CORBIS; MOVIESTORE COLLECTION/RE X SHUT TER-
Fashion Editor Serena Nikkhah at the groom’s family home, Charlton Park, in the Cotswolds, June 8, 2013; Caroline Kennedy
THIS PAGE: NORMAN JE AN ROY PHOTOGRAPHY; JOTH SHAKERLEY PHOTOG-
Clockwise from left: Lauren Bush and David Lauren on their wedding day in 2011; Peregrine Hood and British Vogue Executive
Clockwise from top left: Peter Beard and bride Mary Olivia (“Minnie”) Cushing, wearing Oscar de la Renta, on their wedding day at Bailey’s Beach Club in Newport, October, 1967; Carolina Herrera designed her own and her daughter Patricia’s dress for Patricia’s wedding to Gerrity Lansing in New York City, November 24, 2002; Robert Wagner and Natalie Wood on their wedding day in Scottsdale, Arizona, December 28, 1957; Frank Sinatra and Ava Gardner, standing behind their wedding cake on their wedding day, November 7, 1951; Grace Kelly, wearing Christian Dior, engaged to Prince Ranier III, 1956; Peter Beard and Cheryl Tiegs leaving their wedding at Montauk Presbyterian Church in Montauk, Long Island, May 24, 1980; Prince Aly Khan with his second wife, actress Rita Hayworth, together at their wedding reception at Château de l’Horizon, May 27, 1949. F E B R U A RY 2 0 1 6 1 2 7
MUSEUM OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK WINTER BALL February 25, 2015 â€˘ The Pierre Hotel
Alexia Hamm Ryan, Tara Rockefeller, Allison Rockefeller, Calvert Moore, Burwell Schorr, and Sloan Overstrom
Andy Oshrin and Michelle Smith
Randy Kemper and Tony Ingrao
Michael and Tara Rockefeller
Jay Diamond and Alexandra Lebenthal
Jennifer Creel and John Demsey
Lisa McCarthy and Jill Roosevelt
Amy Hoadley and Geoffrey Bradfield
Kelly and Gerry Pasciucco
Blair Husain and Jennifer Cacioppo
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
Celerie Kemble and Starrett Ringbom
SALUTING THE DIRECTORS’ COUNCIL THE MUSEUM OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK
GEOFFREY BR ADFIELD INC. B & T GLOBAL 227 EAST 58TH STREET, NEW YORK, NEW YORK 10022 212-758-1773 WWW.GEOFFREYBRADFIELD.COM
MUSEUM OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK WINTER BALL February 25, 2015 • The Pierre Hotel
Anjali and Prakash Melwani
Alex and Eliza Bolen with Az Reyas
Stephen and Christine Schwarzman
George Farias with Jamee and Peter Gregory
Sloan Overstrom and Claudia Overstrom
Heather and Tom Leeds
Renée Rockefeller, Jamie Tisch, and Heather Mnuchin
Evelyn Tompkins and Lee Robinson
Nancy Sambuco, Kathy Thomas, Danielle Ganek, and Helen Lee Schifter
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
George and Calvert Moore
SCOTTSNYDERINC.COM PALM BEACH - NEW YORK
MCNY'S "NEW YORK AFTER DARK" October 8, 2015 â€˘ The Four Seasons Restaurant
Eric and Caroline Villency
Nicole Hanley Mellon, Allie Hanley, Richard Foster, and Merrill Curtis
Gigi and Carl Grimstead with Rachel Hovnanian
Lauren and Ted Duff
Jennifer Cacioppo and Greg Calejo
Michael Cominotto, Caroline Dean, and Dennis Basso
Evelyn Tompkins and Frederica Tompkins
Lauren Remington Platt and Rebecca Regan
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
Andrew Roosevelt and Alexander Roepers
The best place to spend time is where time stands still.
natural beauty and a rich heritage have drawn families to these coastal New England destinations for more than a century. Unforgettable experiences are infused with lasting traditions, unfaltering attention to detail and uncompromised personal service. Pampered pleasures include private beaches with cabana service, the Five-Star OH! Spa, farm-to-table dining, a resident naturalist and an array of complimentary daily resort activities.
MCNY'S "NEW YORK AFTER DARK" October 8, 2015 â€˘ The Four Seasons Restaurant
Ted Geary and Olivia Tiernan
Casey Sills, Sloan Overstrom, Amory McAndrew, and Megan Ramm
Michelle Andrews and Tara Rockefeller
Amanda Ross and Zack Bacon
Chuck Scarborough and Alexia Hamm Ryan
Amy Fine Collins, Nina Griscom, and Somers Farkas
Mark Gilbertson and Kathy Prounis
Dayssi Olarte de Kavanos
THE MUSEUM OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK IS LOCATED AT 1220 FIFTH AVENUE. TO CONTACT US, CALL 212.534.1672 OR VISIT WWW. MCNY.ORG.
PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N
Libby Fitzgerald and Ashley McDermott
salutes THE MUSEUM OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK and Directorâ€™s council chairmen for their commitment to a fableD new York citY lanDmark
O W E N H O F FM A N N / PAT R I C K M C M U LL A N ; S O P H I E E LG O RT
Perfect Puptials On January 13, the well-heeled (and well-pawed) gathered at the High Line Hotel to fête the marriage of Amanda Hearst’s Finn (@friendsoffinn) and Toast (@toastmeetsworld). The bride, Toast, who was escorted by Simon Doonan, wore a dress by Marchesa when Cindy Adams pronounced the pups “man and wife.” Proceeds from the event benefited the National Mill Dog Rescue. —Elizabeth Quinn Brown
s tatement made of light and air. 24 full and half floor residences from one to three bedrooms,
A neighborhood s teeped in his tor y welcomes a contemporar y architec tural
ranging from $1 to $8 million. Sales by appointment begin Summer 2014.
2 1 2 . 3 8 1 . 2 5 1 9 1 9 P P T R I B E C A .C O M
The complete offering terms are in an offering plan available from sponsor. File no. CD13-0284. All rights to content, photographs, and graphics reserved to ABN Realty, LLC. 3D illustrations courtesy of McAuley Digital. Artist renderings and interior decoration, finishes, appliances, and furnishings are provided for illustrative purposes only. Artist renderings reflect the planned scale and spirit of the building. Sponsor reserves the right to make substitutions of materials, equipment, fixtures, and finishes in accordance with the terms of the offering plan. Equal Housing Opportunity.
21 FLO ORS FACING THE FUTURE
E XC LU S I V E M A R K E T I N G & S A L E S
OYSTER PERPETUAL SK Y-DWELLER IN 18 KT WHITE GOLD
oyster perpetual and sky-dweller are