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- Attorneys for Bryan Singer accuser want to withdraw July 31, 2014
- Lindsay Lohan hits the surf with sideboob July 31, 2014
- Tweet may cost David Cassidy his plea deal July 31, 2014
- All of the Cameos in Sharknado 2: The Second One July 31, 2014
- What’s New on Netflix Streaming: August 2014 July 31, 2014
- Warren G Finally Reads President Warren G. Harding’s Sexy, Sexy Love Letters July 31, 2014
- <b>George W. Bush</b> Has Written a Secret Book About His Father July 31, 2014
- U.N. Spokesman Breaks Down Crying on TV Discussing Gaza Attacks July 30, 2014
- Hot Looks: + S.P.F. July 30, 2014
- Kering says Gucci will have a brighter second half July 30, 2014
- Ooh la la! Rue La La goes on the block for $400m July 29, 2014
- Hermès headwinds and what they spell for the wider luxury industry July 23, 2014
Diane von Furstenberg Designs Google Glass for Net-a-Porter! Available for pre-order through Net-a-Porter.com now by clicking on this image.
“Funkee Phlavaz” was an underground rap music video show created by Beverly Hills high school sophomores Adam Jay Weissman and Harlan Toplitzky and hosted by Alan Maman (now known as Alchemist, who was also in the duo The Whooliganz at the time; his partner was Scott Caan, son of James Caan and current star of CBS series Hawaii Five-0.). There were 17 episodes sporadically produced during 1993 – 1995 that aired on Beverly Hills High School’s student run television station KBEV. Fellow students Mike Caren, Justin Trugman and Samrod Shenassa helped contribute in various forms during the three years in production. New (old) videos will be released in a new (old) episode every Tuesday, beginning May 27th on FunkeePhlavaz.Com. Continue reading
Dewey Nicks, for Conde Nast Traveler: “My dad was a creative director for ad agencies in St. Louis, and, in true Mad Men fashion, he spent a lot of time in Los Angeles. My sister and I basically lived at the Chateau Marmont part-time from ’67 to ’72. It was heaven to a couple of St. Louis kids, a do-anything-you-want kind of place. The Rolling Stones were staying there, as well as some actual, real-life hippies—we hadn’t seen them before except on TV. My dad, who is now 82, moved recently, and while I was cleaning out his old house I found a box of keys from the Chateau. He used to leave them on his dresser when he came home on weekends. I hadn’t seen them for 30 years.”