It’s no secret Atlanta’s darling design duo Sid and Ann Mashburn have plans to run the world’s go-to lifestyle brand. And this October, coinciding with the tenth anniversary of Sid’s eponymous menswear store, they’re diving in with their first concept shop alongside their flagships at Westside Provisions District.
Last weekend, Atlanta United arrived at Mercedes-Benz stadium for the home opener looking particularly dapper in new custom suits. That’s thanks to bespoke outfitter Knot Standard, which announced its partnership with the team for pre-game and travel attire—and its new showroom in Atlanta, set to open at the Buckhead Exchange this May.
Local illustrator and graphic designer Hannah Cross recently debuted her collection of fine scarves, and we haven't been this dazzled by silk since Hermes opened at Buckhead Atlanta.
Zac Brown’s ranch house played a cameo role in his music video for “Highway 20 Ride,” but these days, the Smyrna abode functions as a recording studio for his label Southern Ground Artists.
Every show needs a queen bee. Evidently, Emily Dees Boulden wears that crown on Lifetime's new mommy-centric reality series, "Pretty Wicked Moms."
Of his legendary style sense, Rich’s fashion director Sol Kent once wryly observed to Atlanta Constitution columnist Celestine Sibley, “There’s nothing so unchic as a woman who looks too new.” Kent’s genius at merging the new with the traditional and his eye for discovering future classics will be on dazzling display at tonight’s tribute to his career, “Be Divine: A Tribute to Fashionata” at the William Breman Jewish Heritage Museum in Midtown. The evening benefiting the Breman also serves as a social set finale for the museum’s six month-long “Return to Rich’s: The Story Behind the Store” retrospective set to close on May 27.
For years, talk of fancy shops at Peachtree and Roswell roads in Buckhead has buzzed and abated as the cranes creaked on and off. Finally, as the mixed-use Buckhead Atlanta development fills the longtime hole in the ground, the chatter comes to fruition.
Three decades ago at her downtown Atlanta loft, Georgia artist Janet "Gogo" Ferguson first unveiled the nature-inspired pieces for what would become an internationally acclaimed, multi-million dollar jewelry business. As a descendant of Thomas Carnegie who bought Georgia's Cumberland Island in the late 19th century, the granddaughter of Lucy Ferguson spent much of her childhood growing up on coastal Georgia. Today as a year-round resident on Cumberland, Ferguson operates her Gogo Jewelry business and an artist studio there.
Less than 24 hours after Kanye West posted the list of pop-up stores selling merchandise promoting the tour for his seventh studio album, The Life of Pablo, lines extended at least 100 deep at Lenox Square.
Yurman himself was in town to introduce his new Solari collection, which includes bracelets, rings, and necklaces that are daintier and simpler than the typical Yurman fare. “It’s not my first nature,” says Yurman in his New York accent of this more “discreet” collection. “But this time I wanted it to be simple, to the point.”