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A MAGAZINE OF THE TAMPA BAY TIMES

OCTOBER 2016

COASTAL COOL


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October

WELCOME TO COASTAL LIVING

64

on the cover ATTIRE FOR THE COAST Just add sunset and sand to these beautiful, casual ensembles for coastal living. Page 68 Photograph by Chris Urso

56 48

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34

64

FANFARE

SHELL DECOR

Far from utilitarian, some fans are almost a work of art.

Bring the beach’s gifts inside your home, but not by the bucket full.

40 MINUTES FROM TOWN, MILES FROM REALITY A family moves to the beach for sunset strolls and endless views. Page 40 A Harbour Island home has the look and feel of a remote oasis. Page 48 A Tuscan-inspired house is right at home on Tampa Bay. Page 56

10 bay

OCTOBER 2016

82 ALL THE BELLS AND WHISTLES Custom is the new standard in comfort and technology on these yachts.

94 CARLOUEL A little beach club named for Caroline, Louise and Eleanor in the ‘30s is still a jewel by the sea.

106 GWEN’S LENSES A community leader’s distinctive glasses express her individuality. On the cover: Vertical striped jumpsuit ($138), lace halter bralette ($38), Free People; leather bracelet ($110), Rebel Designs. All from Shandy Boutique, 4336 Fourth St. N, St. Petersburg; straw hat with black tassel, ($95), Sunbody, Bamboozle etc., 105 Eighth Ave., St. Pete Beach.


                                              


     

    

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A MAGAZINE OF THE TAMPA BAY TIMES

EDITOR Katherine Snow Smith kssmith@tampabay.com PHOTO EDITOR COPY EDITOR

CREATIVE DIRECTOR Pegie Stark pstark@tampabay.com

Patty Yablonski Cathy Keim

CONTRIBUTORS Colette Bancroft, Lara Cerri, Whitney Cohen, Jim Damaske, Sandra Davila, David W. Doonan, Eve Edelheit, Monica Herndon, Boyzell Hosey, Scott Keeler, Andres Leiva, Will McCormick, Monique McLaughlin, Amy Scherzer, Chris Urso Bay is published eight times a year by Times Publishing Co. and delivered to Tampa Bay Times subscribers in select neighborhoods in Pinellas, Hillsborough and Pasco counties. Copyright 2016. Vol. 10, No. 1. THE TAMPA BAY TIMES CHAIRMAN AND CEO Paul C. Tash EDITOR AND VICE PRESIDENT Neil Brown VICE PRESIDENT OF SALES AND MARKETING ADVERTISING MANAGER

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING MANAGER TAMPA ADVERTISING MANAGER

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Bruce Faulmann

Mark Shurman Michelle Mitchell

Dawn Philips

National / Major Retail Advertising Manager Kelly Spamer St. Petersburg Retail Advertising Manager Andi Gordon Clearwater Retail Advertising Manager Jennifer Bonin Brandon Advertising Sales Manager Tony Del Castillo Classified Real Estate Manager Ligia Cervera Pasco Retail Manager Luby Sidoff Automotive Advertising Manager Larry West MARKETING MANAGER

Christopher Galbraith

FULFILLMENT MANAGER Gerald Gifford

    



  



    

IMAGING AND PRODUCTION Gary Zolg, Brian J. Baracani Jr., Ralph W. Morningstar, Patsy Boatright, Greg Kennicutt DISTRIBUTION MANAGER Jim Thompson REGIONAL HOME DELIVERY MANAGERS Diann Bates, David Maxam

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14 bay

OCTOBER 2016

 

To view the magazine online, visit www.tampabay.com/bay To order photo reprints, visit www.tampabay.com/photosales To advertise in Bay magazine: (727) 893-8535


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from the editor

A WAY OF LIFE It was the water that made the greatest impression on me the first time I came to Tampa 30 years ago to visit a college friend. It was all around us. She drove along Bayshore Boulevard and the Courtney Campbell Causeway with barely a mention of it unless she spotted a dolphin. I couldn’t believe we were passing water, waves, boats and dolphins, not only when we headed to the beach, but simply going to the mall. I still make a habit of taking the slightly longer way home from work so I can drive by the water. It’s relaxing. It’s thrilling. It shimmers. It’s dark. It’s choppy. It’s like glass. It’s steady yet constantly changing. Coastal living gives us all a way of life and state of mind that’s not available most places. Many years ago a favorite nurse at our pediatrician’s office told me her teenage son was acting out and struggling with his peers at school. She asked if I could get the newspaper’s outdoors writer Terry Tomalin’s autograph for her son to

18 bay

OCTOBER 2016

boost his confidence and make a connection with a positive role model. I called my co-worker and got his signature voice mail greeting: “I’m either on the phone or on the water. Leave a message.” Terry scoffed at giving his autograph. “What I want to do is take him out fishing. A day on the water is always good for you,” he said. He did, and it was a great day for the young man. Terry, who died in May, spent years enjoying the waters throughout the Tampa Bay area with family, friends and Boy Scouts. He certainly took advantage of coastal living, as we all should. Whether we live on the water or visit it on weekends, own a boat or take a rod to the pier, living on the coast offers a great way of life. Sit back, on the water of course, and enjoy Bay’s first Coastal Living issue. — Katherine Snow Smith Have comments, questions? Let us know. Contact Katherine Snow Smith at (727) 893-8785 or kssmith@tampabay.com.


  

      

        

                  

 

  

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found it! FLORAL FLIGHT

Living near the coast gives us the luxury of looking perfectly appropriate, no matter what we wear. This breezy halter dress looks great when you dress it up with heels and elegant jewelry or simply wear it by itself with bare feet. The lovely water-color effect on the lightweight silky fabric make this the go-to dress for any place, any hour, any day.

White floral Lenny Niemeyer high neck Monet dress ($430). Dodyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Boutique, 107 Eighth Ave., St. Pete Beach (727) 360-4589; dodyboutique.com Photograph by Scott Keeler

20 bay

OCTOBER 2016


    

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found it!

CANDLE SHAKE-UP These candlesticks crafted from vintage salt and pepper shakers are recycled functional art at its best. They will brighten any table or mantelpiece and offer mysteries of where the owl once shook or who might have sprinkled salt on his eggs with the dachshund. New York artists Bill and Marcia Finks have been creating such works since 1990. A few pieces are carried at Bergdorf Goodman, but find them locally at the Oxford Exchange. ($500 each.) Oxford Exchange, 420 W Kennedy Blvd., Tampa. Photograph by Eve Edelheit

OCTOBER 2016

bay

25


found it! SUCCULENT SENSATIONS This is the ultimate combination of efficiency. Succulents, which retain water better than most plants and need very little maintenance, in upcycled containers. The father-daughter team at Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Berryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Succulents are nurturing the growing appreciation of succulents at their farm in Tampa as well as at markets around Tampa Bay. They have an array of containers in which to plant, from wine corks to a plastic dinosaur to ceramic canisters. You can also bring your own. This succulent-filled tea cup is $30.

     

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POUF IT UP It was born in the Ottoman Empire in the 16th century as a low seat piled high with pillows and grew into a much more tailored look in the Jeffersonian era. Now the ottoman is getting back to its roots as an elegant, colorful â&#x20AC;&#x153;pouf.â&#x20AC;? This Cisco Brothers piece ($708) could be just the spark needed to give a family room a fresh look as a footrest for a chair or sofa. It can also be a great new coffee table or extra seat around the family board game. Marketplace Interiors, 301 N Willow Ave., Tampa.

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Photographs by Eve Edelheit

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LOOK UP Ceiling fans have evolved over the years. They have grown up into elegant statement pieces, no longer utilitarianlooking fixtures to be ignored. Created in a variety of shapes, sizes and colors, ceiling fans can enhance any style, from traditional to contemporary. For a change of pace, give these a whirl.

The L.A. by TroposAir, 44 inches ($399). Oil-rubbed bronze with flexible acrylic blades folded into a cloud-like design. dansceilingfans.com

34 bay

OCTOBER 2016

COOL


+ Nautical Raindance by Gulf Coast Fans, 52 inches ($500). Antique bronze with fabric blades, in a variety of colors. dansceilingfans.com

Marea by Fanimation, 42 inches ($575). Oil-rubbed bronze, frosted acrylic blade. LampsPlus.com

Below, Enigma by Fanimation, 60 inches ($1,255). Single blade in matte gray. LampsPlus.com shop.ferguson.com

DOWN OCTOBER 2016

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35


Windmill by Quorum International, 60 or 72 inches ($999). Oiled bronze with weathered oak-finish blades. LampsPlus.com Below, Torto by Fanimation Fans, 52 inches ($800). shop.ferguson.com

Artemis by MikaAir, 58 inches ($550). Maple finish blades. LampsPlus.com shop.ferguson.com Below, Punkah Palm Leaf by Fanimation, 22 inches ($3,130). LampsPlus.com shop.ferguson.com

Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fan City and Fergusonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s have stores in the Tampa Bay Area.

36 bay

OCTOBER 2016


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IT NEVER GETS OLD

40 bay

OCTOBER 2016


THE DREAM HOME LISA AND MARK EITHER BUILT IN BELLEAIR SHORES GRATIFIES WITH ITS EXPANSIVE VIEWS OF THE GULF OF MEXICO. BY KATHERINE SNOW SMITH PHOTOGRAPHS BY JIM DAMASKE

Before moving to their dream house in Belleair Shores, Lisa and Mark Either and their kids came most weekends from their Tampa home to a condo they owned on the beach. “As soon as we crossed the bridge I could just feel the stress leave,” Lisa Either recalled. “For me, it’s so calming to hear the waves and see the water.” After living in their newly built home for about 18 months, she still isn’t numb to the effects of living by the water. When the weather is cool enough, she regularly opens the six-panel glass accordion doors, leaving no barrier between the beach and her living room. She sees dolphins often.

Above, the view from the living room is expansive in Lisa and Mark Either’s Key West-style home in Belleair Shores. At right, the spa bubbles behind the home, just steps from the sand.

OCTOBER 2016

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“They never get old. Every time I see one I have to stop whatever I’m doing and watch it until I can’t see it anymore,” she said. She and her husband sit outside on the terrace even on hot summer nights when a breeze makes it comfortable. They walk the beach every evening. The 9,000-square-foot home built by Premier Shelters is a mix of Key West and traditional styles. Somewhere along the way of planning it, she heard the phrase “coastal elegance” and decided that was the style she wanted. The Eithers found a 10-foot-long slab of blue granite for the kitchen island at Cutting Edge Granite and it dictated the rest of the home’s look. The kitchen counters and living room fireplace are made of a complementary blue marble. The walls are various shades of blue that pop against the white beadboard accents and coffered ceilings.

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OCTOBER 2016

The “coastal elegance” style is evident in the living room. At left, the fireplace is made of blue marble. At right, the terrace and its lounge deck overlook the pool and the Gulf of Mexico.


A great rug in blue and green tones for the living room reminds her of sea glass. The couple’s love of the water also influenced the home’s architectural design. Along with a view of the Gulf of Mexico from the big swath of glass windows and doors in the living room and kitchen, there’s also a view of the water from every bedroom and bathroom. And you can see it from the upstairs recreation room, which has a pool table. It has blue felt, of course, covering the slate.

At top, the 9,000-square-foot home fronts the Gulf of Mexico and has a water view from most rooms. Above, the 10-foot slab of blue marble the Eithers found for the kitchen island dictated the rest of the home’s look. At left, a closer look at the marble design.

As soon as we crossed the bridge I could just feel the stress leave. For me, it’s so calming to hear the waves and see the water.” LISA EITHER

44 bay

OCTOBER 2016


                                                         

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LIGHTS ON THE WATER MINUTES FROM DOWNTOWN, MILES FROM REALITY, A HARBOUR ISLAND HOME HAS THE LOOK AND FEEL OF A REMOTE OASIS. BY AMY SCHERZER PHOTOGRAPHS BY LARA CERRI

Only birds get a more interesting view than the one Ron and Beverly Bailey see from their home on the southernmost tip of Harbour Island. Sixteen years since the Baileys bought Lot 1 in The Pointe, a gated block of 10 homes jutting into Seddon Channel, and still they’re awestruck. “It’s just delightful,” said Beverly Bailey, scanning for daily seafaring scenery. “Pleasure boats, stand-up paddleboarders, dinner yachts, jet skiers, kayaks, tugboats, cruise ships, rowers. The aquarium’s Dolphin Quest,” she lists. “Occasionally a dolphin will venture by and stick its snout out of the water.” A swivel recliner in the family room is her favorite vantage point. With Precious, her petite Maltese, on her lap, she

observes the waterfront through wall-to-wall sliding glass doors, eyes moving beyond the lagoon swimming pool that meanders like a lazy river across the back yard. Lush, tropical landscaping and lighting rival a Disney resort, incorporating waterfalls, a sand-filled beach, a grotto deep enough for diving and a hot spa. A boardwalk leads to the home’s signature lighthouse. Tall as the FAA allows, it shines from dusk to dawn. For Ron Bailey, his second-floor bedroom offers an unparalleled panorama of the Port of Tampa’s container ships, tankers and cruise liners from three wide windows and a balcony. Binoculars are more than decor in the seaworthy suite where the bathroom sink bears a tall sailing ship and compass faucets, rope boat knots are framed on the walls and a ship’s wheel centers the ceiling fan.

At left, fun coral light fixtures and whimsical fish “swim” up a spiral stairwell to the laundry and craft room and guest suite.

OCTOBER 2016

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On dual staircases adjacent to the front door, murals depict the Bailey family history — childhood, church and career.

Over the bed hangs a photo of him dressed in pirate garb. And could there be any better place to celebrate the Gasparilla invasion? Hundreds of boats and one huge pirate barge blast past once a year, shooting cannons and hurling beads. “We’ve had some glorious Gasparilla parties,” Beverly said. She was the one who named the house La Casa del Caballo de Mar for her love of sea horses, which pop up everywhere, on wrought-iron chairs, artwork and collectibles. “I just love them,” she said, a twinkle in her eye. “Maybe because the male carries the babies.” Both 75, born under Pisces, the water sign, the Baileys have been married 54 years. Frequent trips from their Virginia home to Tampa began when their son Kyle was a student at University of Tampa in 1996. Then another son, Kent, moved to Tampa after law school. “We asked ourselves, ‘What are we waiting for?’,” said Ron Bailey. He’s the proud grandfather of eight children, elementary to college age, including two “honorary grandchildren,” offspring of a close business associate. She shares credit for the many aquatic accents with their real estate agent, Doris Edwards, who doubles as an interior decorator. There are colorful fish painted as though they are swimming up a spiral staircase that’s lit by spiky coral light fixtures. On dual staircases adjacent to the front door, murals depict the Bailey family history — childhood, church and career. “But the elevator has proven vital,” Ron said. He often requires a wheelchair since two episodes of Guillain-Barré Syndrome, 10 years apart. Early on, the philanthropic couple hosted numerous charity benefits for Tampa General, the Salvation Army, the Children’s Home, the Florida Aquarium and 13 Ugly Men.

50 bay

OCTOBER 2016

LARA CERRI | A stunning sw wa


These days, the family is more inclined to write generous checks, sending hefty gifts to the Florida Orchestra, Tampa Bay History Center, the University of Tampa and other recipients. Ron served on several boards, including eight years as a UT trustee when he funded the R.K. Bailey Arts Studio. And construction is under way on the Bailey Family Center for the Arts, a 350-seat theater and classroom building they underwrote at the Academy of the Holy Names. Ron made his fortune guiding Strayer University, based in Washington, D.C., where he began as a teacher of computer information in 1974, then professor in 1981, rising from vice president to CEO when he bought a controlling interest in 1989.

| Times ath of waterfront greets guests entering through tall, glass front doors. Turning around, they spy murals

Inside the tall glass front doors are murals depicting Ron and Beverly Baileyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family history painted along dual staircases leading to the second-floor bedrooms.

Above, the swimming pool, with its lush lagoons, a sandy beach, diving grotto and spa, overlooks Seddon Channel.

OCTOBER 2016

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Twin lounge chairs face Davis Islands and an ever-flowing maritime scene in Seddon Channel.

“I took it public, sold it and was handsomely rewarded,” he said. Strayer grew from 17 campuses when he sold it in 2000 to 83 now. But don’t think the self-professed workaholic has retired. Since moving the $50 million Bailey Family Foundation fund from Virginia to Tampa Bay “to support the community in which we live,” he has awarded $25 million in college scholarships. One worthy student from every high school in Hillsborough, Pinellas and Polk counties is selected to receive a $5,000 scholarship, renewable for five years. “Kids who can truly benefit,” said Ron, who can be found in the Hyde Park office four mornings a week. Last year, about 3,500 applications resulted in 580 scholarships totalling $2.9 million. Like the Bailey lighthouse, the foundation hopes to be a beacon unto the community.

52 bay

OCTOBER 2016

Ron and Beverly Bailey stand near their signature lighthouse that shines dusk to dawn, signaling the approach to Harbour Island to leisure and commercial boaters alike.


                   

         

      








                       

      



                 

      

     

     

                                  

   

 

                


  

 

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TUSCAN INSPIRED

GRACEFUL ARCHWAYS AND AGED STONE GIVE A WATERFRONT DREAM HOME A FEELING OF ITALY. BY KATHERINE SNOW SMITH PHOTOGRAPHS BY JIM DAMASKE

Above, arched windows and aged stone walls evoke the Tuscany region of Italy. At left, the long kitchen table is made of distressed wood. The patterned fabric on the chairs was chosen to be child-friendly.

Kim and Hutch Craig’s home isn’t your typical Florida house. Visitors are transported instantly to the Tuscany region of Italy via arched windows, wide plank floors, trickling fountains, aged brick and stone walls, exposed beams, colorful tiles, a 500-year-old sink and an open, airy feel indoors and out. The house has great variation in height with some parts one story, some two stories and a family room ceiling soaring to 22 feet. The Craigs didn’t import an architect from Italy, how-

ever. They didn’t spend months planning their dream home with a local architect. They found one online and never even met him in person. “We’d go on Houzz (Houzz.com) and see photos of houses we loved and again and again they were by the same architect,” said Kim Craig, as she gathered up her daughters’ trail of popcorn, a plastic recorder, Lego square and pink hair clip before a photo shoot of her St. Petersburg home. “Tuscan village is the look we were going for and (the architect) knew exactly what we wanted.” The architect turned out to be Vanguard Studios of Austin, Texas. After just a few phone conversations and emails of photographs, a drawing arrived in the mail and it barely changed from that moment to completion. Along with the Tuscan feel, the Craigs had three other governing edicts.

OCTOBER 2016

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Tuscan village is the look we were going for and (the architect) knew exactly what we wanted.â&#x20AC;? KIM CRAIG

58 bay

OCTOBER 2016


They wanted the water to be visible as much as possible, they wanted lots of light and they wanted their home to be comfortable. “With kids, we wanted them to be able to come in in wet swimsuits and it didn’t matter,” Kim Craig said pointing to the patterned fabric on the chairs that go with the long kitchen table made of distressed wood. Beside it sits a buffet table she found at Schiller’s Architectural & Design Salvage in Tampa. “I think it actually was a wooden workbench in somebody’s garage,” Craig said. She also made a table in the outdoor kitchen out of a three-sided wrought-iron railing found at Schiller’s by having a concrete slab made to order for the top. But neither of those pieces is the oldest or most unique in the home. That honor goes to the 500-year-old stone sink in the downstairs guest bathroom. It was originally a drinking trough for animals on a French farm. Craig found the 1,000-pound piece on Ancientsurfaces.com, a wealth of stone fountains, benches, mantels and more from around the world.

The back porch affords an expansive view of Tampa Bay. At right, looking up at the back porch from the pool area.


In Hutch Craig’s office, there’s a display case that at first glance appears to be an antique wooden key holder from some old hotel. It has brass plates engraved with a number under each compartment. “I think that’s from Pottery Barn,” Kim Craig said. “This whole house is a combination of old and new.” There’s the ancient sink from France as well as pieces picked up from HomeGoods, she said with a laugh. But still, the key rack doubling as a display case is misleading. Each compartment holds interesting items: a circuit board, a thick cellphone, fossils, geodes, model cars. Do the Craigs’ daughters stash their collections in Dad’s office? No, the items belong to their father. “I’m not a hoarder, I just pick certain things that spark a memory,” said Hutch Craig. He recently sold a software company he co-owned called Aboutyourmembership.com, and the wheels are turning hard on what will be next. The lights in the office look like vintage fans but are actually reproductions made by Lightstyle, a lighting company in Tampa.


The spacious kitchen was a must-have for Kim Craig, who loves to cook. At left, the 500-year-old sink in the powder room originally was a water trough on a French farm.

OCTOBER 2016

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Lighting is a key element of the home’s design, all of it personally selected by Kim Craig.

“I love everything they have,” Kim Craig said. “I think I picked out every light in this house in an hour-and-a-half.” At the base of the stairs hang lights with patterns cut in the metal surrounding the bulbs. “I love the pattern of light they throw on the wall,” she said. Ahh yes, the light. It’s a key element of the home’s design. The Craigs decided the covered terrace off the family room would be narrow, just 15 feet, so that the roof didn’t block too much light from coming in the glass doors and windows on the family room. And when a decorator wanted to hang drapes on those same windows and doors, slightly blocking out light and the view of the water, Craig said she never even considered it. “There’s nothing more peaceful than looking out and seeing open water,” she said.

62 bay

OCTOBER 2016

Even the kids’ playroom has a view of the water, which is nice for the two constant residents, Mrs. Waffles and Flynn. The ball python snakes are expecting offspring soon and had to be separated into two climate-controlled cages because Mrs. Waffles was becoming violent as she guarded her six eggs. The Craigs waited awhile to find the right lot for their dream house on the water. They bided their time in a simpler home with a tiny galley kitchen. That’s one reason Kim Craig, who loves to cook, created a spacious kitchen in the new house once they found the right property on Bayshore Drive. “I’ve created monsters,” she said, laughing at how much her kids enjoy healthy, home-cooked meals. “They are already foodies. But I love that.” “We are the masters of pancakes and waffles on Saturday mornings,” Hutch Craig added.


         

              


Natureâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s accessory THE BEAUTY OF A NATURAL ELEMENT Nothing symbolizes the coast more than the shells that the sea lays upon the sand. Shells are a natural element to bring into any home in Tampa Bay. There are so many tempting and unique pieces, from silver starfish bookends to hurricane candles laced with oysters. Here are some thoughts from two local designers for bringing shells and a nautical look into your home but avoiding shell shock and making it look like the lobby of a favorite mom-and-pop seafood dive. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Katherine Snow Smith

Photographs by Eve Edelheit

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DAVID FISCHER OWNER ZAZOO’D Home decor store and design services 532 Central Ave. St. Petersburg “It’s about balance. You find a piece the individual likes, whether it’s furniture or a piece of art, and play off of that. The big rule of thumb is to layer texture and color. We use shell balls because they add so much texture and color. You can frame a high-resolution photograph of a shell. The key is to bring in one-of-a-kind pieces, like a wooden octopus carved out of wood. Or a piece of antique nautical rope; wind it and put it in an apothecary jar in the middle of the table. Navy blue and white have been in style forever. You can have a blue and white stripe and send a coastal note without having anything else coastal in the room. We don’t see (coastal decor) ever going out of style.”

Handmade oyster shell lamp ($247), Juxtapose Apparel & Studio, Hyde Park, Tampa and Sundial, St. Petersburg.

The big rule of thumb is to layer texture and color. We use shell balls because they add so much texture and color. You can frame a high-resolution photograph of a shell.” DAVID FISCHER

OCTOBER 2016

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SUZAN DECKER ROSS OWNER DECKER ROSS INTERIORS 1445 Court St. Clearwater “Less is better than more. Maybe you use one or two shell accents in a room. I designed a stair railing with a nautilus shell for a client. We’ve used shells around mirrors in a powder bath. We did a fireplace with coquina shells (embedded into the stucco) that is gorgeous. There is a Maya Romanoff wallpaper out that has actual shells in it that is really beautiful. It could be used on an accent wall. There are some beautiful types of shells that can be centerpieces. Shells bring the outside in, but there are other ways to bring in the coastal feel without all shells. There are some really beautiful pillows embroidered with a sea horse or an octopus. The octopus is really big right now. We have been seeing it as a tabletop accessory, bookends and in artwork.”

Suzan Decker Ross incorporated a nautilus style in this staircase she designed. “I designed the staircase as well as had the Jerusalem limestone cut in the shape of the nautilus shell in the foyer. I had an artist come in and draw the image on the floor and the stone artisans hand-laid each piece,” she explained.

There is a Maya Romanoff wallpaper out that has actual shells in it that is really beautiful. It could be used on an accent wall.” SUZAN DECKER ROSS

A shell chandelier and framed shell art add a coastal touch to a bedroom.

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“On vacation, you can wear all the colorful and casual clothing that you like, but you must always be elegant.” CHRISTIAN DIOR

PHOTOGRAPHS BY CHRIS URSO

COOL COASTAL COUTURE

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Navy blue vintage eyelet blouse, Johnny Was ($262), white cuffed jeans, Kut ($88), fedora hat, W Collection ($60), python gladiator ankle sandals, G/C ($82). All from Bamboozle etc., 105 Eighth Ave., St. Pete Beach.


“Style is primarily a matter of instinct.” BILL BLASS

Opposite page, coral tie-dye tunic with tassels, Skemo ($106); coral tie-dye pants with elastic ankle, Skemo ($96); coral and green bracelets ($32 each), Bamboozle etc., 105 Eighth Ave., St. Pete Beach. At left, terrarium-colored Zia tunic, Bryn Walker ($128); terrarium-colored Hamish Lantern pants, Bryn Walker, ($128); black rope and feather necklace, Anna & Ava ($45); black Drita dress sandals, BCBGeneration ($118). All from Dillard’s, International Plaza, Tampa.

OCTOBER 2016

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“Why change? Everyone has his own style. When you have found it, you should stick to it.” AUDREY HEPBURN

Cream silk cropped wide-leg pants, Eileen Fisher ($104); bateau-neck, long-sleeve silk, sheer hem tunic, Eileen Fisher ($248); shell disc collar necklace, Natasha Accessories ($38); Stone Station necklace, Natasha Accessories ($28). All from Dillard’s, International Plaza, Tampa. Viola suede tassel sandals, Jimmy Choo ($975), Nieman Marcus, International Plaza, Tampa. Bamboo bag, TLC&you ($148), Bamboozle etc., 105 Eighth Ave., St. Pete Beach.

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STYLIST: Sandra Davila HAIR AND MAKEUP: Monique McLaughlin MODEL: Darryl Sposato

All photographs shot at

THE BIRCHWOOD 340 Beach Drive NE St. Petersburg thebirchwood.com (727) 896-1080


“I’ve always thought of accessories as the

exclamation point

of a woman’s outfit.” MICHAEL KORS

At left, blue stretch crepe pants, ($168); blue modal, linen and silk poncho ($178), both Eileen Fisher; blue tassel necklace, Anna & Ava ($30). All from Dillard’s, International Plaza, Tampa. Above, pink maxi dress with gold-embroidered neckline, Lilly Pulitzer ($298); beaded and tassel necklace, Lilly Pulitzer ($68); Rivera straw tote bag with pom-poms, Lilly Pulitzer ($198). All from Pink Palm, 1532 S Dale Mabry Hwy, Tampa, pinkpalmflorida.com. At right, Vida suede tassel sandals, Jimmy Choo ($975), Nieman Marcus, International Plaza, Tampa.


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CUSTOM IS THE NEW STANDARD BY WILL McCORMICK

T

ampa Bay and the entire state of Florida have long been known as a boater’s paradise. And, as the economy continues to heat up, so does the demand for high-end luxury items. Here, experts at three longtime area boat dealerships discuss new offerings they are excited about — and just what it is that sets them apart.

THE AQUILA 44 JOSHUA LAVINE GENERAL MANAGER, MARINEMAX Over the next year, Joshua Lavine and his team will spotlight a new luxury line of Aquila power catamarans and serve as a jumping-off point for charters of the British Virgin Islands. Aquila (which Lavine says “rhymes with tequila”) represents the broad vision of longtime MarineMax CEO Bill McGill, who wanted to build a line of power catamarans that would appeal to both the private retail, as well as the charter, market. McGill put together an impressive team of sales and marketing experts, experienced yachtsmen, award-winning designers and an up-and-coming boat builder. The result of the team’s efforts is the Aquila line of power cats. which offers multiple layouts across three different platforms. First out was the Aquila 48, the largest of the trio, built with the charter market in mind.

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The Aquila 44.

Photograph courtesy of MarineMax St. Petersburg (aquila.com)

OCTOBER 2016

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Rich wood styling extends into a spacious stateroom aboard the Aquila 44. Photograph courtesy of MarineMax St. Petersburg (aquila.com)

The Aquila 38 followed with a more compact design aimed toward the private retail sector. And finally the Aquila 44, which bridges the gap between the two markets and brings McGill’s vision into reality. “The 44 is really the flagship of the Aquila line,” Lavine said, a line that has been lauded for its stability and spaciousness, being awarded an AIM Editor’s Choice Award for “Best Multihull in Its Class.” Adding bulbs and hull extensions to the design of the Aquila 44 improved speed and efficiency so much that the company not only permanently incorporated the changes into all future builds, they also retrofitted all existing vessels, and, in turn, were named one of the “90 Designs That Changed Boating Forever,” by Power and Motoryacht Magazine. And, speaking of game changers, a new business model created by MarineMax specifically for the Aquila line could affect the way people buy boats. The MarineMax Charter Yachts ownership program allows qualified participants (buyers) the opportunity to enjoy up to nine weeks of vacation in the British Virgin Islands aboard their own boat. The rest of the time, MarineMax charters the boat and pays the buyer a monthly income that is guaranteed to exceed their (boat) mortgage payment. All operating costs are paid by MarineMax, and at the contract’s end, the boat is yours. marinemax.com


The Monterey 360SC’s design is clean and practical . Photographs courtesy of Thunder Marine Bay Yachts

THE MONTEREY 360SC SETH BROWN SALES ASSOCIATE, THUNDER MARINE Seth Brown has a new way to buy a boat, as well: Build your own. Brown sells a variety of new and used boats through Thunder Marine and sister company, International Marine Group of Tampa Bay (IMG), and is keen on the sport yachts. “I really like what Monterey Boats has done lately,” he said. Monterey is one of the faster-growing brands in the sport powerboat market, and there’s a good chance that its “Build Your Own Monterey” program may have a lot to do with that popularity. Billed as a boat with “charismatic ele-

gance and stylish sophistication,” the Monterey line is a straightforward-style vessel — built for speed, but luxurious speed. Beautifully appointed above and below deck, the 360SC Coupe is Monterey’s pride and joy. At roughly 39 feet long and 12 feet wide, the 360 is deceivingly spacious inside. The design is clean and practical and classically styled. And all the bells and whistles are available, if you choose. While Thunder Marine stocks the 360SC in basic and not-so-basic options, the ability to “Build Your Own” has proved popular among millennials and others who like to “have it their way.”

OCTOBER 2016

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Select your hull color, choose your engine(s), pick out some drapes and then line up the amenities any which way you choose. The possible combinations are many. Then, pick your preferred method of payment and Monterey will build it to spec, wrap it up, put your name on it and ship it to your local dealer. The factory can build it to your specifications, or you can have Thunder Marine’s certified technicians install the add-ons that you want, all under warranty. According to Brown, “That’s the wave of the future.” People like their boats to be an extension of their personality, so “custom is the new standard.” thundermarine.com

THE PRESTIGE 750 ALEX KRAMER OPERATIONS MANAGER, GALATI YACHT SALES

The interior of the Monterey 360SC is spacious and classically designed. Photographs courtesy of Thunder Marine Bay Yachts

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OCTOBER 2016

Not only is custom the new standard, says Alex Kramer, but now there are luxury options on vessels that, in the past, were available only on “super yachts — boats with eightand nine-figure price tags.” Case in point is the 75-foot Prestige 750 Flybridge from Galati, which Kramer calls “a true four-stateroom luxury yacht. This boat has it all.” For example, the Prestige 750 comes equipped with a Seakeeper 9 Gyroscopic Stabilizer, a huge spinning ball that uses centrifugal force to center and stabilize the vessel, reducing listing and sway with amazing results, even in heavy seas. This literal mounted gyroscope, and the technology that makes it work, have been available for years on more expensive vessels. The Seakeeper 9 will still add about $100,000 to the sticker price of a new yacht, but advances in technology and production, coupled with consumer demand, is what has driven the price down, Kramer said, and made this sort of item available to a broader market.


The Prestige 750 offers luxury options once available only on “super yachts” carrying much higher price tags. Photographs by Shaun Kennedy for Galati Yacht Sales

“The price will continue to come down, I’m sure,” he said, “much like we’ve seen with the joystick steering controls over the past few years.” Definitely the hottest thing in the luxury powerboat market and beyond, the joystick controller has become the must-have item in the recent past. Used for many years in the oceanliner and barge industries, joystick steering puts all of the necessary operations to move your vessel into a relatively simple controller, similar to the ones on electric wheelchairs or even video games. You won’t find one of these controllers on the Prestige 750, however — you’ll find three, one at each helm station and an extra remote so you can steer and drive from just about anywhere on board. The Prestige 750 also has classic amenities: teak and wenge woods are the standard; LED lighting; spacious and comfortable cabins; Miele appliances; Bose sound systems; and seven flatscreen TVs. Yet the luxury yacht remains somehow subtle in its opulence. Perfectly appointed, clean lines and uncluttered design give way to classic, timeless nautical styling. galatiyachts.com The Prestige 750 has classic amenities, from teak and wenge woods to spacious and comfortable staterooms. Photographs by Shaun Kennedy for Galati Yacht Sales

OCTOBER 2016

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A

place in the sun BY KATHERINE SNOW SMITH PHOTOGRAPHS BY JIM DAMASKE

O

n a spit of land between the Gulf of Mexico and the Intracoastal Waterway at the northern tip of Clearwater Beach, long past the congested traffic circle and Hooters, sits an echo of Old Florida and simpler days in the sun. There, the 82-year-old Carlouel Yacht Club offers its members a relaxing place to swim, dine and play. The original stone fireplaces stand at either end of the dining room. There’s one in the lobby as well. The same cypress beams still support the high, peaked ceilings. The 3,000-square-foot club is by no means outdated, though. It has a junior Olympic-size pool along with a slightly smaller one, a year-round swim team, tennis courts, paddle boards, kayaks and a new focus on teaching its youngest members about the environment. Renovations to men’s and women’s locker rooms are almost complete. They will have all the amenities of a highend spa, including flat-screen TVs. But there won’t be a grand marble staircase, sleek glass elevator or anything else ornate. None of that would go with Carlouel’s wooden clapboard frame or its 1950s-style canopy over the unimposing main entrance.

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As we go through the renovation, the membership is passionate about retaining the look and feel of old Florida.” LEE MACKAY, Carlouel Yacht Club general manager

Carlouel started in 1934 as a simple cabana club for changing and dining on the beach. Later it was sold to the 100 original members for $1,000 each. Today it offers many modern amenities, including a competitive pool and fabulous ballroom, yet retains some of its “old Florida” charm mixed with a country club feel.

OCTOBER 2016

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Carlouel Yacht Club has finger piers and a floating dock that can handle about 10 boats, some up to 70 feet long.

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“As we go through the renovation, the membership is passionate about retaining the look and feel of old Florida,” said the club’s general manager, Lee Mackay. After the native of England came to Carlouel about five years ago, he slowly made a few changes, but not many. There’s still a dress code, though it has been relaxed from requiring a jacket and tie in the dining room to a collared shirt for men and “resort casual” for women. (Shorts should be no more than 3 inches above the knee.) The 1934 Salad with olives, ham and salami, named for the year Carlouel opened, is still on the lunch menu. So is the fruit plate, a favorite for decades, with a scoop of poached chicken salad, albacore tuna salad or cottage cheese, and cheddar toasts. The stuffed tomato, however, has been quietly removed. Perhaps the most unique and historic features are the 12 wooden cabanas that run in a line on the club’s south side. Each one has shutters with vintage wooden cutouts of sailboats.

One of the two original stone fireplaces on either end of the dining room.


Perhaps the most unique and historic features are the 12 wooden cabanas that run in a line on the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s south side. Each one has shutters with vintage wooden cutouts of sailboats.

Above, the original cabanas remain on the property. At left, the inside of one of the cabanas.

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The cabanas have one or two small rooms and a shower, bathroom and kitchenette. A few lucky members can lease them by the year. Spending the night isn’t permitted, but guests can escape the sun and heat in privacy throughout the day. There are 70 names on the waiting list. Carlouel has 450 memberships representing about 1,000 to 1,500 individuals, according to Mackay. It is accepting new members by invitation of existing ones. When Carlouel started, it was little more than a few cabanas on the beach. The club’s three founders named it after each of their wives, Caroline, Louise and Eleanor. Several years later, the club was sold to the 100 original members for $1,000 each. Not much changed for 20 years until a fire destroyed part of the club’s original structure in 1961, but left the roof and walls standing. Shortly after it was rebuilt, the tennis courts and pool were added, then came the short-course Olympic pool.

Because Carlouel is tucked behind a small, quiet neighborhood, a big marina with fuel service wouldn’t be conducive to the environment. Still, the club has finger piers and a floating dock that can handle about 10 boats, some up to 70 feet long. It also boasts a sailing coach, tennis professional and a recreation room for youth. Carlouel recently started a program with Tampa Bay Watch, and the club established a sea grass nursery. Members, especially youth, transplant the grass to nearby areas the environmental organization deems needy. “We want this club to be here for a long, long time,” Mackay said. “It’s important that its youngest members learn how special the surroundings are.”

A small party enjoys a sunset and conversation at the Carlouel Yacht Club’s beach.

OCTOBER 2016

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Gwendolyn Reese is a community leader and activist. She also loves to express her fashion flair through different shapes, colors and styles of glasses.

AN EYE FOR STYLE AND SUBSTANCE

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OCTOBER 2016

RAYS ON RUNWAY

WEARABLE ART

MARTINI TIME

From the field to the catwalk, Rays make dreams come true: Page 114

Area designers and artists wow the crowd with their runway fashions: Page 118

The 1,000-ticket Martinis for Moffitt benefit soiree was a sellout: Page 120

Photographs by Boyzell Hosey

PAGE 108


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wendolyn Reese came to a distressing realization about five years ago when she was at a festival honoring author Zora Neale Hurston in Eatonville. “I love art. And I was looking at such great art, and I realized I had no more walls to put art on,” said the community leader who most recently spearheaded the creation of St. Petersburg’s African American Heritage Trail. “And then a woman, an artist, said to me ‘You should start wearing your art.’ ” Soon after, Reese had her own prescription put into a pair of vintage cat eye reading glasses she had on display at home. Now she has more pairs than she wants to say in print. “I express myself through my glasses,” she said. “I’m expressing my uniqueness. I embrace that I am very independent. I set my own style.” The yellow Pradas with the jewels are unique. “One of the reasons I fell in love with them is I graduated from Gibbs High, and our colors are blue and yellow,” she said. They came from the Lion’s Paw antique store at 2541 Central Ave. in St. Petersburg. The owners keep Reese in mind when they are at shows and estate sales. When they see something they think nobody else would try to carry off, they think of Reese. ArtPool, at 2030 Central Ave. in St. Petersburg, is another source. Reese, 67, usually buys vintage and out-of-stock finds.

Some are by designers such as Alexander McQueen, Laura Biagiotti and Versace, while others are no particular brand at all. Her favorite pair is that very first pair she had converted to her prescription because they belonged to mentor and celebrated teacher Mary Oneal Brown. “I remember her wearing these and what pizzazz she had,” Reese said. Reese herself has been an important influence on many youth in St. Petersburg. Early in her career she was a counselor for Adolescent Pregnancy and Parenting services for the YWCA. On separate occasions, she recently ran into two women she worked with there. One had gone on to become a lawyer. The other woman’s son, who was an infant the last time Reese saw him, was enrolled in law school himself. Reese also worked as a coordinator for both Healthy Start of Pinellas and the Midtown Health Council. Now she is president of the African American Heritage Association, and sits on numerous boards and committees, including the city’s Community Planning and Preservation Commission. Her glasses have become her trademark. “Some days if I’m not feeling at the top of my game, I pick a pair that will project me at the top of my game,” she said, “and pretty soon I am.” Is she farsighted or nearsighted? “Oh, I’m everything. I wear bifocals,” she laughed. “My mother told me you go to bed at 39 with 20/20 vision and you wake up at 40 needing glasses.”

I express myself through my glasses. I’m expressing my uniqueness. I embrace that I am very independent. I set my own style.” GWENDOLYN REESE

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ST. PETERSBURG

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RAYS ON THE RUNWAY Since its inception 10 years ago, Rays on the Runway has raised close to $600,000 to help the Children’s Dream Fund make dreams come true for seriously ill children. This summer’s event brought in $125,000 to provide special experiences for kids and their families. Players and dream recipients styled in fashions from Dillard’s and were high-energy on the runway at the Hilton St. Petersburg Bayfront. The average dream costs $3,500; the memories are priceless. There are currently 65 kids on the waiting list for dreams.

8 7

1. Volunteers Meghan Shirley and Linda Swoy. 2. Ann Boxberger and her husband, pitcher Brad Boxberger, walk the runway with Dream Child Benji Cruz. 3. Rhylee Medina holds the ball she was getting filled with autographs. 4. Pitcher Matt Andriese gives a spin to Dream Child Alejandra Mejia. 5. Elly Carter shows off her autographed baseball. 6. Rays pitcher Jake Odorizzi poses with Vinny Minutolo and his sister, Bella. 7. Dream Child Haley Boyd with Rays player Mikie Mahtook. 8. Atiana Baez mugs for the camera with former Rays catcher Hank Conger. Photographs by David W. Doonan

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ST. PETERSBURG

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DUNEDIN FINE ARTS CENTER’S ANNUAL WEARABLE ART SHOW

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Eat your heart out, Project Runway. The creative couture on the runway at the Dunedin Fine Arts Center’s annual Wearable Art fashion show and fundraiser would stand up to any reality TV. Area artists and designers created collections with meticulous craftsmanship that wowed the crowd of 900-plus supporters. “This is the most exciting event in Pinellas County,” said Kathy Milam, who may be slightly biased since she’s a Dunedin Fine Arts Center board member. “This arts center is a teaching force. We are here for the whole community, no matter what your age or your interest.” 1. and 2. Surprising and original art costumes are modeled at the Wearable Arts show. 3. Dr. Linda McClintock-Greco and former Tampa mayor Dick Greco. 4. Models Sidney Burns and Gage Thompson wear balloon costumes designed by Mark Burns. 5. Feathers, jewels and sequins are modeled on the runway. 6. Laurie Tesoriero, Janice Shermetaro and Sandy Aranda. 7. Shadows from the hat of Autumn Mist Malages show on her face. 8. Don Thornburg and Deacon Osgood. Photographs by David W. Doonan

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OCTOBER 2016

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MARTINIS FOR MOFFITT The “got it, flaunt it” crowd dressed to mingle over hors d’oeuvre buffets and non-stop martinis, champagne and cocktails at the Martinis for Moffitt party, hosted for the 11th year by Bay Area Advisors, the charity-minded, young men’s professional network that has grown the annual benefit into one of the most anticipated events of the year. VIPs and sponsors staked out the Straz Center mezzanine and first-floor nooks Aug. 6 while the Mighty Mongo band and DJ Fresh rocked Morsani lobby. The 1,000-ticket sellout supported Moffitt Cancer Center’s advanced prostate cancer collaborative as well as adolescent/young adult cancer programming.

1

1. Martinis for Moffitt host Jason Levy with presenting sponsors Mike and Gennie Swenson, and Colleen and Tye Swenson. 2. Crystal Vereb, Aakash Patel and Lauren Harmon. 3. Mylinda Steiner, Heather DuBois and Katie Trott check out the scene. 4. Suzanne Glickman, Erica Waltermire, Lanette Lettieri, Amy Bartley and Meredith White. 5. Jake Shonkwiler, Brenden Crampton, Jennifer Lickner, Kelly Porter and Mike Kawula. 6. Brianna Bean and Kostas Stoilas. 2 Photographs by Amy Scherzer

4 6

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OCTOBER 2016

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HIGH QUALITY BEST PRICES

Customer

Satisfaction

Since 1955, Ward’s Seafood Market has been providing locals and visitors with the freshest fish in town. Our specialty is fresh Florida seafood that is caught and delivered daily by local fisherman we have known for years. We also receive daily shipments of your favorite seafoods from around the world. Our experienced staff will custom cut any whole fish to your specifications. They will gladly prepare, explain how to store and provide cooking suggestions for any seafood selection. Ward’s Seafood Market Takeout Eatery has a set menu or will prepare your seafood selection while you wait.

FAMI LY OW SERV ING C NED AND LEAR OPERAT WATE ED R, FL FOR O VER

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COOKED SEAFOOD Take-Out Eatery • You Pick It, We Cook It Heat & Serve • Specialty Salads Gourmet Hot Soups • Custom Catering

1001 BELLEAIR ROAD | CLEARWATER, FLORIDA 33756 (800) 556-3761 | (727) 581-2640 | FAX (727) 518-8731 Visit www.WardsSeafood.com m RETAIL STORE HOURS: Mon-Sat 10am-7pm, Sun 10am-5pm • TAKEOUT EATERY HOURS: Tues-Sat 10am-7pm • NATIONWIDE SHIPPING


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calendar AUGUST SEPTEMBER

OCTOBER NOVEMBER

10.12 DALI DINING SERIES: Chef Jeremy Duclut from Cassis American Brasserie offers a 12-course wine-pairings dinner inspired by Dali’s Twelve Signs of the Zodiac lithographs, showcasing French cuisine. 6:15 p.m. Dali museum, 1 Dali Blvd. St. Petersburg. $150. (727) 823-3767.

10.14 CHIHULY COLLECTION: A HOMECOMING GALA: Celebrate Chihuly’s Homecoming gala at its new location. 7-10 p.m., Chihuly Collection, 700 Central Ave., St. Petersburg. $200. (727) 896-4527. chihulycollectionstpete.com

10.19 WORKING WOMEN’S FORUM: Moderated panel discussion “From My House to the White House” with speakers discussing government. Benefits scholarships. 5:30 p.m., Studio@620, 620 First Ave. S, St. Petersburg. $25, $20 members. (609) 577-4729. DALI DINING SERIES: Chef Tyson Grant from Parkshore Grill showcases familiar ingredients in unique ways. Part of a special dining experience tied to Ferran Adria’s exhibit: The Invention of Food. Dali Museum, 1 Dali Blvd., St. Petersburg. $150. (727) 823-3767.

10.22 TUXES AND TAILS: Black tie gala with Arabian Nights theme and a formal dinner, cocktail hour, auctions, cigar bar and more. Benefits the Humane Society of Tampa Bay. 5:30-11 p.m., Tampa Convention Center, 333 S Franklin St., Tampa. $150. (813) 876-7138. SPIES AND BLACK TIES: Dress as your favorite spy or villain for a night of food and entertainment. Benefits Religious Community Services to assist the hungry, homeless and domestic violence survivors. 7 p.m., Conmy Center, 750 San Salvador Drive, Dunedin. $125. (727) 584-3528, ext. 409. rcspinellas.org BREWHAHA: Create the costume of your wildest dreams for a screaming-good night including fire dancers, psychic readers, food, live music and more. Halloween costumes or black

124 bay

OCTOBER 2016

DECEMBER JANUARY

FEBRUARY MARCH

attire. Benefits Angels Against Abuse. 8-11:59 p.m., Rutland-Farley estate, 5030 Sunrise Drive S, St. Petersburg. $100 advance, $125 at the door. (727) 455-4822. brewhaha.info

10.26 DISTINGUISHED CITIZENS AWARD BANQUET: The 19th annual event honors five Tampa Bay area community leaders. Benefits Boy Scouts of America. 6 p.m., University of South Florida St. Petersburg Campus, 140 Seventh Ave. S, St. Petersburg. $130. (813) 872-2691.

10.27 BREAKFAST FOR LOANS AND LITERACY: Networking event features breakfast and a raffle. Benefits Project Prosper to provide free literacy classes and no-interest education loans. 7:30-9 a.m., Feather Sound Country Club, 2201 Feather Sound Drive, Clearwater. Free. (727) 266-0816. projectprosper.org GHOULWILL BASH: Set sail on a “Ship of Ghouls” for a two-hour “Nautical Nightmare” featuring a dinner buffet, free beer and wine, DJ, dancing, costume contest, auction and cash bar. Benefits Goodwill Industries. 7-10 p.m., Yacht StarShip, 603 Channelside Drive, Tampa. $80 advance, $90 after Oct. 19. Toll-free 1-888-279-1988, ext. 10. goodwill-suncoast.org

11.2 ST. PETE WINE AND FOOD FESTIVAL: Charity Pairing Dinner: Birchwood’s Chef Jason Cline prepares a six-course farm-to-table dinner paired with estate wines. Benefits the St. Petersburg Arts Alliance. 7-10 p.m., The Birchwood, 340 Beach Drive NE, St. Petersburg. $175. (727) 201-9135. stpetewineandfoodfest.com

11.3 SMARTLY DRESSED: A luncheon and fashion show featuring designs by Saks Fifth Avenue and guest designer Rebecca Minkoff. Benefits the Museum of Fine Arts. 11 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Renaissance Vinoy Resort & Golf Club, 501 Fifth Ave. NE, St. Petersburg. $150-$190. (727) 501-4374. stuartsociety.org

APRIL MAY

JUNE JULY

11.4 GIVING THANKS LUNCHEON: Benefits literacy, hunger and housing services of United Methodist Cooperative Ministry. 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Feather Sound Club, 2201 Feather Sound Drive, Clearwater. $35. (727) 754-3929. umcmsuncoast.org

11.5 EVENING FOR THE BAY: Proceeds will benefit Tampa Bay Watch and its efforts to protect and restore the Tampa Bay estuary through scientific and educational programs. 6-10 p.m., Tampa Bay Watch, 3000 Pinellas Bayway S, St. Petersburg. $100. (727) 867-8166. tampabaywatch.org CELEBRATING YES!: STUDIO HONORS: Dinner and art show celebrate Robert Stackhouse, Carol Mickett, Peter and Helen Pruitt Wallace, Diane Bailey Morton and Daryl Rouson. 6:20-10 p.m., Studio@620, 620 First Ave. S, St. Petersburg. $125. (727) 895-6620. studio620.org NIGHT OF HOPE GALA: Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation fundraiser. 6:30 p.m. 700 S Florida Ave., Tampa. $300. (727) 322-4667. EAT RICH, PLAY DIRTY: The Morean’s annual fundraiser will ignite all your senses through art, live music, decadent food, drinks and hands-on activities. 7-10 p.m., Morean Arts Center for Clay, 420 22nd St. S, St. Petersburg. $75. (727) 822-7872. moreanartscenter.org

11.7 SMARTLY DRESSED BOUTIQUE: A holiday gift boutique by regional and national artists. Benefits the Museum of Fine Arts. 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Museum of Fine Arts, 255 Beach Drive NE, St. Petersburg. (727) 894-7982. mfastpete.org

11.10 MAYOR’S PRAYER BREAKFAST: Lucille O’Neal, mother of Shaquille O’Neal, serves as keynote speaker for the 15th annual YMCA of Greater St. Petersburg event. 7-9:30 a.m., Coliseum, 535 Fourth Ave. N, St. Petersburg. $25.


TIMES FESTIVAL OF READING

    

NOVEMBER 12, 2016 140 Seventh Avenue S, St. Petersburg University of South Florida Now in its 24th year, the festival will feature more than 40 authors talking about and signing books from a wide variety of genres. They include:

MICHAEL CONNELLY

Michael Connelly has been publishing compelling crime fiction since 1992. His latest novel, The Wrong Side of Goodbye, is the 21st in his internationally bestselling series about Los Angeles detective Harry Bosch.

JOYCE MAYNARD

Joyce Maynardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s career as a writer began when her essay â&#x20AC;&#x153;An Eighteen Year Old Looks Back on Lifeâ&#x20AC;? was published in Time magazine in 1972. Since then she has published 16 books of nonfiction and fiction, including her latest, Under the Influence, as well as dozens of newspaper and magazine articles.

BRAD MELTZER

Brad Meltzer is the New York Times No. 1 bestselling author of such thrillers as The Inner Circle, The Book of Lies and The Book of Fate. His latest is The House of Secrets, co-written with Tod Goldberg. For a complete list of authors and information about the Times Festival of Reading, go to tampabay.com/expos/festival-of-reading/ â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Colette Bancroft

   

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November 10â&#x20AC;&#x201C;13 FLORIDA STATE FAIRGROUNDS EXPO HALL

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next time COMING NOVEMBER 13

HOLIDAY MAGIC

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not even Halloween yet, but you know whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s around the corner. Preparing for the holidays can be scarier than the worst goblin or ghoul. This year, plan to do less and savor more. The November issue of Bay will help with plenty of ideas for what to wear, what to give, what to pass at parties and ways to channel your inner child.

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â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Katherine Snow Smith Photograph by Scott Keeler


        

    

    

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Bay Magazine - October, 2016  

Coastal Cool. Vol. 10, No. 1. Copyright 2016.

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