Dîner en Blanc

Joan Crawford on The Salonniere
I’ll meet you tonight under the moon. Oh, I can see you now, you and the moon. You wear a necktie so I’ll know ya.

Tell me, sweet cheeks, how many people did you have at your last dinner party? Eight? Maybe 10? Well, François Pasquier, a 67-year-old gent from Paris, had about 15,000. Yep, nearly 15,000 by-invitation-only swells came to his annual dinner party last month at the Pont Alexandre III. François told his guests to dress in white and bring their own bottle as well as “a table, two white chairs, a picnic basket comprised of quality menu items and china dinner service.” And the Monsieur didn’t let on the location for his fête until mere minutes before it started. Rather an unusual way to host a party, non? But this was no ordinary soirée, doll. This was Le Dîner en Blanc, the world’s largest secret dinner party.

Created in Paris 25 years ago by François who simply wanted to picnique with friends in forbidden places, Dîner en Blanc (the “dinner in white”) has grown into an international social event with tens of thousands of white-frocked guests and guests of guests who come together in landmark spaces to dine, dance and revel. As François likes to say, “Dinner parties are what create bonds of friendship.”  We couldn’t agree more, baby. Sites for the chic pop-up picnic have included the Champs-Élysées, Le Louvre Pyramid and the Esplanade de Notre-Dame.

Francois Pasquier and his family on The Salonniere

François Pasquier and his family at a Dîner en Blanc

One lucky guest was our chic friend, Jennifer Ash Rudick, a filmmaker from New York, who brought a movie camera instead of a table, chairs and picnic basket. What she cooked up is “Dîner en Blanc: The World’s Largest Dinner Party,” a fabulous 40-minute documentary that reveals how François’ dinner party has gone from a picnic with 25 pals to the international social marvel that it is today with events in 40 cities worldwide including New York, Buenos Aires, Milan and Moscow. Grab your Lillet, love, and listen in while Jennifer gives us the inside scoop on the world’s largest and most secretive dinner party. Jennifer is the only person ever to have complete access to François and all the party secrets, so you’re not going to want to miss a word of her story, doll,

Jennifer Ash Rudick (center) during the filming of “Dîner en Blanc”

Jennifer, what was your inspiration for the film?

I first heard about Dîner en Blanc while in Paris walking over the Pont des Arts with a Parisian friend and she explained her sister was part of a group of about 2,000 friends-of-friends who had an annual dinner in a forbidden spot in Paris. The most recent location had been the Pont des Arts and the police tried to evacuate them without success. About 15 years later, I read about a Dîner en Blanc in the New York Times. This seemed like it could be a nice little film, so I tried to connect with the founder who really wanted to remain anonymous. It took me six months to convince someone to make an introduction. He agreed to meet me in Paris to discuss the film but, when I arrived, he sent his neighbor. The neighbor asked me what kind of film I envisioned and I answered that I really didn’t know. I thought we should start filming and see what happens. I only knew it would be beautiful because it would be an all-white dinner in Paris. I also wanted to communicate the joy that comes from collaboration.

What do you think is the success behind Dîner en Blanc? 

I believe it comes down to the fact that there’s no agenda, it is completely non-commercial, the location is not disclosed so there is spontaneity, which makes it fun, and everyone is on equal footing with no VIP seating. There is a lot of positive energy in the air! It’s really the perfect dinner party.

How do people get on the Dîner en Blanc guest list?

Hah! In Paris, it is friends-of-friends. If you can’t come one year, but you let the organizers know, you will stay on the list. If you simply don’t show up, or you don’t pick up your garbage, you will probably not be asked back. François wants the numbers to be manageable but he is also inclusive, as that is the idea of the dinner. Many people thought it was meant to be snobbish but it’s not at all. François would like to include anyone who would like to come but he also has to be sure there is room for everyone. That said, he never thought 5,000 would be manageable and they made it work and then 10,000 and now 15,000.

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How has making the film changed your perspective on dinner parties? Has it changed the way you think about entertaining?’

I would say making this film has really freed me from many of the constraints that I mistakenly thought were necessary for a proper party. I used to labor over the table setting, flowers, guest lists, menu and so on. Now, instead of orchestrating a dinner party, I act more like a facilitator, especially in the summer, including whoever is around that week, taking advantage of what’s in season to serve, what’s in the garden to decorate the table.  As in Dîner en Blanc, an element of surprise always helps, even if it is just a special drink. I also love having people who can’t stay for dinner swing by for an early drink or come later for dessert. The coming and going energizes the party. I still wouldn’t want to entertain 15,000 people but I have definitely adopted a more casual, open-door policy.  

Interested in organizing a Dîner en Blanc in your city? Find out how here. À votre santé, doll.

Introductory photo: Joan Crawford
Introductory quote: The Cocoanuts, 1929

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The Sally Award: Hanneli Mustaparta

A14-Hanneli-Mustaparta-in-EdunHappy Sunday, doll. This week, we’re giving our Sally Award for best party look of the week to gorgeous Hanneli Mustaparta in Edun at the July 23rd party celebrating Edun’s launch on mytheresa.com.  Mustaparta, a model, photographer and blogger, was the epitome of chic in this simple but très sexy white frock from the global fashion brand that was founded in 2005 by Ali Hewson and Bono to promote trade in Africa by sourcing production throughout the continent.

a8-hanneli-mustaparta-in-edun_InternWork (1)

We went gaga the minute we saw this Edun number, which features a sexy and modern take on the classic halter and racer-back silhouette. In lieu of jewelry and heavy make-up, Mustaparta accessorized the look with strappy silver sandals and a Prada Saffiano Mini Promenade Crossbody Bag in white. Mustaparta completed this quintessential summer party look with simple just-off-the-beach make up and a no-fuss middle part and knotted braid. This is carefree yet elegant summer dressing at its very best. Très belle, doll.

Photos courtesy of Vogue

Tipsy Tuesday: Conversation Starters

Danny Kaye and Grace Kelly on The Salonniere

Louis, I think this is the beginning of a beautiful friendship.

Welcome to another installment of Tipsy Tuesday, our Tuesday feature that provides tips from top salonnieres on all things wing-ding. Today, we’ll be getting tipsy with no-fail ways to kick-start a conversation with a dinner partner. We’ll get the ball rolling…

Carla McDonald, founder, The Salonniere – If the person is attending with his or her significant other, I like to ask, “How did you two meet?” This always puts the person at ease since it’s a happy story and they’ve told it many times before. Also, it usually reveals enough common ground to keep the conversation rolling along for a while.

Alexa Hampton, interior designer and author - I will first ask them to explain to me their work. People usually have a way they explain their job, or how they spend their day, so they can feel comfortable answering this. I also like to ask people what they are reading. Strangely, I think of this as a more personal question.

Alexa Hampton on The Salonniere

Alexa Hampton

Teri Agins, fashion writer and Wall Street Journal columnist – My favorite icebreaker is to find something to compliment them on – their outfit, hairstyle, handbag, shoes…something. I ask them to tell me about it, so the person can’t just respond with a simple thank you. Then I jump in with follow-up questions and that usually gets them going.

Ashley McDermott, writer and philanthropist - I like to ask, “When and where were you happiest in your life?”

Debi Lilly, event designer and author of A Perfect Event: Inspired, Easy Elegance for Every Occasion - I find everyone loves to eat and talk about eating and share what and where they’ve been eating! So I ask, “Have you been to any great new restaurants lately?”

Debi Lily on The Salonniere

Frederick Anderson, president of Hanley Mellon, a soon-to-be-launched lifestyle brand - I ask, “If you had the opportunity to meet one person you haven’t met who would it be, why and what would you talk about?”

Angella Nazaria, best-selling author and philanthropist - My favorites are, “If you could have an alternate career, what would it be?” and “What was your most embarrassing moment?” The answers always spark a lively conversation.

Kathy Freston, the New York Times best-selling author of books about healthy living - I can’t stand small talk, so I’ll turn to the table and say, “Let’s talk about something that we can all learn about from one another. What do you think is the driving force in your life?”

Kathy Freston on The Salonniere

Kathy Freston

Daniel Menaker, author of A Good Talk: The Story and Skill of Conversation - Compliments are nice as are open-ended questions like, “How do you spend your day?” or “What’s new in your world?”

Kimberly Schlegel Whitman, lifestyle and entertaining expert, author and Southern Living and Today show contributor - I always lean on books or travel. They are my go-to topics. So I’ll say, “I’m looking for a good summer read. Have you read anything good lately?”

Introductory photo: Danny Kaye and Grace Kelly
Introductory quote: Casablanca, 1942

The Sally Award: Kate Hudson

501587601MT00004_Wish_I_WasToday’s Sally Award for best party look of the week goes to Kate Hudson in Michael Kors at the New York City screening of her upcoming film, “Wish I Was Here.”  Kate looked summer-evening chic in this simple but glamorous, midriff-baring gown from the designer’s Resort 2015 collection. With a sequined bustier that fit the 35-year-old actress like a second skin, this look proves that impeccable tailoring reigns supreme as fashion’s best accessory.

"Wish I Was Here" New York Screening

While a black gown might not be the first frock you think of for a summer soirée, this skin-baring one works beautifully, particularly because Kate paired it with simple jewelry – little gold hoop earrings and barely there bangles – and minimal make up. With her sun-kissed skin and bronze-toned lips, Kate looks like she slipped into this sensational look after a day basking at the beach. Très sizzling, doll.

Tête-à-Tête: Lulu Powers

Lulu Powers on The SalonniereHi-de-ho, babycakes. Come on in and meet my fabulous friend, Lulu, also known as “The Entertainologist.” In addition to being one of the country’s most inventive celebrity chefs and event designers – her clients have included luminaries from Madonna and Herb Ritts to US presidents - she’s the best-selling author of Lulu Powers: From Food to Flowers, a beautiful, comprehensive and completely accessible party-planning guide. Trust me, this L.A. lady’s natural beauty, colorful personality and bohemian flair are as intoxicating as her “sneekies,” Lulu’s pet name for giggle water. Go ahead, doll, grab your sneeky and join the fun. Lulu’s spilling the beans about how to cook up a fresh, fun and fanciful fete and you’re not going to want to miss one delicious morsel.

About how many events do you plan per year?
100

What’s the last party you planned?
An al fresco dinner party for 70 people hosted by Catharine and Jeffery Soros to thank the donors of the LA Dance Project. We designed a gorgeous dinner using Katherine’s own china and down-home burlap tablecloths that she wanted to incorporate.

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Lulu with clients, Catharine and Jeffery Soros

What party are you planning now?
A cocktail party at producer Shelley Litvack’s Malibu beach house to raise funds for the local Boys and Girls Club. We’ll be doing mini versions of fun, summer foods like lobster rolls. But, honestly, I won’t finalize the menu until that morning when I see what looks fresh and tasty at the Malibu Farmers Market.

Let’s go from food to flowers. What your best tip for…
Food: Always use fresh.
Cocktails: Learn how to make at least one good classic cocktail that you can serve all the time.
Champagne: Serve Schramsberg Vineyards champagne – it’s what they serve at the White House – or the Brut Rosé from Domaine Carneros. It’s delicious and well-priced.
Wine: You can get a deal if you buy a case. Also, your wine guy will deliver it to you cold if you ask.
Music: Always have music on – jazz for cocktails and something more upbeat for later on.
Décor: Put candles everywhere.
Powder rooms: Always light a candle and have plenty of guest towels.
Invitations: Pick up the phone and invite people over at the last minute. Impromptu dinner parties are fun.
Flowers: Two bunches of the same colored flowers can go a long way.

What makes a party great?
At the end of the day, it’s the people. You can spend a fortune and do the most creative things but, if the people are boring, it’s not going to be fun. If you need to hire people to come to your party and dance all night to keep the energy level up, do it.

Lulu Powers on The Salonniere

Lulu’s L.A. book exchange hosted by television news journalist, Lisa McCree

What’s the best party you’ve ever been to?
I’ve been to my share of fun parties but, in the last year, it has to be my friend Gwen’s birthday party last November. It was just good ole girl fun with foot massages at the end of the night, which really helped after I was ripping up the dance floor. The bar cart filled with caviar was pretty great, too. And my sneeky glass was never empty. Need I say more?

When should someone hire a caterer versus doing a party themselves?
Hey, if you can afford to hire a caterer, do it. Hosts should spend their time enjoying their own party and taking care of their guests instead of worrying about the details.

Lulu Powers on The Salonniere

What makes a client great?
When they trust me and let me be completely creative. That’s one of the reasons I love working with Jouer Cosmetics owner, Christina Zilber, so much. She hires me and then says, “Just figure it out.”

If your client gave you $100 to spend on party décor, what would you buy?
I’d buy as many candles and balloons as I could. They’re inexpensive and add so much.

What are your party musts?
My staff has to dress meticulously (that means no cat hair on your pants) and arrive with a smile and a good attitude. I send sour-pusses home on the spot. Guests must be offered a drink as soon as they walk in since people feel most comfortable when they have something in their hand, dirty glasses and scrunched napkins have to be cleaned up as soon as they’re set down and the answer to every request must be “yes.” We can figure out the how later.

Lulu Powers on The Salonniere

What’s the best way to deal with a difficult or over-served guest?
Tell whomever they came with that you think it’s time to get their friend home. Then call a cab and send them out the door with a bottle of Gatorade and some cookies.

How much should a client tip their caterer?
Twenty percent, although some tip more. And never underestimate the value of a sincere thank you.

How do you stay party ready; what’s always in your fridge or pantry?
Pellegrino, wine, Prosecco, champagne, a big hunk of parmesan, potato chips, olives and nuts. Also, I always have three pretty bowls ready to be filled with the nibbles and set out.

Lulu Powers on The Salonniere

Lulu’s bar in her L.A. home, which features a green hat and shaker that belonged to her dad

What’s your current favorite sneeky?
I put some ice in a ball jar, add vodka, fresh mint and basil, which I smash up to let out the essence, and add two tablespoons of limeade and the juices of one fresh lemon and one fresh lime. If I have fresh strawberries, I’ll chop up two or three and throw them in. Then I put the top on the ball jar and shake, shake, shake. So fresh and delicious for summer.

Lulu Powers on The Salonniere

Lulu’s favorite summertime sneeky

What celebrity would you most like to work with?
Filmmaker Tyler Perry. Ever since I saw a story about him on “60 Minutes,” I’ve been a huge fan. He’s completely inspiring and crazy creative. I’d love to collaborate with him. I love his story and I told him so when I met him. I like working with people who inspire me.

Finish this sentence: you know it’s a Lulu Powers party when…
You get a sneeky passed to you as you’re coming in the door, the food is scrumptious and the staff is stellar.

Madame Lespinasse

The Salonniere

Dolls, come on in and let me tell you the tale of salonniere Madame Julie de Lespinasse. This morsel of historic fun is both inspiring, because of the success of our gal’s 18th century Paris salon, and sorrowful, because chère Julie lived a life of romantic disappointments and unrequited love. I shall paint for you, mes amis, the picture of this maiden from Lyon, complete with salon rivalries and retributions, so pull up a chair and pour yourself another glass of Burgundy.

Jeanne Julie Éléonore de Lespinasse was born in November of 1732 to the Comtesse d’Albon and Claude Lespinasse. Problem was, dear dolls, Julie was born out of wedlock and for a while her upbringing was entrusted to her father and to the local convent. When Julie was 16, she was sent to live with her half-sister and mother’s legitimate daughter, the Marquise de Vichy. She lived the quiet life of the governess until she was introduced to the reigning dame of Paris salons, Marie Anne de Vichy-Chamrond, Marquise du Deffand. Deffand instantly recognized in Julie a protégé, a woman both intelligent and charming, and convinced our Julie to come to Paris to live as her companion.

Madame du Deffand

It was 1754, and at the age of 22, Julie was installed in Deffand’s apartments in the Convent of St. Joseph on the rue Saint-Dominique. We hear she took an instant liking to her new aristocratic life, but who could blame her? It was here that Mme du Deffand held her toast-of-the-town salons, which attracted famous diplomats, great ladies, philosophers and politicians. It was not long before Julie became integral to the salons, her popularity eclipsing that of her mistress and creating distrust between the two. Imagine the scandal when Madame du Deffand discovered that Julie was meeting salon guests in private an hour before their appointed audiences with Deffand! The ladies quarreled, possibly even violently they say, and Julie decided it was time to set up shop on her own, even wooing some of Deffand’s famed guests in the process.

Jean Le Rond d’Alembert, the philosopher and mathematician, was among Julie’s guests. They became fast friends, though d’Alembert wanted more from Julie, who could never return his affections. She became smitten with the Marquis de Mora, son of the Spanish ambassador to France. But who doesn’t love a dashing Spanish diplomat, n’est-ce pas? Malheureusement, Mora was already in the early stages of consumption and returned to Spain to restore his health. Many billets-doux were exchanged between the two and eventually Mora asked for Julie’s hand. Upon his return to France, Mora fell ill again and died in Bordeaux before he could be reunited with his love.

The Salonniere

Jean Le Rond d’Alembert

While Mora was away, however, Julie, that savvy gal, kept her options open and had begun a new dalliance with Jacques Antoine Hippolyte, Comte de Guibert, and “a man of fashion.” Unfortunately for Julie, this love went unrequited and, sorry to say, dolls, but Guibert married another. Julie’s feelings for Guibert soon turned to infatuation and our heroine descended swiftly into deep despair, withdrawing herself from the society she loved. The ever faithful d’Alembert stayed by her side, but despite his efforts, Julie succumbed to a broken heart and died, unmarried, at the age of 43.

The Salonniere

Jacques Antoine Hippolyte, Comte de Guibert

Following Julie’s death, her letters were published and revealed a woman of wit, intelligence and desire who fell victim to despair and passions she was unable to overcome. A broken heart really is a health hazard, love.

Sources: Wikipedia and MadameGilflurt.com

A Bastille Day Celebration

Simone Signoret on The Salonniere

Atmosphère, atmosphère. Est-ce que j’ai une gueule d’atmosphère?

Bonjour, bébé, and come on in. We’re just setting up for tonight’s Bastille Day bash to celebrate the storming of the Bastille and the end of the monarchy in France. While our friends en France take to the Champs-Élysées to watch the military parade, Armée de l’Air show and fireworks display before heading to their local firehouse for a bal de pompier, we’ll make some head rolls with our own style of La Fête Nationale frolicking.

We’ll kick things off at apèro time with kir royales and Monacos, the popular summertime beer drink. We’ll put out some olives and radishes with sea salt and some salty chips and nuts in small dishes.

Apero on The Salonniere

The French love to grill in summertime so we’ll go with “Le Barbecue” for dinner and cook up some brochettes, which are any kind of meat that can be skewered. Of course, we’ll have a salade verte with vinaigrette dressing (with a touch of Dijon mustard, bien sûr) but we’ll also offer up a traditional Salade Niçoise with haricot vert and a baguette.

Traditional Salade Nicoise

In France, there is more of a focus on the salée and less on the sucré so, after dinner, we’ll have some fun with a bleu, blanc and rouge fruit and cheese plate using blueberries, sliced brie and raspberries. Since some of our guests have a sweet tooth, we’ll also serve a simple mousse au chocolat and meringue with fraise.

cheese

To create just the right ambiance, we’ll be setting the table with linens from Le Jacquard Francais, which are elegant and très authentique. For la musique, we’re going with some of the more nationalistic crooners like Charles Aznavour, Serge Gainsbourg (the Bonnie & Clyde duet with Brigitte Bardot is the cat’s meow, doll), Claude François, Françoise Hardy, Johnny Hallyday and Jacques Brel.

The Salonniere

Lily of the valley and freesia are abundant in France in the summertime, so we’ll add some of those lovely white blooms to our casual outdoor gathering as well.

Lily of the Valley on The Salonniere

Voila, mon chouchou! Vive la France and bonne fête.

Introductory photo: Simone Signoret
Introductory quote: Hôtel du Nord (1938)

The Sally Award: Charlize Theron

Charlize Theron on The SalonniereThe Sally Award for best party look of the week goes to Charlize Theron who looked positively radiant in a gold Dior dress at the Dior show during Haute Couture Fashion Week in Paris. Short with a flirty fringe hem, the dress made leggy Charlize look even more gamorous than usual as she paired the mini with strappy nude stilettos.

Charlize Theron on The SalonniereCharlize complemented the statement dress simply with a gold and diamond Anita Ko earring, simple make up and a soft and feminine pompadour. Très chic, modern and very sally, doll.

Floral Summer Party Dresses

harlow1
It was a hot afternoon, and I can still remember the smell of honeysuckle all along that street.

Flowery prints are a perennial favorite of ours during the warmer months. Whether it’s a floret-filled mini, maxi or slinky gown, floral dresses always look fun and festive at summer garden parties, sunset soirees and al fresco dinner parties. We also have a slightly strategic reason for loving them so much during the hottest days of the year: they make getting party ready a breeze. Because blossoming prints make such a strong fashion statement, hair, make-up and accessories should all be kept natural and simple. With that in mind, we trekked into the verdant garden of fashion and picked the 10 best floral party dresses for summer. In other words, this bud’s for you, doll.

Dolce and Gabbana Floral Print Mini on The Salonniere

Dolce and Gabbana Floral Print Mini Dress 

Prabal Gurung on The Salonniere

Prabal Gurung Molded Seam Dress

Dolce Gabbana on The Salonniere

Dolce and Gabbana Print Floral Dress

Michael Kors on The Salonniere

Michael Kors Floral Print Maxi Dress

Oscar de la Renta on The Salonniere

Oscar de la Renta Jewel Neck Print Dress

Oscar de la Renta on The Salonniere

Oscar de la Renta Cap Sleeve Floral Dress

Roberto Cavalli on The Salonniere

Roberto Cavalli Floral Print Crepe Dress

Carolina Herrera on The Salonniere

Carolina Herrera Botanicals Dress

Oscar-de-la-Renta-Cherry-Blossom-Print-Radzmir-Dress on The Salonniere

Oscar de la Renta Cherry Blossom Dress

Black Halo on The Salonniere

Black Halo Jackie O Dress

Intro photo: Jean Harlow
Intro quote: Double Indemnity (1944)

Tipsy Tuesday: Dinner Party Guest Lists

Guest list tips on The Salonniere

You’re joking! Ask that common little woman to the house with that noisy, vulgar man? He smells Oklahoma!

Welcome to Tipsy Tuesday, our new Tuesday feature that provides tips from top salonnieres on all things wing-ding. Today, we’ll be getting tipsy with dinner party guest lists. We’ll tip our glass first:

1. When developing your guest list, think about how you’ll seat your guests. To ensure a dynamic conversation, make sure to include at least one of each of these: charmers, fascinators, opinionators and extroverts. Read on for tips from our salonniere friends, doll.

2. Eight is the perfect number of guests for a dinner party. It keeps it intimate for better conversation. Ivanka Trump, apparel and accessories designer and entrepreneur at Ivanka Trump

Ivanka Trump

3. Mix generations. A young adult will have a different take on the news of the day, a best-selling book or a film than one who is much older and they’ll  learn from one another’s perspectives. Jennifer Ash Rudick, Director, DINER EN BLANC: THE WORLD’S LARGEST DINNER PARTY

4. No matter how informal your party may be, use place cards so you can ensure that the people you want to meet will be seated together. Lulu Powers, best-selling author of LULU POWERS: FROM FOOD TO FLOWERS and entertaining designer

5.  Just like good ingredients make a great recipe, the right mix of people is just as important for a perfect party. You want a balance and harmony of flavors. Some guests are like salt, elevating what is already there, and some are like red-hot chili peppers, really taking over the flavor. It is important to invite a mix of talkers and listeners, people with different interests and some similarities. I also like to add one or two to the mix that always seem to be the life of the party or at least a little nutty! Danielle Rollins, author of SOIREE, ENTERTAINING IN STYLE

Danielle Rollins on The Salonniere

Danielle Rollins

6. Six is the golden total here. Two fewer guests and it turns into a double date (or an awkward rendition thereof), two more and the conversation divides and you miss out on half of it. Martha Stewart, lifestyle guru and entrepreneur

7. Think about who inspires you and who might inspire you and then imagine having dinner with them in your home. If it feels harmonious, voila! There’s your list. Elizabeth Showers, founder and jewelry designer at Elizabeth Showers

8. Put together an unexpected guest list that includes people with diverse backgrounds and political views. And always include some controversial types. Becca Cason Thrash, internationally known philanthropist and style icon

Becca Cason Thrash Photo: Houston Chronicle

9. For a great dinner party guest list, make sure you have all the right ingredients in the bag – spicy, salty, sweet and delicious. Lucy Sykes Rellie, Fashion Director, Rent the Runway

10. Always invite a few eclectic and outside-the-box thinkers so people leave a little more informed than when they arrived. Cameron Silver, fashion entrepreneur and author of DECADES: A CENTURY OF FASHION

Intro photo: Jean Harlow
Intro quote: Dinner at Eight, 1933

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