John Craig SPRING / SUMMER 2021
WINE’S PERFECT PAIRS
THE LAMBORGHINI SIÁN
MICHAEL B. JORDAN
Nature’s Masterpiece… Masterfully Reimagined! Coral Creek Club Ups Its Game By Patricia Norton
THE CORAL CREEK CLUB has turned a page in its 20-year history following the completion last November of a significant renovation to its golf course by noted architect Tom Fazio. Members returned to the club for the season and were thrilled with the outstanding upgrades to the course that Fazio originally designed in 2000. The improvements are expected to elevate recognition of Coral Creek as one of Florida’s premier private clubs and onto the best in state course rankings lists. The specific goals of the Fazio renovation were to improve the overall golf experience while protecting the legacy of the club and the integrity of the original design, and to advance the golf course into the future. The project included updating the playing surfaces with new modern Bermuda grasses to allow for faster greens speeds and more consistency, the updating of bunker positions and sand, improved tee locations, the expansion of the practice facilities, as well as the addition of new drainage where it was needed to provide firmer and faster playability conditions. The entire property also was cleared from overgrown vegetation and native areas were restored. In reflecting on his renovations to the golf course, Fazio commented that Coral Creek is a “fabulous course” that just needed updating and improvements. In its quest to position Coral Creek Club as an exceptional member experience that’s worthy of national attention, a major staffing announcement was made last September that world class instructor David Leadbetter had been engaged to serve as the club’s Director of Instruction. In an exclusive multi-year arrangement, Leadbetter will oversee Coral Creek’s teaching program, train
the professional staff in his methodology and be available to members for lessons and coaching at a special rate. Last summer, Leadbetter visited Coral Creek a number of times and helped consult on the finer points of the practice facilities. He believes that the newly renovated course is destined to become one of the most prestigious clubs in the state calling Coral Creek Club a “hidden gem that is about to be uncovered.” “This Tom Fazio design is a course that can be enjoyed by golfers of all levels, and will provide a stern test for the very best players off the back tees,” Leadbetter explained. “Florida has been waiting for a course like this! The club will be spoken about in the same breath as many other world class venues that I have had the good fortune to visit during my career. It’s been my job to recognize and coach great golfing talent, and if I was to measure the potential of Coral Creek in a golfer’s terms, I would say that it has major winner written all over it! I am proud and excited to become the Director of Instruction at the beautiful Coral Creek Club and to helping the members with their games.” “We are truly fortunate to have David as our Director of Instruction,” said Coral Creek Club General Manager Tom Noyes. “His affiliation will enhance Coral Creek’s reputation, and this is a fantastic opportunity for our members. In addition to helping our pros broaden their observation and coaching skills, the added exposure and credibility David brings will aid in continuing to spread the amazing story that is the Coral Creek Club.” Another staff change was the retirement in December of long serving Head Golf Professional Ken Raynor. Raynor joined the Coral Creek Club staff in 2000, the year it opened. In recognition of his distinguished service, the club named him Head Pro Emeritus through April 2021. The popular instructor was a close friend of former President George H.W. Bush and he wrote a book about their relationship in 2017 entitled, I Call Him “Mr. President,” Stories of Golf, Fishing, and Life with My Friend George H.W. Bush. Raynor met Mr. Bush in Maine in the 1980s before he became President. Raynor also was the Head Golf Professional at Kennebunkport’s Cape Arundel Golf Club for some 40 years where he spent the summer months when Coral Creek Club was closed. Raynor had a distinguished career and was inducted into the Maine Golf Hall of Fame in 2005. He was named the New England PGA Professional of the Year in 2003. “Coral Creek Club and the golf world have been enriched by the many years of service of Ken Raynor,” commented Tom Noyes. “He is a consummate professional who loves and lives the game of golf and its great history. Ken is a friend to everyone he has ever worked with and we are all better for the experience.” Jim Lohbauer was appointed to succeed
Raynor as Coral Creek Club’s new Head Golf Professional. He is part of an elite class of only 378 Master PGA Professionals in the country. Lohbauer served as the North Florida PGA Northern Chapter President (2016-2017). Before coming to Coral Creek, he was one of the lead professionals on the staff at North Carolina’s Charlotte Country Club. He also was the Greater Charlotte Area PGA Director. Lohbauer’s wealth of experience will prove to be a valuable asset for the club’s members. “We are very excited to have Jim join our team at Coral Creek Club,” stated Tom Noyes. “For the past 20 years, Jim has worked at some top clubs in Florida and North Carolina and demonstrated his skills in golf operations, member instructional programs and junior golf initiatives, as well as managing high profile professional and amateur events such as the LPGA Symetra Tour, a U.S. Open and Mid-Am Qualifier, Carolinas PGA Open, North Carolina Amateur and others. Jim is a great addition to our staff.”
Rounding out new key staff hires was the selection of Abby Parsons as Assistant Golf Professional. She joined the team in October from her position at Whistling Straits in Kohler, Wisconsin, where she was one of the instructors in the Kohler Golf Academy. In an effort to expand programs and other offerings for its women members, Coral Creek sees Parsons as an important addition to the golf staff. Her prior experience includes an assignment at the Golf Channel where she served on the production team for the School of Golf, Golf Channel Academy and Champions Tour Learning Center. Coral Creek is now experiencing dynamic membership growth as a result of the significant investments in course upgrades, the golf staff and a relentless commitment to excellence and friendly service. “We’ve upped our game,” said Tom Noyes, “and the word is out especially in the New York, Boston, Chicago markets that Coral Creek is gaining a national reputation as one of Florida’s great clubs to join.”
DAVID LEADBETTER DIRECTOR OF INSTRUCTION
CORAL CREEK CLUB
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S P A R K L I N G B AY VIEWS FROM THIS CARRIBEAN-STYLE W AT E R F R O N T H O M E
CONTENTS s/s 2021
After a tough year, you deserve to treat yourself to John Craig’s best—whether you’re searching for a new look or just refreshing your wardrobe with the season’s latest styles.
FEATURES Lambo’s Lightning | 24 The Italian automaker leaps into the hybrid vehicle race with the super-fast Sián.
Nature Calling | 26 Award-winning photographer David Muench gives us unique perspectives of U.S. national parks and the globe’s most brilliant panoramas.
ON THE COVER:
| JOHN CRAIG
Shirt by Stenströms, pants by Brax, belt by Martin Dingman belt.
CONTENTS s/s 2021
DEPARTMENTS Memo | 8 It’s been 25 great years at John Craig, but we’re not stopping now. We’re looking forward to serving future generations of welldressed gentlemen.
John craig Guide | 11 Greyson gets you going...Riomar shoes make a splash...Coral Creek Club hits an ace... support local dining...and more!
Essentials | 16 Whether you’re stocking up on spring shirts, fabulous footwear or the best from Italy, you’ll find all you need at John Craig.
Grape | 54 Why not make dinner special by choosing a wine to match each course? A renowned sommelier-turned-wine-director suggests a trio of apt varietals..
Grooming | 64 Face the facts: You have to take care of the skin between your forehead and chin!
THE LEADING MAN
Michael B. Jordan | 22 As a big-screen boxer and in his bold fashion choices, this actor makes us believers.
fitness | 44 With “smart” technology, you needn’t be Rocky to develop a home workout routine that packs a punch.
spirits | 48
| JOHN CRAIG
Give your classic cocktail a crafty spin by adding CBD—an instant shot of relaxation.
Looking forward to the next 25 years In July 1995, Craig DeLongy Greyson. Even the companies was on a Winter Park golf like Samuelsohn and Zanella, course having one of those both of which once catered to deep “What do you really the buttoned-up, coat-andwant to do with your life?” tie businessman, are now conversations with friends. jumping into the business By the end of that round of casual attire with five-pocket golf, Craig knew it was time pants, hip joggers and hoodies to take the chance and do that look amazing with jeans what he’d always dreamed of or dressed up for those alldoing: open an upscale men’s too-familiar Zoom conference clothing boutique. calls. John Craig Clothier While we are thrilled officially opened its door in to offer a wide selection the quaint-but-trendy Park of casual footwear from Avenue Historic District in DiBianco, Magnanni, Riomar Winter Park on March 2, and Santoni to perfectly 1996. The John Craig family accessorize those dialed of clothiers now features an down looks, we have neither online presence and seven forsaken nor forgotten stores, including Current by that dressing up is fun and John Craig and Carter & Finley by John Craig. sneak peek sometimes required. It might even be more All seven of our stores boast the highest quality fun now that you get to as opposed to have off-the-rack and made-to-measure clothing to! Canali, L.B.M. 1911, Sand and Boglioli and accessories, as well as above-and-beyond jackets pair beautifully with Eton, Stenströms service from our expert staff. and Emanuel Berg shirts for date night This year, more than most other years, we or other events. With so many postponed are thrilled to share an incredible collection of weddings, you might need a new suit or Button Up! menswear, accessories and fabrics with you. tuxedo this year to boot. Come in for our p. 16 Last year was challenging for all of us, and trunk shows and let us make you something times remain difficult for many. We have been blown one of a kind. away by the outpouring of support and encouragement Since that first spring day 25 years ago, we have looked from you, our friends, who have continued to shop in forward to opening up our doors every morning and person and online. We believe the vast array of brands, serving the beautiful communities and people where fabrics, styles and offerings are going to excite you and our stores are located. Our staff is family, and they treat lift your spirits. everyone who walks in the same way. Our team and the As you flip through the pages of our spring people who shop with us, as well as the stunning magazine and walk through our stores, you clothing lines from the talented companies with will notice that we have increased our whom we partner, are the reasons we have casual selections with tried-and-true been able to hit this milestone. We can’t lines like Peter Millar and Johnnie-O wait to spend the next 25 years serving all and brought in hot new lines like of you and future generations. TH
| JOHN CRAIG
H. Craig DeLongy & Blair DeLongy
John Craig JOHNCRAIGCLOTHIER.COM
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Editor in chief RITA GUARNA creative Director STEPHEN M. VITARBO senior Associate Editor DARIUS AMOS lifestyle editor HALEY LONGMAN Contributing Photographer GREG HINSDALE PUBLISHING STAFF group Publisher SHAE MARCUS account executives KRISTIN DAUSS circulation Manager KATHY WINDRUM Advertising Services director JACQUELYNN FISCHER graphic designer, ad services VIOLETA MULAJ Production/Art Assistant CHRIS FERRANTE Accounting KASIE CARLETON, STEVEN RESNICK, KATIE TORRE
PUBLISHED BY Chairman CARROLL V. DOWDEN President & CEO MARK DOWDEN Senior Vice Presidents SHAE MARCUS, CARL OLSEN Vice Presidents NIGEL EDELSHAIN, THOMAS FLANNERY, RITA GUARNA, STEVEN RESNICK, DIANE VOJCANIN JOHN CRAIG is published by Wainscot Media, 1 Maynard Dr., Park Ridge, NJ 07656, in association with John Craig. Copyright © 2021 by Wainscot Media, LLC. All rights reserved. Editorial Contributions: Write to Editor, JOHN CRAIG, 1 Maynard Dr., Park Ridge, NJ 07656; telephone 201.782.5730; email firstname.lastname@example.org. The magazine is not responsible for the return or loss of unsolicited submissions. Subscription Services: To change an address or request a subscription, write to Subscriptions, John Craig, 132 Park Avenue South, Winter Park, FL 32789; telephone 407.629.7944. Advertising Inquiries: Contact Shae Marcus at 856.797.2227 or email@example.com.
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JOHN CRAIG GUIDE LET GREYSON BRIGHTEN THE DAY
EAST COAST MEETS WEST COAST
Loungewear became almost everyone’s uniform in 2020, but in 2021, we should at least make it stylish too. John Craig is happy to have Greyson join our spring offerings, a stylish brand of activewear created by Charlie Schaefer, former SVP of Ralph Lauren. The Greyson Collection seamlessly combines sport, fashion and functionality—and they do it using playful patterns and fun colors. From trousers to tees, jackets to joggers, casualwear to golf course attire, Greyson perfectly encapsulates a man’s modern lifestyle, and its designers create clothes that help show that off.
Much like their name denotes, CALDER CARMEL personifies the elegance and singularity of the Monterey Peninsula. With their passion for exceptional fit, workmanship and individual style, the brand makes any man feel confidently well dressed. Exceptional attention to detail is found in their exclusive Limited Edition fabrics, sustainably grown authentic Australian mother of pearl buttons and their West Coast-inspired color palette. Stop by your favorite John Craig store and experience the luxurious quality for yourself.
RIOMAR MAKES A SPLASH
One of the best parts about living in the Sunshine State is we can easily go from the boat to the boardroom in a matter of hours—but do you have the proper footwear to take you there? Let us introduce you to Riomar, a transitional line of shoes that might as well have been made specifically for the Floridian lifestyle. The loafers and drivers take “boat shoes” up a notch with waterproof leathers, odorless lining and nonslip outsoles. There is a Riomar color, style and fabric for every occasion, whether a morning surf or a family dinner, and we have them all at John Craig.
THE JOHN CRAIG GUIDE COME SAIL AWAY
NOT YOUR AVERAGE T-SHIRT
This past year has taught us the importance of a really good, everyday T-shirt, and Robert Barakett has this down pat. The Montreal-based menswear brand uses ultra-soft fabrics to create wardrobe basics and layering pieces for men that provide the wearer with the ultimate feeling of comfort. We can’t get enough of Robert Barakett’s Georgia T-Shirt, a closet staple made of pima cotton known for its everyday comfort and wearability. Side vents give a little extra breathing room, and the shirt comes in dozens of colors, from neutrals to brights. Visit us at John Craig and ask one of our style pros about the Georgia T-Shirt from Robert Barakett—everyone in our shop agrees it’s the best of the best!
You’re not to blame if you refuse to share a meal at Sails in downtown Naples: It’s not unusual to be a little shellfish at one of Florida’s best seafood restaurants. Owners Veljko Pavicevic and Corinne Ryan, however, don’t keep to themselves. Celebrating the finest flavors of France, Italy and Greece with others has been the key to the eatery’s success since the duo opened it about three years ago. They use fresh ingredients and prime meats in dishes like grass-fed tenderloin and peppered tuna Rossini, and their tasting menu and seafood towers (OK, you’ll probably share these) consistently rank as some of the best in town. But Sails makes waves in the community by doing much more than serving great food: Their charitable work in Naples and beyond is just as noteworthy. During the midst of the COVID-19 outbreak, for instance, Sails prepared and donated more than 3,500 hot meals to NCH healthcare workers on the front line of the pandemic. Their next project (in addition to gearing up to open a high-end steakhouse) is to provide meals for unemployed restaurant workers. SAILS, 301 FIFTH AVE. S., NAPLES, 239.360.2000, SAILSRESTAURANTS.COM
THE A TO Z LIST John Craig, Current and Carter & Finley are proud to feature more than 75 designer brands! Visit us to find your favorites and discover new collections.
7 DIAMONDS AG ALAN PAINE ANDERSON’S BELTS BALLIN BRAX CALDER CARMEL CANALI COLLECTION BY PETER MILLAR DIBIANCO DL 1961 DOLCEPUNTA DONALD J PLINER ETON EYEBOBS FAHERTY GARDEUR GREYSON HAGEN HICKEY FREEMAN HILTL HUDSON INCOTEX ISAIA JACK BLACK JACK VICTOR JOHNNIE-O KITON L.B.M. 1911 M-CLIP MAGNANNI MARTIN DINGMAN MEL GAMBERT MEYER MICHAELS MIZZEN + MAIN OLUKAI ON RUNNING SHOES PANTHERELLA PERSOL PETER MILLAR PIG & HEN RIOMAR ROBERT BARAKETT
ROBERT GRAHAM SAMUELSOHN SAND SANTONI SAXX SCOJO SECRID SMATHERS & BRANSON SOUTHERN TIDE STENSTRÖMS STONE ROSE W. KLEINBERG WATERVILLE ZANELLA
| JOHN CRAIG
PERFECT TIME TO TEE OFF
A little change will do anyone some good, but what about a major overhaul? The early returns suggest a collective thumbs up for the revamped Coral Creek Club in Placida, which reopened for the winter season following a largescale renovation project that lasted most of 2020. As the rest of the club’s exclusive membership—which pays a six-digit joining fee—returns for the spring season, they’ll discover that the 20-year-old course has been outfitted with faster Bermudagrass greens and updated bunker positions, while welcoming renowned golf teacher David Leadbetter as the new director of instruction. The best part about the “new” club? Architect Tom Fazio, who designed the original course in 2000, preserved all of the beauty and legacy of the old club—something that will surely please the regulars, including former President George W. Bush and Alabama football head coach Nick Saban. Sounds like a hole-in-one to us! CORAL CREEK CLUB, 13111 GASPARILLA RD., PLACIDA, 941.697.1683, CORALCREEKCLUB.COM
THE JOHN CRAIG GUIDE
From left: The Parkview, Winter Park, Blue Provence, Naples, Nona Blue, Ponte Vedra
KEEPING IT LOCAL THESE SHORTS GO A LONG WAY
East Coast prep and SoCal casual combine in John O’Donnell’s Johnnie-O brand, comprised of effortlessly cool tops and bottoms for men. We’re already a big fan of this all-American company, and the Mulligan Prep-formance shorts are among our favorite pieces in its line. Featuring moisture-wicking, four-way stretch performance fabric, double welt lip back pockets and a rubberized keeper waistband, they’re perfect for the golf course—or any outdoor outing, really. They’re a true warm-weather wardrobe staple for any Florida fella thanks as well to their classic silhouette and flattering, 9.5-inch inseam. Ready to feel the difference? Find your perfect fit now at John Craig.
TIGHTEN UP YOUR LOOK
L.E.N didn’t pull its name out of a hat—it’s the initials of Larry Ervin Noelting, the founder of the Tennessee-based company, whose son, Ron Noelting, has now taken over the family business. L.E.N creates accessories that add enjoyment to every outfit, and its customer is a discerning guy who appreciates classic style with a modern twist. Little subtleties on L.E.N’s handcrafted creations are what differentiate them from the crowded men’s accessories arena, whether it’s a border stitch, impeccable leather or contrast trimming. No matter which belt from L.E.N you choose, you know you’re getting quality, style and exquisite detail from a family-run business—much like you get from John Craig.
We get by with a little help from our friends, and perhaps now more than ever our area’s restaurants and businesses need a boost. The John Craig staff put their heads together and came up with this list of their favorite local spots, the faces in your neighborhood that provide unforgettable food and services. WINTER PARK Breakfast •George’s Café, 505 N. Park Ave., Winter Park, 407.622.1499, georgescafewp.com •Briarpatch Restaurant, 252 Park Ave. N., Winter Park, 407.628.8651 thebriarpatchrestaurant.com Lunch •The Parkview, 136 S. Park Ave., Winter Park, 407.647.9103, theparkviewwp.com Live Music •Alfond Inn, 300 E. New England Ave., Winter Park, 407.278.8159, thealfondinn .com Sunday Brunch •Cocina 214, 151 E. Welbourne Ave., Winter Park, 407.790.7997, cocina214.com •Hamilton’s Kitchen, 300 E. New England Ave., Winter Park, 407.998.8089, thealfondinn.com/hamiltonskitchen/the-restaurant Intimate Dinner •Bovine, 319 S. Park Ave., Winter Park, 407.794.1850, bovinesteakhouse.com
•Prato, 124 N. Park Ave., Winter Park, 407.262.0050, prato-wp.com A Round of 9 or 18 •Dubsdread, 549 W. Par St., Orlando, 407.246.2551, historicaldubsdread.com •Winter Park 9, 761 Old England Ave., Winter Park, 407.599.3419, cityofwinterpark.org/ departments/parksrecreation/golf-course Entertaining Out-of-Towners •Scenic Boat Tour, 312 E. Morse Blvd., Winter Park, 407.644.4056, scenicboattours.com Happy Hour •The Imperial at Washburn Imports, 170 E. Morse Blvd., Winter Park, 321.972.9294, imperialwinebar.com •Garp & Fuss, 348 N. Park Ave., Winter Park, 407.960.5560, garpandfuss .com NAPLES Lunch •Jane’s Café on Third, 3rd St. S., Naples, 239.261.2253, janesgardencafe.com/
Live Music •Continental, 1205 3rd St., Naples, 239.659.0007, damicoscontinental.com Sunday Brunch •Sails, 301 Fifth Ave. S., Naples, 239.360.2000, sailsrestaurants.com Intimate Dinner •Bleu Provence, 1234 8th St. S., Naples, 239.261.8239, bleuprovencenaples.com A round of 9 or 18 •Hole-in-the-Wall Golf Club, 3600 Goodlette Rd. N., Naples, 239.261.6481, holeinthewallgolf.org Entertaining Out-of-Towners •Naples Pier, naplesgov.com JUPITER Lunch •Calaveras, 125 Dockside Cir., Jupiter, 561.320.9661, calaverascantina.com Live Music •Dive Bar, 318 S. U.S. Hwy 1, Jupiter, 561.747.4767, divebarrestaurant.com Sunday Brunch •1000 North, 1000 N. U.S. Hwy 1, Jupiter, 561.570.1000, 1000north.com
Intimate Dinner •Portobello Cucina, 351 U.S. Hwy 1, Jupiter, 561.748.3224, portobellojupiter.com Entertaining Out-of-Towners •Guanabanas, 960 N. Hwy A1A, Jupiter, 561.747.8878, guanabanas.com PONTE VEDRA BEACH Lunch •Caffe Andiamo, 500 Sawgrass Village Dr., Ponte Vedra Beach, 904.280.2299, sawgrassvillagepvb.com/ caffe-andiamo Live Music •Palm Valley Fish Camp, multiple locations, palmvalleyfishcamp.com Sunday Brunch •Nona Blue, 325 Front St., 904.834.7549, nonablue.com Intimate dinner •Medure, 818 U.S. Hwy A1A N., Ponte Vedra Beach, 904.543.3797, restaurantmedure.com A Round of 9 or 18 •TPC Sawgrass Country Club, 110 Championship Way, Ponte Vedra Beach, 904.273.3235, tpc.com/ sawgrass Entertaining out-of-towners •Neptune Beach District, 116 1st St., Neptune Beach, 904.270.2400, ci.neptunebeach.fl.us
IN-STORE SPECIAL EVENTS
Don’t miss the following special events and trunk shows happening at John Craig stores. Trunk shows are an opportunity to meet representatives of your favorite brands and have clothing, shoes and other items custom-made.
March 3, Naples: Private Reserve by John Craig, Mel Gambert shirts March 5, Naples: Sun, Surf and Suds with Johnnie-O March 5–6, Winter Park: Isaia, Kiton, Santoni footwear March 6, Jupiter: Masterpieces & Margaritas with Robert Graham and DL1961
March 9, Waterside: Isaia, Kiton, Santoni footwear March 10, Naples: Isaia, Kiton, Santoni footwear March 12–13, Jupiter: Canali, Samuelsohn, Private Reserve by John Craig, Isaia, Kiton, Eton shirts, Mel Gambert shirts, L.E.N belts March 12–13, Winter Park: Peter Millar Spring Fling March 13, Naples: Masterpieces & Margaritas with Robert
Graham and DL1961 March 13, Ponte Vedra Beach: Join the Wolfpack with Greyson March 14, Jupiter: Canali, Samuelsoh, Private Reserve by John Craig, Isaia, Kiton, Eton shirts, Mel Gambert shirts, L.E.N belts March 16, Waterside: Private Reserve by John Craig, Mel Gambert shirts March 17, Naples: John Daniel
March 19–20, Ponte Vedra Beach: Canali, Samuelsohn, Private Reserve by John Craig, Stantt shirts March 19–20, Winter Park: Masterpieces & Margaritas with Robert Graham and W. Kleinberg March 20, Jupiter: Join the Wolfpack with Greyson March 26, Naples: Join the Wolfpack with Greyson April 3, Winter Park: Join the Wolfpack with Greyson
Playful patterns and shades are sure to bring life to your wardrobe.
| JOHN CRAIG
Top row: Sand, Sand, Robert Graham, Sand Second row: Robert Graham, Sand, Stone Rose
GOLF | LIFESTYLE | ACTIVEWEAR
FEET FIRST Step up your footwear game with brands that will make a lasting impression.
| JOHN CRAIG
Clockwise from top left: ON running shoes, Magnanni, Rubirosa, OluKai, Martin Dingman, OluKai, Santoni
Isaia’s history and success are based on the concept of Made in Naples, a value meant both as a Neapolitan tailoring tradition and as exclusive product knowledge esteemed around the world. Isaia produces its garments exclusively in Italy, at Casalnuovo di Napoli, subjecting them to severe quality checks during the many steps of production. Isaia’s ability to combine tradition and innovation with cutting-edge technology, while constantly innovating its style has made the company what it is today.
FINEST FROM ITALY
Though steeped in tradition, this pair of Italian brands embraces fashion innovation to stay a step ahead of everyone else.
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Each collection is a story of style and quality. Attention to fabrics has always been a cornerstone of Kiton’s philosophy through exclusive textures and patterns from the historical archive of Naples, Italy. Kiton carefully chooses yarns and fabrics, identifies the most suitable processing methods to preserve its characteristics, and experiments with new combinations. Because wearing a Kiton suit has to be an unforgettable experience.
| JOHN CRAIG
THE LEADING MAN
As a big-screen boxer and in his bold fashion choices, actor Michael B. Jordan makes us believers. He’s a Creed with cred. By Haley Longman to play Zac Efron’s best friend in That Awkward Moment, Johnny Storm in Fantastic Four and, perhaps most notably, the titular character Adonis “Donnie” Johnson Creed—Apollo Creed’s son— in the two 21st century follow-up films to Rocky, Creed and Creed II. Like his most identifiable character, Jordan’s style packs a punch. He’s known primarily for two very different yet important elements in men’s fashion: dapper formal wear and stylish streetwear. He loves a good black-on-black red carpet moment, a mock-neck shirt under a blazer paired with slim-fit trousers, a doublebreasted suit with a subtle pattern or print. He pairs classic pieces such as tailored shirts or polos with an out-there accessory or pair of shoes, but he isn’t a trend slave—he only follows those that work for him. People can’t forget the 2019 SAG Awards, at which Jordan boldly rocked a lilac and pink Louis Vuitton harness emblazoned with the brand logo over his double-breasted navy suit. Only Timothée Chalamet and Chadwick Boseman beat him to the punch with that divisive male fashion trend. And what good company to keep. Of course, Jordan has more in common with Boseman than their willingness to take fashion risks. They co-starred together in Black Panther, the highest-grossing film of 2018, with Boseman in the title role and Jordan playing the supervillain, Erik Killmonger. By some accounts, Jordan stole the show. The role took an emotional toll; he admitted to seeing a therapist after filming due to the intense method acting required. But Black Panther was a career game-changer for Jordan. By the following year, Coach tapped the then 32-year-old to be the first-ever brand ambassador
and spokesmodel for Coach Men’s. He made his debut in its spring 2019 campaign, and even worked with the Coach creative team to design his look for that year’s Met Gala: an all-black satin-and-sequin tuxedo, the jacket worn down to the knee for extra drama. Jordan still works with Coach, collaborating with creative director Stuart Vever on gender-neutral capsule collections sold both in-store and online. What else helped him snag his Coach gig, undoubtedly, is that Jordan has lots of street cred when it comes to streetwear. The guy knows how to rock a bomber jacket, cinched just perfectly to highlight the bulk up top, with slim-cut black jeans and Chelsea boots or high-top sneakers. He has a collection of graphic knit sweaters that most young males wouldn’t dare attempt (though his ring-ready upper body doesn’t hurt here). And his statement outerwear makes us wish it were cold year-round; the dude perfectly combines plaids with checks, neutral colors with bright ones, denim with denim. Next up for this millennial powerhouse? Off the heels of his 2019 role as Harvard lawyer Bryan Stevenson in Just Mercy, he’ll star in the releaseto-be-determined action thriller Without Remorse, based on the book by Tom Clancy. Jordan also has his own production company, Outlier Society, which strives to tell diverse stories through film. But despite his budding résumé, Jordan isn’t here for the money, the awards or the free clothes. The actor, who still lives at home with his parents in a house he bought in Sherman Oaks, just likes to make movies. “That’s one of the fun parts of becoming an actor,” he has said. “You can become whoever you want to be.” That’s whoever you want to, B.
Top, left to right:”I’m a big fan of vests,” Jordan told People in 2014 of his red carpet style. “I like vests and ties—the three-piece look without the blazer.”; a bomber jacket atop a casual knit was Jordan’s go-to on the press tour for Black Panther. Bottom, left to right: The actor wears his signature graphic sweater under a double-breasted coat during an appearance in New York City; Jordan, photographed here for GQ, makes a Prada suit look casually cool with sneakers and a quarter-zip sweater.
To “B” or not to “B?” That is the question when you’re sorting out Michael Jordans. One, the longtime Chicago Bulls star, is arguably the greatest basketball player ever. Another—the one with the middle initial—is a versatile actor of growing renown who has played a football quarterback on TV and a champion boxer in the movies. Indeed, 34-year-old Michael B. Jordan has won plaudits for his performances and rave reviews for his sartorial choices too—and that’s no Bull. “My name is Michael Jordan, so I’m always being compared to a person of greatness,” the actor has said. Greatness? So far, he seems respectful but not cowed. Michael Bakari Jordan was born in Santa Ana, Calif., but spent much of his childhood in Newark, N.J. , where he attended a high school for the arts (and took on the short-lived hobby of street racing, inspired by Fast & Furious). He started out as a model for brands like Toys “R” Us (R.I.P.) before deciding he wanted to give acting a go. His first big break was playing 16-year-old drug dealer Wallace, a minor yet pivotal character on The Wire, which proved his professional prowess from the get. That gig led to a three-year stint on All My Children, as well as additional guest appearances and recurring roles on TV, most notably as a high school quarterback on the NBC drama Friday Night Lights and as a leading character’s love interest on the same network’s Parenthood. By 2013, MBJ was hitting the big screen as the breakout star and male lead in the critically acclaimed Fruitvale Station, based on the real-life story of a black man murdered by a white cop at a San Francisco subway stop. He then went on
The Italian automaker leaps into the hybrid vehicle race with the super-fast Sián. By Darius Amos
| JOHN CRAIG
Just when its flagship Aventador SVJ grabbed headlines for clocking a blistering 0-to-60 mph time of 2.5 seconds, Lamborghini went back to the drawing board. You wouldn’t expect the legendary Italian automaker to rest on its laurels, would you? For their latest showstopper, engineers packed the Aventador with hybrid technology and branded it the Sián (a word from the Bolognese dialect that means “a flash of lightning”). The result is a $3.7 million coupe that pairs a V12 gas engine with a 48-volt electric motor to create a total output of 819 horsepower and a top speed of 217 mph. While most hybrids use traditional batteries to store energy for later use, Lamborghini outfitted the Sián with a supercapacitor, which is lighter and saves and discharges energy at a better rate than a battery. A supercapacitor doesn’t have the same range as the batteries used in other electric vehicles such as the Tesla Model S or the Porsche Taycan, but we know Lambos are built more for the sprint, not the marathon. If you can get your hands on one, the Sián will be available in 2021 as a roadster—the most powerful drop-top ever built.
Never shy about wild styling, Lamborghini gave the Sián sharp edges in the front with aggressive, three-point LED running lights.
A mid-mounted V12 gas engine and a 48-volt electric motor work together to generate a total of 819 horsepower, making the Sián the most powerful car the Italian brand has ever built.
Speed demons can soak up the sun in the Sián roadster, which accelerates from 0 to 62 mph in 2.9 seconds. The hardtop coupe is a tad quicker, with a sprint time of 2.8 seconds.
Vents above the wheels and enlarged side air intakes reduce drag and boost the car’s overall speed.
Rear styling lines behind the cabin are a throwback to the Countach, the iconic Lambo from the 1980s.
With six hexagonshaped taillights and dual hex tailpipes, there’s no mistaking this Lamborghini from behind.
Engineers say the supercapacitor’s energy storage system recharges every time the driver hits the brakes. Getting stuck in stop-and-go traffic has never been better.
Built with carbon fiber and hybrid technology that incorporates a lightweight supercapacitor instead of a heavy rechargeable battery, the Sián has a power-to-weight ratio better than that of the Aventador SVJ, Lamborghini’s flagship vehicle.
nature calling | JOHN CRAIG
Though some of his images look other worldly, all are out of this world. Award-winning landscape photographer David Muench learned the craft from his father then passed along lessons to his sonâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;but he continues to give each of us unique perspectives of U.S. national parks and the globeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most brilliant panoramas.
By Darius Amos
David Muench often leads photography tours and workshops in Utahâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s national parks. The sandstone formations found at Canyonlands, the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest national park, and Arches (pictured) are some of the most photographed subjects during his workshops.
| JOHN CRAIG
This page: A crimson sky and snow-capped mountains reflect off the calm waters of this lake in Wyomingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Yellowstone National Park. Opposite page: With firm footing and a solid grasp of his camera, Muench captured the perfect light hitting the Ancient Bristlecone Pine Forest in Californiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s White Mountains.
| JOHN CRAIG
This page: The swirling lines of ancient trees overlooking the Grand Canyon are reminiscent of the winding river that carved Arizonaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s famous national park. Opposite page: Muench played hide-and-seek with the sun to demonstrate the use of shadow and light and create this unforgettable forest photograph.
| JOHN CRAIG
After a tough year, you deserve to treat yourself to John Craig’s best, whether you’re searching for a new look or refreshing your wardrobe with the season’s latest styles. Photography by Greg Hinsdale
Photographed on location at the Milikin residence, Winter Park. For more information about the home, contact Realtor Jenni Sloan at 407.810.8333.
Sportcoat by Samuelsohn, shirt by Calder, pocket square by Peter Millar Collection, pants by Meyer, belt by Magnanni.
| JOHN CRAIG
This page: polo and joggers by Greyson, belt by Magnanni. Opposite page: sportcoat by Canali, shirt by Calder, pocket square by Edward Armah.
| JOHN CRAIG
This page: shirt by Stenströms, pants by Brax, belt by Martin Dingman, double monk shoes by Santoni. Opposite page: jacket by L.B.M. 1911, shirt by Stenströms, pocket square by Eton, pants by Brax, belt by Anderson’s.
| JOHN CRAIG
This page: sportcoat and shirt by Sand, pocket square by Edward Armah, pants by Citizens of Humanity, belt by W.Kleinberg. Opposite page: vest by Stenstrรถms, sweater by Peter Millar, shirt and pants by Isaia, pocket square by Peter Millar Collection, belt by L.E.N, shoes by Santoni.
| JOHN CRAIG
This page: shirt Robert Graham, swim trunks by Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, sunglasses by Persol. Opposite page: jacket by Peter Millar, shirt by Robert Graham, shorts by Michaelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, shoes by Riomar, sunglasses by Persol.
| JOHN CRAIG
This page: sportcoat by Etro, shirt by Eton, pocket square by Hanauer, pants by Zanella, belt by W.Kleinberg. Opposite page: shirt by Etro, pants by Meyer, belt by L.E.N.
| JOHN CRAIG
Think Outside The Boxing With “smart” technology, you needn’t be Rocky to develop a home workout routine that packs a punch. By Haley Longman
Liteboxer is to boxing what Peloton is to biking; its goal is to replicate in your living room a full-body boxing workout that you’d otherwise only get with a trainer in a gym. It’s a compact, 55-inches-tall piece of tech that doesn’t require a bag suspended from the ceiling that must be grounded with water or sand. Instead, the device provides a guided workout with a lighting system (think of the Simon game of yesteryear) and a voiceover and pump-up music via its accompanying app, which can be connected via phone or tablet. Users can choose to do a beginner’s “training camp” workout, take a class taught by boxing trainer Leyon Azubuike, kickboxer Eliza Shirazi or fitness trainer Emily Collins, or jab to the beat of a song using a patented “rhythm technology.” Liteboxer also offers an option to compete against other subscribers, with your results shown side-by-side so that you can always be on top of your game. The $1,495 price tag covers the Liteboxer, gloves and doorstep delivery, and there’s an additional $29 per month for the subscription. If you just want to engage in casual cardio boxing rather than train to become the next Mike Tyson, there is also some less obtrusive equipment on the market. One popular option is British-based Corner—punch trackers that slide into your hand wraps or the provided wristbands. The cost is more modest too, at $140 for two trackers, two wristbands, a charger and the free app, which displays your stats. (If you go this route, hanging a punching bag is up to you.) Like any new workout routine, smart boxing requires dedication and habitual engagement. Yes, the technology enables users to get instant feedback on the speed and strength of their punches, but it’s recommended that you commit to doing the regimen at least three times a week for optimal results. No matter how often you do the routine or which smart technology you choose, if it’s right for you, this workout can be a champ.
AMERICANS HAVE BEEN doing many things at home these days, including exercise. But Tuesday has begun to look an awful lot like Wednesday. If your exercise habit has been KO’d by boredom, remember what used to be called “the gentleman’s sport” (popular with ladies too since the early 1990s). Boxing can pack a wallop as a fitness booster, and you don’t have to climb into an actual ring—or even have an opponent. The benefits of boxing with gloves are plentiful: it’s a two-forone cardio and strength workout, and the punching, jumping and fancy footwork are calorie blasters. The routine can also sculpt muscles, improve hand-eye coordination and boost one’s mood. (Think about it: could anything release more stress than hammering all of your aggressions into a punching bag?) Models such as Gigi Hadid and Ashley Graham are modernday fans, and actors Denzel Washington and Sylvester Stallone brought the sport big-screen attention decades ago in The Hurricane and the Rocky series, respectively. But this is 2021, folks. Now the hot pugilistic trend for both men and women is “smart” boxing, in which technology is used to track each strike, to measure every punch. And yes, many of these exercises can be done in your living room—all that’s required is the equipment. Fightcamp is one of the newest smart home boxing workouts; subscribers get a free-standing punching bag, gloves and hand wraps and—here comes the technological part—little sensors placed inside the wraps that measure punch count and speed. Classes can be viewed via the app on a TV screen, an iPhone or an iPad, and each is divvied up into rounds, the goal being to try and top your punch count with each one. It’s a onetime fee of $1,200 for all the equipment, but just $40 a month for access to more than 200 classes. Even newer to the market is Liteboxer, a fitness startup that debuted in July 2020 as a personal, in-home boxing instructor.
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Happy Hour’s new smile Give your classic cocktail a crafty spin by adding CBD—an instant shot of relaxation.
| JOHN CRAIG
Whether or not you’re an advocate of the medical merits of marijuana, there’s no debating cannabis’s effects: a relaxed body and a heightened mood, to name a couple. And aren’t our favorite cocktails aiming for a similar lift? With that in mind, mixologists across the country have been experimenting with cannabidiol (CBD) as an ingredient in mixed drinks—you’ll find many of the craft concoctions in taverns from New York to Chicago, from Denver to Houston. CBD is derived from legal hemp plants and is an FDA-approved drug. It’s already widely available in neighborhood pharmacies and grocery stores such as Whole Foods and Trader Joe’s and is used in over-thecounter food, beverages and cosmetics. In the world of spirits, putting CBD in a cocktail is like adding a liquid shot of relaxation—and it’s rumored to cut down on those dreaded hangovers. But there are a few things to remember before you start popping the stuff into your highballs. Like alcohol, CBD can affect people in different ways, so it’s wise to adjust your drinking habits. In other words, if you usually have two martinis after work, it might take just one CBD-infused version to unwind. And speaking of martinis, it’s important to know that regardless if you shake or stir your cocktail, CBD oil will float to the surface of the drink. Using the oil will allow you to smell and taste the CBD, whereas a few drops of tincture (hemp extract mixed with distilled alcohol) will mix seamlessly into your drink.
By Darius Amos
n 1½ oz. brandy n ¾ oz. orange liqueur n ¾ oz. lemon juice n 15 mg. CBD oil n lemon peel, for garnish n ice, for chilling
n 2 oz. tequila n 1½ oz. triple sec n 1 oz. lime juice, freshly squeezed n 1 dropper of CBD oil n lime wedge, for garnish n coarse salt, to coat glass rim n ice, for chilling
Add brandy, liqueur and lemon juice to a cocktail shaker with ice and shake. Strain into a chilled cocktail glass. Float CBD oil on top and garnish with lemon peel.
Pour tequila, triple sec, CBD oil and lime juice in a cocktail shaker and fill with ice. Give it a good shake. Rub the rim of a chilled glass with lime juice and dip it in coarse salt. Strain the cocktail into the glass.
CBD gin and tonic
CBD mint julep
n 1½ oz. gin n 3½ oz. tonic water n ¼ oz. lemon or lime juice n 15 mg CBD tincture n lemon or lime wheel, for garnish n rosemary sprig, for garnish n ice, for serving
n 2½ oz. bourbon n ½ oz. simple syrup n 10 mint leaves plus 1 mint sprig n 1 dropper CBD tincture
n 1 oz. gin n 1 oz. Campari n 1 oz. sweet vermouth n ½ oz. blood orange juice n 15 mg CBD oil or tincture n blood orange, sliced, for garnish n ice, for chilling and serving Stir ingredients in a mixing cup with ice until chilled. Strain into a rocks glass with fresh chipped ice. Garnish with a slice of blood orange.
Pour all ingredients into a highball glass over ice and stir well. Garnish with lemon or lime wheel and rosemary sprig.
Pour CBD tincture into a chilled julep cup, then add simple syrup and swirl. Add mint leaves into the cup and muddle into the mix. Pour bourbon into the mix and stir. Top drink with ice and garnish with mint sprig.
CBD blood-orange negroni
Men’s Mio Lī
3 perfect pairings
Why not make dinner special by choosing a wine to match each course? Here, a renowned sommelierturned-wine-director suggests a trio of apt varietals.
| JOHN CRAIG
No law says you can’t get away with serving just one great wine at your next get-together. But maybe, given the vagaries of last year, it’s your first for a while, and you’d like to step it up. To make the evening truly memorable, you can pair each course of your meal with its own bottle, one chosen to complement its individual flavors. What might such a dinner be like? We asked Andrew Fortgang, co-owner and wine director of critically acclaimed restaurants Le Pigeon and Canard in Portland, Ore., to be our sipping guide. He picked some underappreciated and unexpected varietals to enjoy with each phase of the meal, from appetizer to entrée to dessert.
CHOCOLATE: When eating something sweet, Fortgang prefers drinking something sweet or savory with it. He loves dark chocolate with Banyuls, a dessert wine with some spice and herbalness from the Roussillon region in Southern France. A nuttier, oak-aged Tawny port is his ideal companion for milk chocolate, while he leans toward an amber-hued Madeira, made with white grapes, for white chocolate treats. BOTTLES TO TRY: Dark chocolate: Domaine de la Casa Blanca Banyuls, $27 Milk chocolate: Ramos Pinto Quinta da Ervamoira 10-Year Tawny, $41 White chocolate: Rare Wine Company Boston Bual Madeira, $60
| JOHN CRAIG
When assembling a plate of meat, cheese, fruit and veggies for a crowd, our expert likes to drink a wine from the country that the food on the charcuterie platter comes from: Italy, Spain or France, for example. “It doesn’t mean it’s a better pairing, but I like that connection,” he says. Generally speaking, though, this type of appetizer work best with a dry white wine like the Fino en Rama Sherry. “This is an unfiltered pinot, so it has a little more weight and texture but is still bright and dry,” Fortgang says of the selection. BOTTLE TO TRY: Valdespino Manzanilla en Rama Deliciosa, $15
GRAPE STEAK ENTRÉE: Many of us associate juicy steak with a nice bottle of red, and Fortgang agrees. “With steak, you have to have a wine that either has the tannin or the acidity,” he says. And the type of red you opt for depends on how you serve the main course. If you’re preparing your meat with lots of herbs and veggies, he likes a Cabernet Franc from Bourgueil. “It has weight and structure and depth and herbaceous qualities to mirror what you’re cooking,” he says. A barbecuesaucy steak is great with a Grenache (Garnacha), which has spicy and fruity flavors. BOTTLES TO TRY: Herbed/grilled: Domaine de la Butte Bourgueil (Cabernet Franc), $40 Barbecue flavor: Grenache (Garnacha), La Bruja de Rozas, Comando G, $30
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Take care of that skin between forehead and chin! You may think they’re inevitable, those four woes that bedevil faces: lines, baggy eyes, clogged pores and razor burn. But while you’ll surely look different at 80 than you did at 30 (much more distinguished!), the fact is that you can face up to those villains as surely as you can choose a suit that fits.
DRAW THE LINE ON CREASES. Smiles and raised eyebrows are great nonverbal communicators, but do those horizontal lines across your forehead babble more than you wish to reveal about your age—or your worries? To combat such wrinkles, consider using products that contain retinol, which boosts collagen production and improves skin-cell turnover. If you wish to take it a step further, Botox injections will temporarily paralyze the muscles that contract and cause the wrinkles. That costly option, of course, can cause side effects such as headaches and bruising. To control wrinkles naturally, stay hydrated, limit sun exposure, don’t smoke and maintain a diet high in vitamin C and omega-3s, which reduce the risk of dry skin. De-stressing can also work wonders for those wrinkles— and help bring you peace of mind to boot.
BAG TIRED EYES. The good thing about baggy eyes is that in most cases they’re not cause for medical concern. But let’s face it, those dark circles under your eyes aren’t the most flattering facial feature. If catching up on shuteye doesn’t bring relief, consider taking an antihistamine—helpful in case they’re caused by allergies. Or add a nourishing cream to your care routine. Kiehl’s Age Defender, for example, contains rye seed extract that helps smooth and firm skin, while designer Tom Ford’s line of Research Eye Repair products contain skin-tightening ingredients such as caffeine and hyaluronic acid for hydration.
CLEAR CLOGGED PORES. Buildups of oil, debris and dead skin cells threaten to cause blemishes and ugly blackheads. Fight back with a mild cleanser that contains salicylic and glycolic acids, both of which will clear pores and dissolve dead cells, reducing the need to exfoliate or scrub. Moisturizing your face twice daily is important to keep good cells nourished; just avoid anything heavy such as avocado oil, which can reclog pores. You may also consider using a low-concentration retinol product, which will tighten skin and pores. Of course, consult your doctor or dermatologist before going this route.
| JOHN CRAIG
SOOTHE THE BURN. If you’ve been dealing with razor burn since high school, it’s time to change your routine, because unless you have supersensitive skin, those small, irritating red bumps don’t have to be a part of shaving. Avoiding razor burn starts with treating your skin right—and that means cleaning and moisturizing twice daily. If possible, skip astringents and those with alcohol, which will dry out and aggravate skin. Next, upgrade your razor—and that doesn’t mean use the five-blade disposables. Multiple blades may be too strong for sensitive skin, but a sharp, high-quality double-edge safety razor is ideal and requires fewer passes to trim hair. Need more than one stroke for a close shave? Lather up a second time to avoid a dry shave. In fact, a humid room after a hot shower is the ideal shaving environment because the heat and moisture will have opened your pores.
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ÂŠ2020 Porsche Cars North America, Inc. Porsche recommends seat belt usage and observance of traffic laws at all times. European model shown. Some options may not be available in the U.S.