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Originally worn on expeditions, this honey-hued jacket gets a Polo Ralph Lauren upgrade with a modern shape and supple suede.
- Size medium has an approximate 29-3/4" front body length, 29-1/2" back body length, and 35-1/2" sleeve length
- Sleeve length is taken from the center back of the neck
- Point collar
- Buttoned throat latch
- Buttoned placket
- Genuine horn buttons
- Long sleeves with buttoned barrel cuffs
- Buttoned shoulder epaulets
- Two chest cargo pockets
- Two front waist buttoned pockets
- Two interior waist pockets
- Single vent
- Interior drawcord at the waist
- Lined at the sleeves and the back yoke
- Model is 6'1"/185 cm and wears a size medium
- Shell: Suede Yoke lining: cotton Sleeve lining: cupro/cotton
Web ID: 2874798
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Luxury Ralph Lauren-Inspired Townhouses Hit The Market in Moscow
The residences occupy a storied stretch of the russian capital.
T he flamboyant interiors that flourished in post–Soviet Russia have gradually given way to a fresher, more restrained approach to decor. Moscow’s latest luxury real-estate offering—a set of limestone Beaux Arts–style townhouses aptly named Noble Row —eschews flash for a timeless, sophisticated look. The surprise element is in the development’s backstory: The six newly built residences, located in a tranquil lane just off historic Ostozhenka Street (the city’s Golden Mile), were inspired by American style icon Ralph Lauren .
Allegiance to the Lauren brand, it turns out, is not uncommon in the Russian capital, where the fashion label has two shops, crafted with help from New York architectural designer Gregory Tuck . When the devel opers of Noble Row, brothers Konstantin and Arkadiy Akimov, sought out Tuck, he jumped at the chance. “I was attracted to the courage of the endeavor,” he says. “Building at this level requires tremendous resources and patience.”
To ensure the interior craftsmanship was up to the highest standard, the brothers enlisted top Manhattan interiors firm Foley & Cox , whose principals, Mary Foley and Michael Cox, began their design careers at Ralph Lauren. “It was a refreshing exercise in global collaboration,” says Cox of the Noble Row creative roster, which includes Christopher Peacock (for the kitchens), Chesney’s (for the stone fireplaces), and Waterworks (for the bathroom fittings). For the walls, Chilean-born New York artist Marilu Nordenflycht created a series of charming ink and chalk drawings featuring equestrian scenes and figurative studies, which Cox describes as “modern interpretations of Matisse and Ellsworth Kelly sketches.”
To sweeten the deal, the Akimovs have fully furnished the 6,500-square-foot single-family townhouses—each crowned with a rooftop winter garden—exclusively with pieces by Ralph Lauren Home . So far the brothers’ tribute to the American designer is proving successful: Four of the six dwellings have already been sold. The remaining two are available for between $20 million and $25 million each. apdevelopment.ru
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- Share full article
Ralph Lauren returns to his Russian roots
By Suzy Menkes
- May 14, 2007
MOSCOW — This powerful, busy city is far from the small farm in Belarus where Ralph Lauren's green-eyed mother grew up; and from the town of Pinsk, where his father, as a stripling, dodged the soldiers trying to grab him for the White Russian army, as he ran home with a jug of milk.
Yet as the quintessentially American designer is surrounded by the Kremlin domes on this crystal Monday morning, Lauren knows that he is, at 67 and in his 40th year in fashion, coming home.
"It was very exciting to come to Russia - I grew up hearing about it," says Lauren, who spent the weekend sightseeing in St. Petersburg, but is now enjoying the "energy" and "buzz" of Moscow.
"I would like to know more about my history; at some point you ask: where did I come from?" he says. "There is a connection to my heritage - but where I grew from is foreign to me."
The designer, known for his portrayal of an opulent, Old World lifestyle, has come to Russia's capital city to open a store in the new Moscow of oligarchs and hyper luxury. On Tuesday he was to be feted by the U.S. ambassador. And Russian high society is planning to celebrate Wednesday the ribbon-cutting of his 745-square-meter, or 8,000-square-foot, flagship store in Tretyakovsky Passage - the historic 1870s buildings that have been refurbished by the Mercury luxury group to become Moscow's epicenter of high fashion.
There the Muscovites will find the world of Ralph Lauren - an Old World of molded ceilings, wrought iron chandeliers, a gentlemanly glass and mahogany elevator and floors dedicated to menswear (including made to measure) and to both glamour and sporty ease for women. Significantly, the main floor offers a new universe of extreme luxury accessories, from sunglasses framed in translucent tortoiseshell to alligator bags, named for Lauren's wife Ricky, and with a gilded identity plaque inside worthy of a czar.
For all its baronial, baroque elegance, with Lauren's indelible meld of 1930s illustrations, ancestral portraits and silver screen Hollywood photographs, all his family - including sons Andrew and David and daughter Dylan - have felt that this Russian venture is exceptional among the 295 stores from Manhattan to Moscow and Buenos Aires to Paris.
David Lauren said that he "didn't know what to expect," and was stunned to see the "ornate and beautiful" golden dome as the plane touched down, rather than grim, gray Stalinist buildings. "But this time it is not just about a store opening - it is very much of an emotional trip," he added. "In this 40th year, my father is going back full circle. But he's not Russian - he is clearly American."
Lauren's supreme success story of vision and tenacity incarnates the American dream of an immigrant son made good. He knew the "Russia, mixed with Jewishness" of his parents only through the meld of Russian, Polish and Yiddish they spoke when they didn't want their children to understand them. And through their artefacts: the European furnishings that impregnated his taste and the sepia photographs of his 16-year-old parents' wedding. ("I remember especially my father's suit," Lauren says.)
Then there was his mother's Persian lamb hat that inspired a Russian-themed show - Cossack tunics, greatcoats and Bolshevik tweeds - back in 1993. That was the year that President Bill Clinton met Boris Yelstin, after the end of the Cold War and the softening of a harsh regime that had driven his Lifshitz family to emigrate to America, where they settled in New York's Bronx.
The turbulent ancestral history can be glimpsed on the Internet, where the scattered Lifshitz descendants from the former Jewish Pale of Settlement communicate on the Benchpost Web site. Like Lauren, many took new names in the New World.
The designer says that part of the excitement of the Russian trip is "to be involved" rather than seeing "something that's foreign." He had previously been approached to come to Russia, but "now seemed the right time." With subtle touches such as the focus on shimmering silver evening gowns or on sumptuous purple velvet curtains and Prince of Wales check for the men's changing rooms, the store gives a subtle nod to a city that is rediscovering its inherent taste for glamour and quality. And there is even a second destination for his fans: a ski lodge of a store in Mercury's out-of-town Barvikha Luxury Village, a forested former hunting ground of the czars.
Yet the Russian visit is bittersweet to Lauren, because he was discouraged from going down to Pinsk to dig up his past. But then he remembers taking his kids to see the family home in the Bronx, looking out on the schoolyard where his mother would appear with a cup of milk as he played ball - and found that sweet memories are sometimes better left alone.
"I would like to have seen what my parents lived through and saw with their own eyes," says Lauren. "You are a product of what you grow up with. My parents were very European. On some levels I connect more with Europe than America. I definitely have a message: clothes have history and romance. It is not about glitz, but about quality, beautiful things and understatement."
But what about the new Russia, the one that is super glitzy with its frenzied acquisitions and consumers greedy for goods unattainable in the Soviet era?
"It's not all about heritage - it's about now," he says. "They are fashion-conscious and there is a hip new Russia that is about consumption. But the thing I find very interesting is the refinement of Russian taste. There is a history behind Russia. It has a culture."
He senses an affinity with young Russians, especially since he found that more than 50 percent of models he picked for his last show were from the former Soviet Republic.
"It must be my Russian blood - they look familiar," says Lauren, remembering his mother and her delicate features.
The Lauren family - including Ralph's brother Jerry, who expressed his overwhelming excitement at being in Moscow - are savoring Russia, past and present.
"All of a sudden it became very real and very emotional," says David Lauren, describing how he walked through the flea market looking at old Russian memorabilia.
"I think I'm caught somewhere between the humorous interpretation of Woody Allen in 'Love and Death' and a very cultured people," he says, referring to the 1975 movie with Dostoyevsky as inspiration and Prokofiev on the soundtrack. "As I landed I played the Beatles 'Back in the U.S.S.R.' on my iPod. I wanted to celebrate going to this country."
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