Nicole Miller Tells Staff to Ditch the Plastics in the Office

NICOLE MILLER CLEANS HOUSE: In an effort to do her part to reduce plastic refuse, the New York designer has lowered the boom in-house on staffers to do a better job of recycling. She first made her case in the company’s internal newsletter about four weeks ago. By using refillable cups instead of throwaways, the 80-person company has reduced plastic trash by 100 percent in that time, Miller said.
But the designer is not new to recycling, having made various efforts through the years. Hangers and plastic bags are among the necessities that are used again and again. Filtered water was offered to the company’s 80 staffers years ago. Miller said, “I was very frustrated by the huge pile of plastic cups in the recycle bin every night. I got on everyone’s case about bringing their own coffee cups and cold drink cups. And the more I got into it the more issues there were.”
Miller has also used the newsletter to remind employees about using a refillable water bottle at the gym and having mesh bags at the ready for grocery store and other shopping. The Seventh Avenue office is eliminating plastic cups and bowls in favor of paper or glass

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Ariana Grande Shares Mac Miller Song Featuring the Lyrics ‘We Gotta Find a Way’

Ariana Grande is continuing to remember her ex Mac Miller.

On Saturday, one day after the 25-year-old singer penned an emotional tribute to the late rapper, she shared on her Instagram Story that she was listening to “Ladders,” one of the tracks from his most recent album, Swimming.

On the personal track, Miller raps about how no matter what surprises life has in store for you — be they good or bad — “somehow we gotta find a way/no matter how many miles it takes.”

Above the album artwork, which shows Miller sitting on the ground in a pink suit, Grande added rain cloud, heart and various bird GIFs.

Minutes later, the singer also shared that she was listening to another track from the album, “Dunno,” which many fans have speculated to be about Grande.

Perhaps referencing a line from the chorus — “let’s get lost inside the clouds” — Grande posted the photo alongside multiple moving cloud GIFs.  

RELATED: Ariana Grande Pays Tribute to Mac Miller: ‘I’m So Sorry I Couldn’t Fix or Take Your Pain Away’

During an interview with Vulture, which was published just one day before Miller’s death, he opened up about how perseverance is an underlying message in his music.

“You’re in your head and at some point you have to decide to either f— move forward and go or just stay in this space. At some point there has to be the decision to get on with it,” he remarked. “That’s probably a reflection of how my mind works maybe. At some point I’m just like, ‘Shut the f— up and go.’ There is always that moment of release and I always want that.”

RELATED VIDEO: Mac Miller Dead at 26 of Apparent Overdose

On Friday, the “No Tears Left to Cry” singer — who is engaged to Saturday Night Live star Pete Davidson, 24 — opened up about how much her ex-boyfriend meant to her.

“I adored you from the day i met you when i was nineteen and i always will,” she wrote on Instagram, alongside a throwback black-and-white video of the pair laughing together.

“I can’t believe you aren’t here anymore,” she added in the emotional post. “I really can’t wrap my head around it. We talked about this. so many times. i’m so mad, i’m so sad i don’t know what to do.”

Continuing, she wrote, “you were my dearest friend. for so long. above anything else. i’m so sorry i couldn’t fix or take your pain away. i really wanted to. the kindest, sweetest soul with demons he never deserved. i hope you’re okay now. Rest.”

Grande also went on to post a photograph of a dreary grey sky on her Instagram Story.


View this post on Instagram

i adored you from the day i met you when i was nineteen and i always will. i can’t believe you aren’t here anymore. i really can’t wrap my head around it. we talked about this. so many times. i’m so mad, i’m so sad i don’t know what to do. you were my dearest friend. for so long. above anything else. i’m so sorry i couldn’t fix or take your pain away. i really wanted to. the kindest, sweetest soul with demons he never deserved. i hope you’re okay now. rest.

A post shared by Ariana Grande (@arianagrande) on Sep 14, 2018 at 12:40pm PDT

//www.instagram.com/embed.js

RELATED: Mac Miller’s Will Reveals He Left His Entire Estate to His Parents

Just one day after Miller’s death on Sept. 7, Grande shared a black-and-white photo of the rapper without a caption.


View this post on Instagram

A post shared by Ariana Grande (@arianagrande) on Sep 8, 2018 at 2:28pm PDT

//www.instagram.com/embed.js

Miller was pronounced dead at 11:51 a.m. at his Studio City, California, home, the Los Angeles County Department of Medical Examiner-Coroner confirmed in a statement to PEOPLE.

A cause of death is yet to be determined, but a source previously told PEOPLE the rapper had gone into cardiac arrest after appearing to suffer a drug overdose.

RELATED: French Montana Warned Mac Miller About His Drug Use as Rapper Abused Cough Syrup on Camera

On Tuesday, an insider told PEOPLE Grande is “distraught” following her ex-boyfriend’s death.

“She completely broke down after she found out about Mac,” the insider said at the time. “She can’t believe he isn’t here anymore. He was such a special person to her. She is very, very sad. … This is a nightmare for her.”

Grande and Miller — who collaborated on tracks “The Way” and “My Favorite Part” — took their romance public in September 2016. After dating for two years, the pair split in late April.

If you or someone you know is in need of help, please contact the SAMHSA substance abuse helpline at 1-800-662-HELP.


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Ariana Grande’s tribute to ex-boyfriend Mac Miller

Ariana Grande has paid tribute to the American rapper Mac Miller, who died on Friday at the age of 26.
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US rapper Mac Miller dies of suspected overdose

Rapper Mac Miller has died following a suspected overdose.
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Mac Miller, Rapper Who Wrestled With Fame and Addiction, Dies at 26

The musician, who released five albums, began his career as a mischievous party-starter but turned toward darker themes.
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Watch One of the Last Performances Mac Miller Gave Before His Death

Mac MillerJust a few days before this tragic death, Mac Miller performed at The Hotel Café in Los Angeles.
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US rapper Mac Miller dead at 26

US rapper Mac Miller found dead at his California home aged 26 after apparent overdose, US media report
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Mac Miller Dies at 26: Lil Xan, Chance the Rapper and More Stars React

Mac MillerHollywood is mourning the death of Mac Miller.
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Ariana Grande’s Sweetener Decoded: “Soulmate” Pete Davidson, Mac Miller and Her Touching Manchester Tribute

Ariana Grande, SweetenerFans are waking up to the sweet sound of Ariana Grande’s new music.
The star’s fourth studio album, Sweetener, has officially been released and it’s clear this…

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Matthew Miller Men’s Spring 2019

When K-Swiss, the California-based footwear brand, approached Matthew Miller wanting to work on a collaboration, he had one condition: The resulting ready-to-wear had to be made using the technology he’d recently discovered that could turn garments destined for the landfill into new fabric.
“I discovered this (recycling) tech, but as a small designer, I wasn’t big enough to utilize it because it’s hydro-powered and we had to do a certain amount of (volume) to make it environmentally viable,” said Miller. Around the same time, he came upon a cache of about 10,000 band T-shirts that were destined for the landfill.
They were later funneled into the K-Swiss collaboration, a streetwear collection of mostly tracksuits and Ts that appeared on the catwalk along with the designer’s signature line.
For the main collection, Miller mined his background as a frequent flier at some of Britain’s most renowned late-Nineties clubs. “I wanted it to feel like an underground movement, almost like what a club scene would have been like 20 years ago, where you get all these different characters. But they’re all into one thing — the music or the scene,” he said.
Those ideas translated into a confident collection that felt more upbeat than previous seasons, with pops of neon or

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Nicole Miller Resort 2019

“I always feel like resort is such a confusing season and that’s how the collection is…it’s abstract art: jumbled up stripes, jumbled up prints, jumbled up textures,” noted Nicole Miller during the look book shoot of her resort collection. Miller tapped model, singer and blogger Natalie Lim Suarez for the collection of mismatched abstract prints with athletic touches. 
Categories of prints included graphic stripes of varying widths, an abstract painterly print and graphic textual “don’t grab” that were developed as drawings on silks and embroidered into white organza. The prints were rendered onto silky button ups as well. All together it was dizzying, but at times, the prints made for nice contrasts against each other. For instance, Miller’s “Don’t Grab” silk printed slip and sheer organza T-shirt made for an interesting contrast of wordplay and textures when layered together. Less jumbled standouts of the collection included an athletic-striped, double-faced, ribbed knit hoodie paired with a pleated skirt with asymmetrical hem. Both the athletic stripe and “Don’t Grab” print were ideas expanded upon from prior seasons’ details. 

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Simon Miller RTW Spring 2019

For American sportswear label Simon Miller, fewer pastimes are as American as race car driving. Designers Chelsea Hansford and Daniel Corrigan cited iconic late Sixties, early Seventies drag racers Steve McQueen, “Jungle” Jim Liberman and his backing partner, “Jungle Pam,” for inspiration into spring. “The looks she would wear to the tracks were the craziest,” Corrigan noted at a preview. “That’s the mood of the collection.”
They even shot the look book along a 1953 raceway, telling the story of driving through the mountains while flowers are blooming and ice is melting.
The theme led to neon jackets in crackled leather that referenced torn asphalt, techy sport separates, poppy floral prints and a big push on denim that included a new “013” high-rise slim crop fit. The brand is denim at heart, and ever since Hansford joined Corrigan in Los Angeles last year, it’s been given newfound attention. It’s also partly why the brand has switched to a June spring model; they’ll be able to show resort and spring together while traveling to New York less.
A colorful tire track print found on denim twinsets pulled together the season’s palette of sunny yellow, orange, red and blue. A sense of playfulness underscored saturated

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Actor T.J. Miller Accused Of Calling In Fake Bomb Threat

A train attendant said the actor appeared very intoxicated.
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City of Hope to Honor Tracy Anderson, Nicole Miller and Savannah Guthrie

CITY OF HOPE HONOREES: Fitness entrepreneur and author Tracy Anderson will receive The Spirit of Life Award at City of Hope’s annual spring luncheon on May 14 at The Plaza Hotel in New York. In addition, Nicole Miller will take home The Champion of Hope Award and will present her spring collection to more than 400 guests.
NBC’s “Today” show coanchor and chief legal correspondent Savannah Guthrie will also receive The Spirit of Life Award.
Anderson, Miller and Guthrie “have demonstrated unparalleled dedication to accelerating progress against cancer, and we are proud to honor their extraordinary contributions,” said Lisa Kaye Fuld, copresident, East End Chapter/Jeanne Kay League. “These women have never failed to devote their enormous energy to the needs of others.”

Nicole Miller 
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Previous Spirit of Life winners include Kristin Chenoweth, Katie Couric, Cindy Crawford, Hoda Kotb, Joan Lunden, Mary Tyler Moore, Robin Roberts and Rosanna Scotto.
City of Hope, based in Duarte, Calif., is an independent research and treatment center for cancer, diabetes and other life-threatening diseases, with community practice sites throughout Southern California.
Aston Martin is the sponsor of the event.

Savannah Guthrie 
Invision for the Buoniconti Fund to Cure Paralysis

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With…: Rebecca Miller on the Mother of All Subjects: Her Father

Her new documentary for HBO confronts the complicated legacy of Arthur Miller, who wrote “Death of a Salesman” and married Marilyn Monroe.
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Miller blasts report that he sought to pay Ayton

Arizona men’s basketball coach Sean Miller on Thursday vehemently denied an ESPN report that detailed his alleged involvement in a discussion to pay Deandre Ayton.
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Arizona board to meet about Miller Thursday

The University of Arizona Board of Regents has called a special meeting for Thursday afternoon to receive legal advice and discuss the school’s men’s basketball program and the contract of head coach Sean Miller.
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Lightning acquire Rangers’ McDonagh, Miller

The Lightning have acquired defenseman Ryan McDonagh and forward J.T. Miller from the Rangers.
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Miller won’t coach vs. Oregon; Ayton eligible

Sean Miller will not coach Arizona’s game Saturday against Oregon in the wake of an ESPN report that detailed his involvement in a discussion to pay a star freshman Deandre Ayton $ 100,000 to attend the school. Ayton is still eligible to play Saturday.
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Nicole Miller Partners With RevelGlam for NYFW

RevelGlam, a new company that applies artificial intelligence and image recognition to fashion forecasting, has partnered with Nicole Miller for NYFW. The designer will pilot the fashion-tech company’s software: photos from the brand’s NYFW show will be used to predict the next wave of fashion trends.
RevelGlam is a “style-forecasting solution that helps designers, retailers and fashion industry professionals stay ahead of trends and gain an artificially intelligent edge over competition,” the company says. It was cofounded by Steve Eichner, veteran fashion and celebrity photographer, and Daniela Kirsch, a full-stack developer from Berlin.

“Our platform creates a new layer of value from celebrity and event photography, Eichner says. “With a smart analysis of today’s trendsetters, you can build the business of tomorrow.”

RevelGlam uses insights from celebrity sightings, runway shows, influencer activities and consumer behavior through image recognition technology and cognitive computing, which will allow brands and retailers to predict trends and gauge demand.
“RevelGlam gives us a clear, measurable look into the future,” says Bud Konheim, chief executive officer of Nicole Miller. “The world is increasingly dependent upon data-optimized decision making, and the fashion industry must keep pace.”
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Simon Miller RTW Fall 2018

Simon Miller showed its fall 2018 men’s and women’s collections together in the brand’s new home base of Los Angeles on Friday night, via an experiential dinner hosted by cocreative directors Chelsea Hansford and Daniel Corrigan at Hansford’s midcentury modern home in Laurel Canyon.
Their 18 dinner guests, friends who served as the models for each look, were part of the city’s creative community of musicians, artists and producers. The collection, titled “POP,” drew inspiration from midcentury Art Deco, featuring bold, primary-colored suits, knits and outerwear with pops of silver for women, and luxe nubuck leather, washed woolskin and heavy shearling-lined jackets for men.
Both collections also featured plenty of textured and layered knitwear, such as sleeveless turtleneck sweaters in long-haired, felted cashmere for women and color-blocked, felted cashmere cardigans for men. Hansford said she was also inspired by “French girl singers in the Sixties,” apparent in the styling of images that were displayed in vignettes and projections in various rooms of her home.
Key prints included shrunken and enlarged black-and-white houndstooth and a graphic French poster-inspired print, which appeared on silk puffer jackets and wool gauze shirting for women, while geometric plaids layered over color-blocked knitwear for men.
Denim, which continues to evolve

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Bodice, Matthew Miller, Dyne Win International Woolmark Awards

FLORENCE — The Woolmark Company upped the ante this season, presenting not two, but three, awards to emerging designers from around the world.
In addition to the men’s and women’s wear winners, the 2018 edition of the International Woolmark Prize also marked the presentation of the inaugural Innovation award. This award was created in partnership with Fashion Tech Lab and rewarded the brand with the most innovative and creative wool fabrication, process or development.
Dyne, a collection of high-tech men’s wear created by Portland, Ore.-based Christopher Bevans, scored the Innovation award and $ 100,000.
The other winners were Bodice by Ruchika Sachdeva for women’s wear, and Matthew Miller for his eponymously named men’s line. Bodice had won the regional final for India, Pakistan and Middle East, while Miller had won the British Isles competition. Both Sachdeva and Miller will receive 200,000 Australian, or $ 153,400, to help fund the development of their businesses.
The winners were revealed during an event at Stazione Leopoldo following the first day of the Pitti Uomo show here.
Inspired by designer and philosopher Dieter Rams, Miller incorporated multifunctional elements in his collection such as a belt system that converted a garment into an accessory. He also treated wool in a variety of

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T.J. Miller Denies Allegations of Sexual Assault and Violence

T.J. MillerT.J. Miller is denying allegations of sexual assault and violence published in The Daily Beast.
The media outlet published an article Tuesday in which an anonymous accuser claimed the…

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Wentworth Miller Is Leaving the Arrowverse–For Real This Time

The Flash, Wentworth MillerIt’s time to say goodbye to Captain Cold. Again.
Actor Wentworth Miller has announced that he’s in the midst of filming his final episodes as Captain Cold/Leonard Snart on both…

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Wentworth Miller Is Leaving the Arrowverse–For Real This Time

The Flash, Wentworth MillerIt’s time to say goodbye to Captain Cold. Again.
Actor Wentworth Miller has announced that he’s in the midst of filming his final episodes as Captain Cold/Leonard Snart on both…

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Michael Kelly Of ‘House Of Cards’ Begs ‘SNL’ To Cast Him As Stephen Miller

“Oh please oh please,” Kelly wrote to “Saturday Night Live” on Twitter.
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T.J. Miller Clarifies "Women Aren't as Funny as Men" Comments

The former "Silicon Valley" star is in the hot seat for comments he made in a recent interview with "The Hollywood Reporter." "LFE" has the details.
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Dance Moms’ Abby Lee Miller Begins 1-Year Prison Sentence

Abby Lee Miller, CourtThe time has come.
Abby Lee Miller has begun her prison sentence after reporting to FCI Victorville prison in California.
Earlier today, Miller posted the following message on…

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Han Solo: Directors Phil Lord and Christopher Miller leave mid-production

Chris Miller and Phil Lord leave the project mid-production due to “creative differences”.
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Ariana Grande Reunites With Mac Miller

The singer goes home to Florida after the Manchester bombing and is greeted by her boyfriend.
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Rihanna, Uma Thurman and Sienna Miller Attend Dior Show

LUCKY BLUE: Guests were singing the blues at the Dior show on Friday, with an army of high-profile friends of the house descending on the event including Rihanna, Kate Moss, Uma Thurman and Sienna Miller.
“I love blue, but I like mysterious blues like navy and blue-black, when it’s very strong and dark,” said British actress Rosamund Pike, who has just wrapped three films including Cédric Jimenez’s “The Man With the Iron Heart.”
“Blue, that’s the theme? I love blue! Do you like blue?” laughed Ruth Wilson, adding: “Blue is melancholy, blue is the sea, blue is the color [of] my eyes.” The actress said she hopes to be heading to the Cannes Film Festival in May with the John Cameron Mitchell-helmed “How to Talk to Girls at Parties,” costarring Nicole Kidman and Elle Fanning. So how exactly does one talk to girls at parties? “I don’t know, I tend to do it over a glass of Champagne,” shrugged Wilson before elaborating on the film’s plot. “It’s set in Croydon in the Seventies, and it’s aliens versus punks. Guess which one I am?”
“Blue? Yeah, I quite like the color blue. This is quite cool in here, isn’t it?” said Lottie Moss before plunging

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Native Toddler Miller Marbled Shoe Surfer Blue Shell White 5

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Von Miller, Danica Patrick, and More Athletes Take on Online Harassment

Are you ready to hear this out loud?

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T.J. Miller Arrested After Alleged Argument With Cab Driver Over Donald Trump

“Silicon Valley” star T.J. Miller was arrested for suspicion of battery in Los Angeles early Friday after allegedly arguing with a cab driver over Donald Trump

Miller is accused of assaulting the driver after a political argument over Trump around 1 a.m., LAPD officer Jenny Houser told The Hollywood Reporter. It was a citizen’s arrest, as it did not happen in front of officers. Miller, who got into the cab after GQ’s Men of the Year Awards, is accused of slapping the driver in the head, TMZ reported. 

There are conflicting reports as to whether Miller had to post bail or not. E! News is reporting he was released for the misdemeanor charge on $ 20,000 bond, while The Los Angeles Times is reporting he was immediately released from custody. 

A rep for the actor was not immediately available for comment or clarification. Miller can be seen in “Office Christmas Party,” opening Friday, and is slated to host Sunday’s Critics’ Choice Awards.  

The “Silicon Valley” cast has had its fair share of Trump-related woes.

Last month, Miller’s co-stars Kumail Nanjiani and Thomas Middleditch were accosted by Trump supporters in LA who called them “cucks,” a derogatory alt-right term used to describe liberals or anyone who’s anti-Trump.  

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Olympian Bode Miller Announces Baby With Intimate Postpartum Photo

Olympic skier Bode Miller shared the news of his daughter’s birth with an intimate postpartum photo on Instagram.

On Nov. 5, Miller and his wife ― professional volleyball player, Morgan Beck Miller ― welcomed their second child together. The baby girl, whose name is not yet been announced, was born at home. 

It was an amazing day for the Miller family yesterday as we welcomed our baby girl

A photo posted by Bode Miller (@millerbode) on

“It was an amazing day for the Miller family yesterday as we welcomed our baby girl,” the dad wrote in his Instagram caption. 

Miller’s photo offers a glimpse into the family’s home birth, as it shows his wife engaging in skin-to-skin contact with their newborn.

The mom posted another photo of their new daughter on Instagram.

“Our baby girl made her way earthside this morning,” she wrote in the caption. “7 lbs 4 oz 20.5” #grateful for another successful home birth.”

Our baby girl made her way earthside this morning 7 lbs 4 oz 20.5" #grateful for another successful home birth

A photo posted by Morgan Miller (@morganebeck) on

This baby girl joins big brother Nash, who was born in May 2015. Nash makes an appearance in his dad’s Instagram photo as well.

Bode Miller also has two other children from previous relationships: 3-year-old Samuel and 8-year-old Neesyn Dacey.

Congratulations to the parents on their new addition.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

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Philipp Plein Names Braxton Miller as Ambassador

Philipp Plein has added Braxton Miller, who is expected to be a top prospect at National Football League Draft in Chicago later this week, as one of its brand ambassadors.
The 23-year-old Springfield, Ohio, native had played quarterback for the Ohio State Buckeyes from 2011 to 2013 and was switched to wide receiver for the team last year. In addition to his athleticism on the field, Miller also has an affinity for fashion. He recently launched a line of T-shirts on his own Web site featuring his most famous play, the Spin Move from Sept. 7, 2015 against Virginia Tech, and Charging One-Way, which features an illustration of a battery. The association with Philipp Plein marks his entry into the luxury fashion arena.
“With Philipp Plein setting its sights on the U.S. market, it is only natural that we partner with a unique talent like Braxton,” said Feliciano Robayna, director of sports marketing for the Swiss brand. “We are thrilled to be a part of this young man’s journey, as he prepares to make an impact in the NFL. His leadership, confidence and passion to succeed are qualities that personify our brand.”
Miller will wear a total Philipp Plein look for the draft that will be held

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Hunger Games Star Patina Miller Shares Her Beauty Secrets

Here, we chat with the 31-year-old actress about all her beauty secrets.
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Canucks’ Miller to undergo MRI, source says

Vancouver Canucks goaltender Ryan Miller left Sunday night’s game against the New York Islanders with an apparent leg injury sustained early in the second period.
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Sienna Miller Pokes Fun at Herself, Wears Ridiculous Outfit to Walk Around Her Neighborhood

This Vogue video of Sienna Miller poking fun at herself brightened my morning so much (pre-coffee!) that I had to share. I’ve had a style-based crush on Sienna ever since the world was introduced to her, and now I’m also of the opinion that she’s just kind of a hilarious, awesome all-around girl. If you can be so silly and make fun of how whack-a-doo people sometimes wonder if celebs are, you’re clearly pretty amazing.

sienna-miller-vogue-video

In it, she welcomes the videographer to her “physical space,” talks about loving her daughter while sipping from a mug that says “children are maggots” and takes her two dogs on a walk wearing a fantastic-if-ridiculous outfit of pom-pom-topped baseball cap, bold heels, and two pieces that loudly say her name (an embroidered bomber jacket and personalized Fendi top-handle bag).

Watch and tell me if you loved it as much as I did.





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Kate Upton, Colbie Caillat, & Nicole Miller- The Trend with Victoria Recaño on Zappos

In this episode of the Trend on Zappos, we are one-on-one with designer Nicole Miller. She shares her one wardrobe must-have while supermodel Kate Upton and singer Colbie Caillat fill us in on the looks they like for fall. In this episode, see looks from Nicole Miller and Joe’s Jeans.

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A Quick Chat with Steve Miller and Journey’s Neal Schon & Jonathan Cain, Plus Introducing Jamie Eblen

2014-05-12-JourneyandSteveMillerBandinconcertwithTowerofPower_133746.jpg

A Conversation with Steve Miller and Journey’s Neal Schon & Jonathan Cain

Mike Ragogna: Journey and the Steve Miller Band recorded a few of the most popular albums ever made, especially Escape and Greatest Hits 1974-1978. And soon, you’ll be touring together with Tower Of Power. What is it about your bands that resonated with pop culture?

Steve Miller: I think Journey and Tower Of Power and the Steve Miller Band, we’re all part of the core of original groups in the San Francisco music scene. This is a social phenomenon as well as a musical phenomenon. These bands are an integral part of music and art and production of a whole new approach to music. Once you start changing the way people attend concerts, what happens to concerts, then you’re in an unusual creative environment that San Francisco was in for three decades–really, the sixties, the seventies, and the eighties. There’s really just an amazing amount of creativity that came out of there. I think that’s what shaped bands like Journey and us. We made a lot of records. If you look at Journey, “Don’t Stop Believing” and all the albums that they put out in a row–Infinity and then Evolution, Departure, Escape, Frontiers–that was like in five years. I think we put out five albums in the first eighteen months that we started recording. Five albums in eighteen months is pretty amazing. The creativity was fast and the response from the audiences was instant.

At the same time we’re doing this, we were building brand new stages, brand new sound systems, brand new light shows. All that really added, I think, to what made the music mean more than just a string of hits. Tower Of Power is in there too. This is a phenomenal band. When you look at the music that came out of it, it makes sense that it’s become so classic. Journey proves it, Tower Of Power proves it, people are still listening to these songs, they’re still buying these songs and they’re still coming out and they want to hear and see the bands perform. So that’s a different thing from just producing hit music and writing hit singles. There’s a lot more to it than just that music.

Neal Schon: I think the reason Journey is still prominent and out there is because we basically work our asses off and tour every year and continually play the music and have new audiences coming all the time, maintaining younger fans. Also I think we just got it right. We wrote a lot of really great songs, the three of us–myself, Steve Perry, and Jonathan Cain. We just got some things right, and I think that’s why it’s etched in stone.

Jonathan Cain: I’d say the thing is that time period that [we all] had our success, people were hungry for the combination. American music is blues, it’s pop, it’s soul, and it’s the combination that makes it unique. I think all of us have that in common. We grew up loving soul and the blues and great melodies. I think the melodies were contagious, they were in the air, people wanted to be able to sing along with stuff, people wanted to party. We had Bill Graham, one of the greatest promoters of all time. He really invented the rock concert. He was a local guy who brought the Bay area together. We had the Bammies–the Bay Area Music Awards–a brotherhood celebration, if you will, of artists who shared the passion in the Bay area. It was a time and place when the Forty-Niners were close to the town and they would show up with Bill Graham at concerts.

I think we in the seventies and eighties enjoyed some of the greatest moments with our fans because the ticket prices weren’t crazy, they were out there buying our albums–two hundred and fifty thousand a week. It’s unheard of, that amount of participation with our fans, sharing this thing, and we happened to [be on] one of the greatest record companies in the business, Columbia. There were a lot of shiest-y ones that didn’t pay you. But I have to say, Columbia always took care of us. Their army of soldiers helped sell these phenomenal records, well over a hundred million, which is hard to believe. We would not be the brand without all of those wonderful people who helped us in those years.

It took a village to make a hit record, to make brands like Journey and the Steve Miller Band last. We had the good fortune of having all of those people, the distributors, the handlers, the ones that got the records out to the stores before Best Buy and all these other people took over, that was amazing. You go to met these folks; they were grassroots people. We were very blessed to have that kind of backing. I think that contributes to a lot of our success today, while we were still out there doing it. Without the radio people–the DJs, the personalities, the Kid Leos of the world who promoted bands and had you on the radio that wanted to know how you were and had you on an interview; those kind of things where you actually went on a radio station and talked to the city and checked in with those people. “How are you doing?” That was an amazing time, where artists really got a look at the fans they were looking at, taking phone calls on the air, and really, really knowing your audience, looking them in the eye, saying, “Yeah!” Me joining Journey with Steve Perry was a crapshoot. They picked me out of The Babys and little did I know how much Steve and Neal and I would have in common musically. Together, we wrote some pretty cool songs. I’m very proud of that.

MR: What advice do you have for new artists?

NS: My son is an aspiring guitarist and he’s amazing, I’m always looking for ways to help him out and get him out there–with the demise of record stores and pretty much the whole record industry I tell him, “You’ve got to go out and you have to play and you have to be seen.” It’s very difficult, I realize it is, for young artists to be seen because it’s so backwards. It’s A-S-S-backwards! You have to pay to play a lot of times in these clubs, a lot of Mom & Pop clubs are closing down, so it’s very difficult. But I just say, “Jam with whomever you can, who’s got a decent name and a decent band and be seen as much as you can in a live sense.”

JC: My advice to new artists is to be true to what you believe you’re best at, and not to try to chase the trend. If you’re a hip-hop guy, stay a hip-hop guy. If you’re a rock guy, be the best rock guy you can be. Go with your strengths and try to get your music and your brand out there on the internet. It’s really the best place, with social media and all these sites that you can go on and put your music out there. Just try not to give it away. That’s the one problem…people are giving out their music for free.

MR: Steve, what is your advice for new artists?

SM: My advice for new artists is to forget about all of this and take acting and dancing lessons and become a video star.

MR: [laughs] But what if they’d prefer to play music?

SM: I’ll tell you the truth. When I started playing, the only hope there was, was to work in night clubs. This was before San Francisco. When San Francisco opened up, I left Chicago where I played with Muddy Waters and Howling Wolf and James Cotton and Junior Wells and Buddy Guy and immediately went to San Francisco because it was a chance to play in a ballroom to twelve hundred people instead of a bunch of drunks in a nightclub. It’s sort of like the same world for new artists. It seemed impossible when I was a kid. I never thought that I would be able to make any kind of records and never thought seriously about a musical career because a musical career was being Fabian or Frankie Avalon or something. It didn’t make any sense. There wasn’t any possibility to get into that world.

It’s kind of like that for kids now. I just had an eighteen year-old kid opening for me in Canada a couple weeks ago, Matthew Curry. Wonderful guitar player, great songwriter, in the Stevie Ray Vaughan area of virtuosity and originality. He’s really great. I’m looking at this kid and he’s driving in a van so he can open for us. I brought him up on stage to play with us and I’m sitting there trying to figure out, “How is this kid going to actually make it in this world where it takes five million dollars and a corporate sponsorship from Pepsicola to have a hit record nowadays?” It takes thirty million dollars to sell two million albums; it’s crazy.

I don’t really have any instant advice for these kinds of kids except to be true to yourself. Suffer for your art and hang on and maybe something will change where you actually have a chance. Right now, I don’t think they have much of a chance. I think all this “Get it on the internet!” stuff is BS and nonsense. You have to really connect with people. There aren’t very many clubs, there’s no place for people to develop and play. It’s a bad time right now for young artists. It’s not always about huge, giant commercial success; it’s about art, it’s about creativity, it’s about virtuosity. I worry about that, because it doesn’t look really good, but when I was a kid, it didn’t look good either. Big time success then was to be on a bus with seven other bands doing a gig where you did ninety shows in eighty days. I wasn’t kidding when I said, “Take acting lessons and work on your video,” because without that…

JC: Steve, we can look at a guy like Joe Bonamassa. I wrote a couple of songs on his album and Joe has forged a career out of basically using internet and his live playing and staying current with his fans and has made a career.

SM: Joe’s like me! He’s a guy who won’t be denied. Joe Bonamassa’s been grinding now for twenty years. He plays club by club, small gig by small gig, going to Europe and working and working and working and working and working and people love him and he’s a great guitar player. He should be forty times the size of the artist he is.

JC: Sure, but he’s still surviving in this business. My hat goes off to him.

SM: Oh, me too. My point is he’s tougher than five thousand other guitar players for all those reasons. That’s how hard it is to actually make it. He’s a perfect example of somebody who’s really, really strong and works really hard. He knows who he is and what he’s doing; he’s not some talented little kid with a manager who’s going to make his career. That’s rare…that’s really, really rare. There are a lot of great guitar players that you never get to hear. It’s been that way all my life. You finish doing a gig in front of twenty thousand people and go back to the hotel to The Boom-Boom Room at the top of The Sheraton and there’ll be some guy in there who will blow you away that nobody will ever hear of because they’re not tough enough to win in this gangster world of music, you know?

Transcribed By Galen Hawthorne

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A Conversation with JuiceBox and The Rad Trad’s Jamie Eblen

Mike Ragogna: Jamie! Okay, first of all, what is JuiceBox up to lately?

Jamie Eblen: JuiceBox is in a transitional phase. We just started working with new management and getting new gig opportunities. We also recorded an EP, First Cut, about a year ago, and at this point we’ve got about two more EPs’ worth of material, so we’re trying to figure out a time to get back into the studio more. And we’re gearing up for some shows this summer, so lots of things are in the works.

MR: Great. What are you doing regarding the EP? Is it only online, or are you pressing physical products?

JE: We do have physical CDs that you can order off our website, and we’ve also been making downloads available through iTunes and Band Camp, as well as CD Baby and I think Amazon.

MR: Do you find there are more sales from downloads or CDs?

JE: I’d say we get more downloads because the only place we’re really selling CDs is at shows, and the sales there are definitely less. It’s an impulse buy in a lot of ways.

MR: Gotta have the swag too, no?

JE: We’re working on getting some merchandise together. We don’t have shirts or anything like that at this point. It’s pretty much the CDs and the business cards… so you know where to find us!

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photo courtesy of JuiceBox

MR: [laughs] How did you get your gig with JuiceBox?

JE: I was the last member to come in. The band kind of formed out of a collection of people at NYU. Our singer, Lisa Ramey, is the only other one who didn’t go to NYU, and I came on late in the game because they were going on a tour to Italy and the drummer couldn’t make it. Nick Myers, the saxophone player, called me and said, “Hey, man, you wanna go to Italy?” I had just come back from study abroad in Florence for five months, and I was about to jump on any opportunity to go back to Italy, so that’s kind of how I came into it. They had existed for about a year or two before I joined them.

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photo credit: Daniel Gootnick

MR: But you came into it with a solid jazz background, in addition to a rock background.

JE: Yeah. My favorite drummer hands down is John Bonham, so I’m always coming from that and the jazz perspective, as well as funk and soul. But the band definitely has a jazz vibe to it, with the horns, guitar and organ; our organist Dave Mainella is fantastic. So it’s got a lot of different stuff happening, which is what I really enjoy about the band.

MR: Your parents, Ed Eblen and writer Robyn Flans, are pretty much music biz fixtures.

JE: They definitely are. Both have great faith in music, my dad being a drummer and my mom being a person who writes about drummers and musicians. So it’s been a life full of music education.

MR: Your dad taught you how to play, right?

JE: Yeah. I spent a lot of time digging up old drums with my dad and figuring out how to play rock beats that he taught me. When I was really young I had a little CB drum set. I got that when I was in sixth grade, and he taught me rock beats. Also he and my mom hooked up Ed Shaughnessy’s old drum set to be in my bedroom. So that was kind of amazing to have that.

MR: Was that inspirational?

JE: A little bit, yeah. The first groove I learned on that drum set that my dad helped me with was the “Come Together” groove.

MR: Nice. Your dad’s very experienced, having played in a lot of clubs and with different bands in California, Nashville, and all sorts of places.

JE: Yeah, Vegas, Nashville, New York recently; many different places. So over the course of time I imagine I will have travelled a lot of the same places as he has. I just went on tour with another band, and I was calling him from different places, like, “Hey, I’m in Indiana now, you ever been here?” It was funny.

MR: What are the elements of JuiceBox, insofar as how do you guys create the material?

JE: I would say it’s very democratic; someone brings an idea or a really fleshed-out song, it varies, and then we all sit together, play through it a bunch, talk about it, but we try to keep it mostly to the playing. I find that, as a band, when we get to work and just play the song over and over it sort of evolves over the course of a rehearsal. And then we record a tape, send it out, everyone listens to it, and then we workshop it the next time. But it all starts either with a jam vibe, which I’d say is less happening now because everyone’s bringing songs to the band then having band fully flesh them out. Or people will bring out fully written out charts. It varies.

MR: Are you hoping the listener is grooving to the music and wants to dance to it, and/or do you want them to just sit back and listen to the arrangements?

JE: Ideally, we play a room with a wide-open floor, no tables, no chairs, and a lot of people. That’s our ideal room. But we do a lot of other stuff. We play this club in New York called The General, and that’s much more of a dinner club vibe, and they’ve got tables and chairs and people sit. And they’re grooving, and I’d say that’s what we want. We want people grooving. If they’re grooving in their chairs, that’s fine with me.

MR: Did you bring in any of your Broadway experience into the group, you know, because you’ve been in Broadway musicals, etc.?

JE: Yeah. I’ve worked with Jason Robert Brown on various projects; Honeymoon in Vegas the most recent. There are a lot of things I bring from that experience. They all inform one another–the JuiceBox experience, the musical theater thing, playing a lot of different percussion, I’d say is an interesting thing about the Broadway world that I would be carrying over into JuiceBox. It’s hands-on a lot of different stuff which is a great sound for both vibes.

MR: You’re based out of Brooklyn. So they actually have music in Brooklyn? Whaaa?

JE: [laughs] I think it’s at a great place. There’s a lot of great music to find pretty much every night, and a lot of it’s close to me, and there’re music clubs opening up all the time. I’d say it’s definitely a burgeoning scene. I don’t know if there’s anything specifically at the helm of the Brooklyn scene because there are so many different things happening. It’s indie, and whatever it is that encompasses that. Folk rock; funk and jazz; it’s kind of a hodgepodge, which I think is what Brooklyn’s great at, but it’s also not necessarily focused. Right where I live in Prospect Heights there’s two jazz clubs within walking distance, and lots and lots of musicians. We have sessions at my apartment all the time with various jazz guys, or the Trad jazz band that I have.

MR: So, Jamie Eblen of Juicebox and let’s not forget The Rad Trads. What do you want to do with your life, young man!

JE: [laughs] It’s an interesting time right now. There’s a lot of different stuff that’s happening, but not necessarily a lot of stuff that’s happening right now, if that makes sense. This Broadway thing’s on hold; all this JuiceBox stuff is happening, and JuiceBox is my passion project; I write for this band and it’s very important to me. So I’m trying to go where the wind blows me, but I’m still involved in all of these things which is ideally what I want. It’s a limbo moment.

MR: What influences have Brooklyn and Manhattan had on your music?

JE: The vibes from across the river and in Brooklyn are very different, but you can find a lot of the same things in both places. I’d say every time we play a Brooklyn show, we’re playing to a lot of really excited young people, which is what we love to do. People who are either just out of school, still in school, or ten years out of school. And sometimes when we play Manhattan, especially at more dinner club vibes, that’s definitely an older crowd sitting and grooving to the music, which we love equally as much. But it is a much different vibe and we bring a different energy…not that we bring a different energy, but there’s a different energy in the room when we play those opposing shows.

MR: Where to do you feel jazz is going?

JE: Honestly, I don’t know. Modern jazz is modern jazz and that will be a thing that’s happening. I listened to a lot of it years ago, and my personal taste has taken me elsewhere. I’m sure I’ll come back to it, but there’s an interesting resurgence of hot jazz and that kind of thing in New York City. People love that, and there’s tons of it.

MR: Does it feel like your career is coming at you quickly now?

JE: It’s kind of an illusion; it feels like that, but it’s not necessarily the case. I’ll wake up every day and think, “Okay, same thing,” and I never think it’s going to be a thing where I wake up and something’s different. But as I said, a lot of things are on hold, so it seems like I’m just in a crazy place.

MR: You also have a wonderfully talented musical sister, Taylor Leigh Eblen, right?

JE: [laughs] I do. She’s currently working on her teaching degree at Queens College. She’s doing really well, she loves teaching and working with kids.

MR: Does she ever jam with you?

JE: Most recently, we’ve just been working on music together. She has to learn a lot of percussion and other instruments for her classes. She has to be able to do everything at least a little bit, so I’ve been working with her on percussion stuff, so we haven’t really had time just to jam recently.

MR: Do you think that may be coming down the pike at some point? The Eblen assault on the music world?

JE: Definitely. I’d love to collaborate with her and record some stuff.

MR: What’s your advice for new artists?

JE: It depends on where you are. I’m very New York City-minded right now, but I’d say to just keep on keeping on. That’s my thing, because you go through very different phases, highs and lows, and you have to be as stable as you can be and still enjoy every moment of it.

MR: Stable as in trying to have a stable life?

JE: Stable as in not letting what you do affect how you live. If things aren’t going well, then not treating that as an excuse to not live healthily.

MR: Nice. Speaking of living healthily, rumor has it you currently are living in an apartment with about ten people…

JE: [laughs] I’d say during the weekdays, it’s five and during the weekends, it’s twelve. We have a lot of people coming through this apartment–people from Boston, people from Philly, etc.; friends to play music. It’s crazy but it’s really fun. So yes, I currently live with four other guys also doing music and writing-relating adventures.

MR: Has the environment evolved into a workshop?

JE: Yes, in a lot of ways. Everyone’s been picking up the sticks recently and we have drum circles, and people listen to other people’s songs and we learn and play them, so it’s a pretty cool vibe we’ve got going on here.

MR: We spoke about Manhattan and Brooklyn, but you’ve been a bit of a globetrotter, as well. Is it a goal to play more places in the world?

JE: Oh, definitely. That’s a major goal for me. That’s my motivation for all of this, the motivation to travel. I love doing that and playing music abroad and experiencing different cultures, through music especially. I find that sharing that experience with any audience is pretty universal, but it’s also different in each place you go, and that I love. JuiceBox went to Italy twice now, and both times were so incredible.

MR: How do you picture yourself five years from now?

JE: That’s a tough question. I’m loving living in New York City right now, but I would say that with how expensive things are here, I would need to be at the next level musically, gigging and all that, just to be able to live comfortably. And going back to L.A. isn’t really a thing I want. In five years I want to be here but also traveling. I’d love that. Spending a little time in New York and a lot of time somewhere else, and using New York as a launching pad. Traveling the US is something I’d really like to do, too, because I haven’t done a lot of it.

MR: Think you might be working on any sort of father/son project with your dad?

JE: There’s been nothing talked about, but that sounds awesome. I’d definitely be down to record some drums. We’ve jammed and worked on music in the past, but nothing is officially documented, and that is something to be done.

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photo credit: Michael Fatum

Transcribed by Emily Fotis
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