Bristol Studio Offers Its Spin on Business Casual

Bristol Studio is showing itself to have quite the range with the Los Angeles label’s latest capsule.
The newest collection from the Los Angeles men’s line, which draws inspiration from founder and creative director Luke Tadashi’s love for basketball, has released its take on business casual. It’s good timing as much of the conversation around men’s is now focused on suiting and more tailored looks.
Bristol first previewed the line at the recently ended ComplexCon in Chicago and has now officially released it to the broader market.
“The reception at ComplexCon was strong,” Tadashi said. “People were definitely excited by the concept and curious as to how the concept came to life. As with any collection or project we do, it takes some explaining, so I would often explain the concept in great detail and from there they got even more stoked about the product because they understood the reason why it exists. I think the reversability factor is also important to note because that was something people always responded with awe to.”

A look from Bristol Studio. 
Ian Flanigan

The capsule includes reversible basketball shorts with a custom gray and yellow plaid or navy and white pinstripe retailing for $ 160, a $ 220 dress shirt with

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Bristol Studio’s Collaboration With Adidas Originals Taps Vintage Basketball

ALL GROWN UP: Bristol Studio’s latest collaboration with Adidas Originals brings back retro, on-the-court vibes as creative director and founder Luke Tadashi referenced summer days playing basketball as a kid.
Tadashi went back in time to the days he and best friends Maasai Ephriam (now handling public relations and social media at Bristol) and London Perrantes would spend their summers playing basketball with the adults on the court in Venice Beach. “It was our ritual,” Tadashi said of the near-daily treks on bike to play.
The collaboration serves as a Polaroid of sorts to that time with “colorful but muted tones,” Tadashi said, which reference the colors the three would see on their trips.
The childhood nostalgia was carried into the ad campaign, with Tadashi, Ephriam and Perrantes each tapping someone from their families to also model the collection.

Left to right: London Perrantes, Luke Tadashi and Maasai Ephriam pictured in campaign imagery for Bristol Studio’s collaboration with Adidas Originals. 
Ian Flanigan

The nine-piece collaboration includes track and snap pants, a hoodie, T-shirt, 3/4 sweat short, the BYW LVL II sneaker and slides. The pieces retail from $ 20 to $ 180 and go on sale at select retailers Friday, followed by broader distribution on the Adidas web

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Bristol Studio Comes Into Its Own

LOS ANGELES — “It looks very basic,” Luke Tadashi said slowly, holding up a sample of a Bristol Studio black crewneck sweatshirt.
It does, but before he can get what sounds to be a qualifier in, the El Monte factory owner whose facility — where one might also see samples laying around from Vetements, Carbon38 or Soul Cycle — he’s standing beside cuts in. “It’s not simple. He’s lying,” she said playfully. She would know. Nearly everything Tadashi’s thrown at this factory has been far from typical, from the 25-oz. fabric so thick a hammer has to be used just to set the zipper, to the upward of 13 panel pieces for sweats (it’s normally seven, or four on cheaper versions).
“Nothing that we do is standard, Nothing we’re doing is based on existing fits. It has to be something from scratch,” Tadashi later said, while pulling a reversible hoodie over his head to model its fit from the factory floor. About a year-and-a-half ago, the brand stopped hiring fit models given Tadashi’s exacting standards for his label’s fits and proportions.
Today, Bristol Studio may perhaps be coming into its own. Aside from putting a halt on fit models, roughly a year ago

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Bristol Los Angeles Men’s Spring 2018

Luke Tadashi and Tommy Nowels, who design Bristol Los Angeles, drew from early childhood fashion recollections for spring.

“My first fashion memories were going to the supermarket with my mother and looking at Slam magazine,” Tadashi said. “The magazine featured a mix of NBA and urban street culture and those Rocawear and Sean John ads really had an impact on me.”

 The homage to streetwear in the early 2000s translated into an array of updated denim tracksuits that featured boxy, elongated track jackets and baggy sweatpants with snap closures on the sides for that retro Adidas feel.
Skater-inspired oversize corduroy pants cut on the bias provided interesting textures and volumes while celebrating the early Aughts. The use of Cupro fabric in half-zip tops and shorts provided the feminine touch that is also part of Bristol’s DNA. 
The collection did a good job of identifying a core message for Bristol and moving streetwear beyond its too-long obsession with the Nineties. And that’s a welcome change.
See More From the Men’s 2018 Collections:
Head of State Men’s Spring 2018: Taofeek Abijako, who just turned 19, looked to West African artists for his collection. 
Krammer & Stoudt Men’s Spring 2018: The collection had a casual Baja feel but also included a tuxedo

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Tata Harper to Open Spa Room in Le Bristol Paris Hotel

CRÈME DE LA CRÈME: Tata Harper Skincare is bringing her eponymous natural luxury skin care to Le Bristol Paris hotel, where starting on Sept. 27 and 28 she will inaugurate a first spa room in the City of Light.
“It’s a room and a little lounge,” she told journalists in Paris during a lunch on Thursday. “We’ve developed specific protocols — for face, beauty, everything — for our Bristol client.”
Harper, who is co-chief executive officer of Tata Harper with her husband, Henry Harper, said the concept at the hotel will be along similar lines to what her brand has opened in Credo in the U.S.
The Vermont-based executive also unveiled her latest product, Crème Riche, a rich cream chockablock with 43 actives. It will be launched in mid-September in France, the U.K., U.S. and Canada.
“This product has been in the making for almost three years. It involved almost five different scientists, and it has the latest in antiaging and moisturization technology today,” said Harper, citing sugar acids and microalgues technology as examples.
“It really represents the pinnacle of our formulation today,” she continued. “This was one of the most requested products that people really wanted.”
Sixteen of Crème Riche’s active ingredients are focused on

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Le Bristol Paris Hotel’s Owner to Open in New York

NEW YORK BOUND: Le Bristol Paris hotel’s owner — Oetker Collection — is to open a new hotel in the former Sony Tower in New York, at 550 Madison Avenue, between 55th and 56th streets.
Located in the postmodern skyscraper created by Philip Johnson, the eight-story hotel will have 170 rooms, including 60 suites. It will feature a bar, a restaurant, a spa, a fitness center and a 82-foot pool. In addition, Oetker Collection will service 115 luxury apartments located above the hotel, from floors 21 to 43, created by the New York real estate development firm Chetrit Group, owner of the building. The apartments are decorated by Robert Stern. The “New York Masterpiece” is slated for spring 2018, the family-owned hospitality group said, without revealing further details.
It will mark the first hotel of the Oetker Collection in the U.S.. The group currently owns nine establishments, including the Hôtel du Cap-Eden-Roc, in Antibes, France; Eden Rock, in St. Barth’s, and The Lanesborough, in London, and is also planning a hotel in São Paulo, Brazil — Palácio Tangará — for 2017.
The Oetker family — whose fortune was built on baking and pudding powder — bought Le Bristol Paris from the Jammet, the

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This Artist Turned A Major Street In Bristol Into A Huge Water Slide

That’s no street — that’s a slip ‘n’ slide!

So it was Sunday, when some 360 people in Bristol, England, went careening down Park Street on a 300-foot homemade water slide.

The slide, a crowd-funded project by artist Luke Jerram, was built from little more than plastic sheets, hay bales, water and a dash of liquid soap.

If you look at photographs in the 1900s you see these beautiful empty streets with all the kids playing out.” Jerram said to the BBC, explaining part of his inspiration for the slide. “It’s an extraordinary thing and all that has been taken away.”

According to NPR,nearly 100,000 people applied to take a run down the slide — unfortunately, only 360 riders ultimately got to take the plunge.

h/t Good News Network

Check out photos of the event, below:

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Bristol Babysitter with 3 years of Child Care Experience – Kelly Q. – Care.com

Bristol Babysitter with 3 years of Child Care Experience – Kelly Q. – Care.com


I have babysat 2 boys, ages 6 and 8 for two years. I also worked in child care at Retro Fitness for an additional year. I worked with infants, toddlers, young children, and special needs children.
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