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An astute reader from Ridgefield, CT, writes: "Here's a challenge for the Budget Babe—write a column on what 'mature' women can do to get reasonably priced clothing that doesn't look cheap because, unlike you [twenty-somethings], at our age we can't get away with wearing a potato sack and accessorizing!
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I can’t wait to see the 500 in person whenever it hits the North American market, I think it would be a cool car to test out!
Here’s a little more information about the 500: Continue reading We all heard of him, seen his shoes walk down red carpets and on the silver screens but who is Brian Atwood.
Fifth Avenue—that gilded corridor lined with gracious limestone edifices overlooking Central Park.
But there is another patch of Fifth that has an equal yet quite different cachet.
Brent and his burgeoning design business, meanwhile, were in Los Angeles.
But among this predictable mass of young downtown types was a smattering of guests not usually seen at sweaty basement dance parties: the Madison Avenue hairstylist Valery Joseph was grinding with a woman in a racer-back tank; Tory Burch, Jamie Tisch, Vanessa Getty, and Renée Rockefeller showed off their moves in front of the DJ station; and just as Calvin Harris’s “Feel So Close” came on, the 45-year-old socialite–film producer Allison Sarofim performed an impressive full split in jeans. Overseeing the festivities, meanwhile, was perhaps the most unlikely face of all: society queen Marjorie Gubelmann, 44, in her incarnation as DJ Mad Marj.
Dressed in a cranberry Zac Posen gown, her hair in a chignon, Gubelmann helmed the turntables and hunched over a laptop, oodles of Lorraine Schwartz diamonds (“hundreds of carats, I don’t know,” she said, shrugging) catching the rainbow strobes.
It’s the beautiful stretch just above Washington Square Park, where the avenue begins and the surrounding prewar buildings are prized by those who seek elegance but also cherish the vitality, diversity, and cultural heritage of Greenwich Village.
When interior designers Nate Berkus and Jeremiah Brent set out to find a new home, lower Fifth was at the top of their list.“This neighborhood, particularly the blocks around West 11th and West 10th streets, has a unique magic,” says Berkus, who rose to fame as Oprah Winfrey’s home-design guru and has since hosted two TV shows (most recently, on NBC last year) while overseeing a busy interiors firm.
Choosing where to center their new lives, they say, was easy.“We knew we wanted to have a family and that we wanted to raise our child in New York,” Berkus says.