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Hillary Swank

Miami had a stylish visitor this week with Vanity Fair in town to host a series of events honoring the largest art celebration in the world.

The magazine first with NSU Art Museum and Richard Mile hosted a private dinner along with Bob Colacello and Bonnie Clearwater in honor of Douglas S. Cramer.

 The special event at Juvia Restaurant celebrated  “The Exhibition Revolution of the Eye: Modern Art and the Birth of American Television.” Guests included Derek Blasberg, Jerry Bruckheimer, Larry Gagosian, Tommy Hilfiger and Dee Ocleppo, Karlie Kloss, Julian Schnabel, Sylvestre Stallone, Hilary Swank and more.

Vanity Fair Social Club launched with programing taking place at The Wolfsonian—FIU. Special guest lectures took place as Lincoln Black Label Indulgence bar served up Nespresso coffee and chocolate pairings.

Movado’s latest designs were on display within the Social Club space. Beauty appointments by Sisley-Paris helped guests get ready for the night. With plenty of opportunities for photos attendees enjoyed the gifted Smart Phone Projector to look back at memories from the lounge.

#VFSC, Lincoln Motor Company

Guests mingled amongst the museum’s exhibits and experienced the Lincoln Motor Company immersive Sound of Luxury featuring the all-new 2016 Lincoln MKX with Revel audio system.

Vanity Fair, Miami, Art Basil

The #VFSC hot spot also gave a chance to indulge in the beautiful luxury products of LAFCO including candles, soaps, and lotions that make it one of the leading brands made from natural products.

 Vanity Fair made it a fantastic Art Basel.

The Bellissima: Italy and High Fashion 1945 – 1968 exhibition will present over 230 vintage garments and accessories by Valentino, Ferragamo, Gucci, Pucci, among others, alongside paintings and films representing the remarkable period of creativity in post war Italy.

Clearwater is the former director and curator of the Museum of Cotemporary Art in North Miami and redefined the art scene in South Florida. She is currently the Director and Chief Curator of Nova Southeastern University’s (NSU) Museum of Art in Fort Lauderdale.



ElizaBeth Taylor is a journalist for Times Square Chronicles and is a frequent guest at film, fashion and art events throughout New York City and Los Angeles due to her stature as The Sensible Socialite.Passionate about people ElizaBeth spent many years working as a travel reporter and television producer after graduating with high honors from University of Southern California. The work has afforded her the opportunity to explore Europe, Russia, South America, Asia, Australia and the Middle East. It has greatly influenced the way in which ElizaBeth sees a story and has created a heightened awareness for the way people around the world live today.


Ahead of the Broadway Opening of Lempicka The Longacre Theatre Is Showcasing Art Work By Tamara de Lempicka



The Longacre Theatre (220 W 48th St.), soon-to-be home of the sweeping new musical, Lempicka, is showcasing a curated selection of renowned artist Tamara de Lempicka’s most famous works. Eschewing traditional theatrical front-of-house advertising, the Longacre’s façade now boasts prints, creating a museum-quality exhibition right in the heart of Times Square. The musical opens on Broadway on April 14, 2024 at the same venue.

The Longacre’s outdoor exhibition includes works of Self Portrait (Tamara in a Green Bugatti) (1929), Young Girl in Green (1927), Nu Adossé I (1925), The Red Tunic (1927), The Blue Scarf (1930), The Green Turban (1930), Portrait of Marjorie Ferry (1932), Portrait of Ira P. (1930), Portrait of Romana de la Salle (1928), and Adam and Eve (1932).

Starring Eden Espinosa and directed by Tony Award winner Rachel Chavkin, Lempicka features book, lyrics, and original concept by Carson Kreitzer, book and music by Matt Gould, and choreography by Raja Feather Kelly.

Spanning decades of political and personal turmoil and told through a thrilling, pop-infused score, Lempicka boldly explores the contradictions of a world in crisis, a woman ahead of her era, and an artist whose time has finally come.

Young Girl in Green painted by Tamara de Lempicka (1927). Oil on plywood.