Shot In Westlake Village, Ca.
Augusto Caraceni was born in Ortona, in the Italian province of Chieti, in 1893. From a young age he and his brothers learnt the art of tailoring from their father Tommaso, who had a tailor’s shop in the town but was well-known throughout the whole region. When Domenico, the eldest of the brothers, opened a tailor’s in Rome, he asked two of his siblings, Galliano and Augusto, to come and work with him. It was there that Augusto gained a great deal of experience. In the 1930s Augusto moved to Paris, where he found great success as a tailor, counting many of the most prominent celebrities of the time among his clientele. He married and had four children there, but he returned to in 1939 with the outbreak of World War Two. In 1946 he opened a tailor’s in Milan, in via Fatebenefratelli 16, with a partner. That same year, young son Mario starts working at the family business and learns the sartorial craft. After Augusto passed away in 1972, Mario renamed the tailor’s in memory of his father, and thus the name A. CARACENI that we know today was born. From 1972 to 1998 the business moved forward and prospered, gaining an international clientele, all thanks to the determination and hard work of Mario, who stayed true to the firm’s traditions. Mario was awarded several prizes, including Sant’Omobono and the Union of Milanese Tailors. Mario retired in 1998, leaving the business to his daughter Rita Maria and his son-in-law Carlo Andreacchio, both of whom had been working with him for the previous 20 years, Carlo as a tailor and Rita Maria as a manager. Carlo became part of the Academy of Tailors in 1997 and was awarded a gold medal by the Union of Milanese Tailors in 2002. Their children Massimiliano and Valentina had been fascinated by the job from a young age, and in 2004 they also joined the family business in order to continue the tradition and be ready to take over when their moment comes!
We carefully select and purchase the finest English and Italian fabrics in order to ensure the high level of quality necessary for a suit to be a triumph, the standard our clients are used to. We don’t compromise on our linings: we are one of the few tailors to use silk to give our suits an elegant and luxurious finish. For this reason, we seek out and contact the best manufacturers directly. We meticulously research the hemp, horsehair and other details, to ensure that we only source natural, high-quality materials.
All our garments are strictly stitched by hand in the old sartorial tradition, which has been passed from generation to generation and lives on in the young people who come to us to learn it. Our son Massimiliano, who has been working with us since the age of 18, also continues the family tradition with passion and dedication. We can proudly say that we feel like the keepers of an art which represents both the past and the future of Italy, and which is appreciated and sought-after throughout the world despite the advances of modern technology and innovation.
From the most formal suits to more casual garments, our suits have always been made to measure, to offer our clients the pleasure of choosing and wearing a unique item of clothing. Thanks to our years of experience and practice, we can create the perfect suit to meet the needs of each client. We can offer the right garment for every occasion: morning dress for important events held during the day, dinner jackets and white tie for evening events, and more relaxed outfits for your free time. Not forgetting our double-breasted jacket, recognised the world over for its versatility in both formal and informal situations.
There are plans for a storefront, but for now Hadleigh’s remains hidden in the Kessler Park neighborhood of Oak Cliff. You will need an appointment. At the door, you will be greeted by the charming Adnan “Ed” Shaikh or perhaps by his adorable wife, Gable. If you prefer, they can come to you, but then you’d miss meeting their 2-year-old daughter, the eponymous Hadleigh herself, who has the run of the place. A glass of wine? A panino? There is no rush. The Shaikhs will want to get to know you before the measuring begins. They met while working at the Ralph Lauren store in Highland Park Village. She had just moved from New York, where she graduated from the Fashion Institute of Technology. He was the third-ranked Ralph Lauren salesman in the country. They were friends at first, then more than that. Ed went on to become a buyer at Stanley Korshak, and Gable followed. By then they were engaged. Last winter, they decided to open their own atelier, Hadleigh’s, selling bespoke clothes for men and women—everything cut and sewn by hand in Italy, made to fit you and only you. You will need to take your wallet. A Hadleigh’s custom suit starts at $1,700; one by Cesare Attolini could cost five times that. To finish the look, Hadleigh’s carries Mazzarelli dress shirts ($600) and bench-made shoes from Barker Black (wing tips, $750). There are lines such as Emanuele Maffeis for women who are similarly unconcerned by price points. Ed says most of his very private customers buy by the dozen. If that sounds like you, make an appointment by visiting
These days, a house is not a home without a man cave, but the one Texas men are rating the best in town is the Atelier at Hadleigh’s in Highland Park Village. It’s more than just a place to go for interesting conversation and a new insight into what it takes to be among the best-dressed men in town. It’s a private little world presided over by Ed Shaikh, who is not only a co-founder of Hadleigh’s, but its Creative Director, a guy who understands the world of men’s fashion and knows how to adapt it to every client’s individuality.
You can experience his approach to your own potential by making an appointment to enter this special world. Whether for a fitting or for a consultation, Hadleigh’s-By-Appointment guarantees you’ll have Ed’s undivided attention and plenty of time to explore suiting prototypes, run your hands over luxurious Italian fabrics and explore a unique collection of shirtings and accessories. It’s all waiting for you up on the second floor under the Highland Park Village clock tower.
Ed and his team are committed to giving you the very best— from the finest fabrics to the latest in design. By combining the best components, down to the buttons and the lapel style, end result is a suit, a tuxedo or a sports jacket that is completely different from any other because it has been created just for you. The careful measurements are taken by Ed himself, which he double-checks in a second fitting before returning the garment for finishing. It is an exhausting process, but you’ll be surprised how little time it takes from your first visit to the Atelier to the first compliment about your outstanding good taste.
The A&R story begins with a yearning for the sea – and a certain Henry Rasmussen, known as Jimmy, who was born in Denmark in 1877. This talented child of a boat-building family pursued his vocation in Bremen, which was a shipbuilding hub at the time. In 1892, the young engineer was taken on by the famous Vulkan shipyard. In 1907, he launched the Abeking & Rasmussen yacht and boatyard in Vegesack-Lemwerder, close to Bremen. This has not created a reputation of belonging to the world's biggest shipyards but to the best – testimony to which can be found in the high-profile yachts and navy vessels that we have constructed. Although the company mainly focused on legendary sailing boats at the outset, it shifted towards motor yachts in the 1970s. Today, the shipyard is building a diverse range of customised yachts up to 100 metres, which continue to enthral customers and set new benchmarks.
The Abeking & Rasmussen shipbuilding complex encompasses five halls capable of housing ships up to 80 metres in length. The shipyard prides itself on the environmentally friendly workshops where it fabricates its own steel and aluminium components. Specialities include custom superyacht construction; shipbuilding for governments, coast guards and navies, refit and service work.
In recent years, Abeking & Rasmussen has become known for its work in the design and construction SWATH (Small Waterplane Twin-Hull) ships. The shipyard even has utilised that technology for a custom superyacht project, the 40.5-metre SWATH Expedition Yacht Silver Cloud, which launched in 2008.
More conventional, but no less notable Abeking & Rasmussen superyachts include the 68-metre Aviva, 57.9-metre Lady Sheridan, the 60-metre Elandess, and the 60-metre Excellence V. In 2013, the shipyard delivered its 82.48-metre flagship, Secret; Abeking & Rasmussen’s largest custom superyacht to date.
The “quinternetto delle taglie” (literally a “small, five-page list of sizes”) dates to 1663, and amounts to a particularly significant historical document for the Barberis Canonico family. It describes Ajmo Barbero’s sale of a “saia grisa” to the Duke of Savoia, and is essentially the first official document testifying to the company’s wool mill activities. But that’s not all: the document also describes a mastery of the dyeing process (something not everyone possessed) that was jealously guarded and passed down from father to son.Halfway through the nineteenth century, Giuseppe Barberis Canonico, following the transformation introduced by the industrial revolution, decided to increase production, collaborating with the Maurizio Sella company, which had already automated its production processes. Later on his son, also named Giuseppe, aimed to increase the number of machines the company was using and rented out a wool mill in Flecchia. By the end of the 1800s, the company was using no fewer than 800 spindles and 73 frames. When the first mechanical frames arrived in 1868, all weaving, dyeing, brushing and threading activities were concentrated in the Pratrivero factory.
Selected with care, enriched over time, the elements that make up a well-constructed men’s wardrobe allow a gentleman to express his sense of style in any situation. First of all, it’s important to identify what’s truly useful, then choose from amongst those the item’s most correct versions, selecting the one that best reflects your individual taste. A wardrobe should comprehend all the major traditional aesthetic areas: seasonality (winter and summer), context (formal, informal, casual), and type of commitment (daytime, evening, ceremonial). Respecting these guidelines means honoring the concentration of clear values and hidden codes that respond to one, single, universal name: tradition.
In his long career as a film actor, Gary Cooper played every type of role available to a leading man” he was a small-town poet and small-town sheriff, a playboy, an heroic soldier, scientist, spy, professor, French Foreign Legionnaire, swashbuckler, con man, fighter pilot, Indian fighter, Bengal lancer, and of course dozens of cowboys. No matter what costume he put on, he looked like he owned it. The camera loved him, and so did the box office.
But costume is one thing, and clothes are another. In his private life he wore contemporary clothes with a perfection of his own debonair style that combined the fine tailored European wardrobe with all-American casual clothes to produce the first and still finest example of elegant international masculinity.
None other than the great American designer Bill Blass once said that Cooper had the greatest sense of style of anyone he’d ever met. It was the purposeful nonchalance of being able to wear clothes effortlessly, to be entirely at easer even in the most formalwear, that defined Cooper’s approach.
“You see,” Blass wrote, “It was no accident that Cooper looked as terrific as he did … he used to go on these shopping expeditions to Rome and Paris. He’d buy cottons by the yard in Mexico and then send them to his shirtmaker in Italy. He had tailors all over the world, and he was the first to buy jeans and do the stone-washing thing. He’d beat them on a rock and leave them out in the sun all day. Did it himself too.”
This approach of artful nonchalance can be seen hundreds of times in Cooper’s films when he’s wearing modern dress: the jaunty angle of his fedora, the colorful silk scarf at the neck or worn as a belt, the tie allowed to float freely around the upturned points of his shirt collar, the fancy patterned sports jacket worn with a knitted sports shirt, a camel hair polo coat thrown loosely over the shoulders, the lapel of his chalk-striped double-breasted suit casually falling to the lower button.
In all of this he rose above and ignored the contrived glamour and studied posturing that had characterised so many film heroes of those years. And he remains, in his ability to personalise tradition, a model for today.
Pedroso&Osório was established in 1978 with the purpose of supplying decoration fabrics to the Portuguese market for interior designers, shops and architects.
At that time the market was traditional and not very demanding or dynamic. This all changed when when Laura Osório, the company's founder, began representing several international luxury brands.
Today we represent established brands such as Ralph Lauren, Designers Guild, Canovas, Larsen, Colefax, Osborne & Little and Sahco Hesslein, among others.
Pedroso&Osório provide a premium service through a committed and professional team, working from our contemporary and sophisticated showrooms in Lisbon, Porto, Algarve and Madeira.
Adding to the continuing international development of the Pedroso&Osório collections, a new brand: "Barbara Osório Fabrics" was launched in 2015, allowing us to further expand and reinforce our position in the international market through our established agents and distributors.
I am proud and enthusiastic to present this new brand.
After 20 years of working with fabrics, it became clear that creating a fresh, new image was necessary in order to reach our goals.
I value fabric as a unique object, its essence stemming from its individuality.
I am interested in its composition, color, texture, pattern and the ultimate merging of all these elements. I do not like to associate a fabric with a particular context, style or lifestyle but rather enjoy working with each fabric and exploring all of its aspects and potentials.
It is fascinating the endless possibilities for coordinating fabrics. Personally, I enjoy unpredictable combinations, although I award that satisfaction to the person who chooses the fabrics.
The new brand, barbara osorio fabrics, is drawing attention from the international press
After Equador Collection’s presentations in Madrid and São Paulo the art director of this brand, Barbara Osorio, was interviewed by AD España and the Brazilian magazine Bamboo.
Massimo Bottura has consolidated his reputation as one of the world’s most creative culinary figures. His internationally renowned three Michelin star restaurant, Osteria Francescana, was named number 1 on The World’s 50 Best Restaurants list in 2016. Massimo Bottura’s kitchen walks on a thin line between tradition and innovation. His dishes explore the deep roots of the Italian kitchen while making references to history, art and philosophy.
To do so, Massimo Bottura focuses intensely on the cuisine and the ingredients of his country and region. Osteria Francescana, which he opened in Modena in 1995, is more than just a restaurant. It is a laboratory of ideas, always dedicated to squeeze emotions into edible bites. “We consider the past in a critic and not nostalgic way. This allows us to bring only the best of it into the future. In our dishes, we condense history, art, music, nature, humor and poetry bestowed upon us by life's unexpected events”, explains Massimo Bottura. This is how his legendary signature dishes have been created, such as “An eel swimming up the Po River” or “Oops! I dropped the lemon tart”.
I grew up under the kitchen table at my grandmother Ancella’s knees. That is where appetite begins for me.
Inspiration comes from the world around me – from art, music, slow food and fast cars. Catch the flash in the dark because it only passes once. Expect the unexpected.
The road for success was not an easy one: most of the dishes created at Osteria Francescana were initially conceived as a thread to traditional Italian cuisine. Only when food critics started getting interested by the new concept of “looking at tradition from 10 kilometers away”, the restaurant got under the spotlight and the efforts of Massimo Bottura, his wife Lara Gilmore and the whole team were finally recognized in 2002 by the first Michelin star –followed by the second in 2006 and the third in 2011.
In 2017, the University of Bologna granted him a prestigious honorary degree in Business Management. This was the first Laurea honoris causa awarded to a chef in the history of the University. It is to show that today the difference can also be made by a Chef de Cuisine who has a sense of culture, social responsibility and natural environment. According to the speech delivered by the dean of the University to mark this award, “Massimo Bottura’s work spreads across the fields of entrepreneurship, education and technique and represents a virtuous example of the promotion of Italian Culture and Made in Italy.”
Massimo Bottura puts his culinary skills in the service of the community and uses his reputation to support the fight against social isolation and food waste. Besides his constant work at Osteria Francescana, he founded Food for Soul, a non-profit organization setting up community kitchens infused by art & design, where chefs transform food surplus from supermarkets into tasty and delicious meals served to those in need. Food for Soul has already established five projects in Milan, Bologna, Modena and Rio de Janeiro and is planning to open in Paris, and the US. His new book «Bread is Gold», is also devoted to the fight against food waste and shows how to prepare delicious meals with food surplus and humble ingredients.
The Blue Marine Foundation (BLUE) is working to solve the crisis in the oceans through providing innovative solutions to overfishing and enabling the creation of marine reserves. Although BLUE is a small NGO, it punches above its weight, having achieved a tremendous amount for the oceans in a short time. In 2014 BLUE won NGO of the Year in the PEA (People Environment Achievement) Awards in recognition that it was ‘getting results where they matter most’. In 2015 BLUE won four PEA Awards as part of the GB Oceans Coalition including ‘Overall Champion’.
Over-fishing represents a major food security issue and has devastating consequences for the fragile biodiversity of our planet. Around 90% of global fish stocks are fully or over-exploited and around 90% of large fish are gone. The consequences are far-reaching, not only for the future of food for a growing global population, but because healthy oceans absorb half the CO2 we produce.
The Blue Marine Foundation exists to combat over-fishing and the destruction of biodiversity – arguably the largest problem facing the world’s oceans – by delivering practical conservation solutions, including the creation of large-scale marine reserves.
BLUE’s aim is to put 10% of the world’s oceans under protection by 2020 and 30% by 2030. We also work to establish sustainable fisheries so fish stocks can begin to recover
The Blue Marine Foundation (BLUE) is a UK-based charity, established in 2010 by the team behind the film The End of the Line, which brought the world’s attention to the crisis of over-fishing. BLUE was set up to enable the creation of marine reserves and establish models of sustainable fishing. In its five-year existence, BLUE has already achieved a huge amount of impactful ocean conservation, including catalysing the creation of the world’s largest fully protected marine reserve in Chagos in 2010, helping to persuade the government to create an even bigger reserve around Pitcairn in the Pacific in 2015 and facilitating the closure of 52.6% of Ascension’s waters to fishing from January 2016 to the foreseeable future
A shoe tells the world who you are and, alone, it can change the way a man presents himself.
A well dressed man with ugly shoes is nothing but a man with ugly shoes.
A Stylish man doesn’t have to be “trendy”. He doesn’t care about trends, he gets noticed for his uniqueness and elegance.
These are the convictions behind the project Barbanera, started in 2011 by two couples of brothers.
Although coming from very different working backgrounds (a rock musician, an advertising executive for luxury brands and two entrepreneurs) they share the passion for hand crafted shoes and the conviction that style is something that you can only recognise once you see it and it has nothing to do with temporary fashion.
Each one of these four partners contributed with his personal taste for the creation of a unique collection of gentlemens shoes with a strong twist, which can be “dandy” as well as “classic” thanks to the design and dedicated selection of materials and colours.
Inspiration comes from the real dandies from the past, jazz music, rock’n’roll/blues musicians, writers, painters, artists, all people with strong characters, that used to change and influence what surrounded them instead of being influenced by. People that decided to risk and to create trends, instead of following them. The name of each model of the collection is a good example of that.
The idea behind Barbanera is to create high quality and timeless shoes with NO COMPROMISE, thanks to a combination of tradition, precious leathers, true creative harmony and unsurpassed Italian craftsmanship.
Usually, there is a distinction between good classic shoes made by old shoemakers and “cool” shoes made by fashion brands. The first ones are not so “fancy” but made with very high quality. The other ones are captivating but not so good in terms of quality.
With Barbanera, this distinction doesn’t exist. Every kind of model (classic, dandy, rock’n’roll) got the same (high) quality.
They’re not only good looking shoes, but durable, thanks to the great care for details and for finishing. Great design, with a great quality. That epitomizes the philosophy of the brand.
Comfort and uniqueness are guaranteed by the carefully chosen leather and materials, the “Goodyear” welting process, the care for details.
Following the success of the shoes, in 2017 Barbanera launches the first apparel and accessories collection. Shirts, jacket, tshirts, scarves, hats are totally made in Italy utilizing the best fabrics available, with the typical “Barbanera style”: a mixture between sartorial, country and “rock’n’roll” elements. Cool and timeless at the same time. Like the real modern gentleman style should be.
We come from a land soaked in sunlight, tinted by the green of olive trees. Land of light and shadow, full of contrast.
Towards the end of the 19th century, Antonio Fluxá brought together a group of artisans in Inca, a small town in Mallorca, where he established a workshop to produce high quality footwear.
Years later, he imported the first Goodyear welting machines from England to industrialise the process. The Goodyear welt is considered the best system for manufacturing quality and durability.
Today, 139 years later, the fourth generation of the family continues to uphold this commitment to excellence. Cartujano blends this legacy with a rich fusion of art, culture and history creating timeless pieces that are unique.
Each village, with its own unique community and culture possesses a secret and specialist knowledge embedded in the work of its local artisans.
Cartujano defends the survival of these authentic crafts and skills. All Cartujano products are made in Spain, forged by generations of tradition. The result reveals the beauty of excellence, combining design and new techniques to create contemporary products.
Respect for tradition, passion for quality and beauty are present in every piece within the collection.
One of the most highly regarded techniques for the manufacture of shoes, used for more than a century. The process, of more than 150 steps, consists of a double stitching which bonds the leather with the insole to the sole, to provide an unsurpassable durability that exceeds that of conventional shoe construction. Double stitching also provides added comfort and isolation as the natural cork layer, characteristic in this method, molds to the insole and, in time, is shaped by the foot.
In the heart of Andalusia lies the white village of Ubrique, where the bags of Cartujano were first conceived. A trinity of elements; water, chalk and cork, cultivated the development of tanneries by Roman and Arab settlers. Centuries on, artisans continue to give life to refined and flawless leather goods.
Camera and lens by Nikon.
Lexar Media Card.
Focal Length 52.0 mm
The Brioni Tailors are the boundless heralds of the men’s tailoring art. They are the men and women who achieve the highest level of sartorial excellence. Their artistry is imbued in all the unseen details that distinguish Brioni garments. From the initial cutting to the final ironing phases, they impart expertise to all the steps that bring a Brioni men’s suit to life, rendering it an unmatched creation and an emblem of the expertise handed down from generation to generation. Every suit is the result of the Brioni method, a process unique to the company that requires 220 steps and more than 22 hours of effective workmanship. Under the supervision of our tailoring experts, each suit comes to life thanks to more than 6000 meticulously hidden stitches made by hand. With the manual skill as its pivot, Brioni suit caresses the body lightly and molds the silhouette with absolute precision. In this process of sculpture, the Brioni Master Tailors work with each client to create unique masterpieces in a harmonious dialog between body, personality, needs and desires.
Penne is Brioni and Brioni is Penne. With its cobblestone streets, dramatic castle, enchanting landscape, and its long winters and quiet summers, this calm town in the Abruzzo region provides the perfect environment for craftmanship and dedication. Penne is home to the heart of the Italian men’s tailoring tradition. In fact, tailoring has always run in the blood and in the unsurpassed manual expertise of Penne’s population. In 1959, Nazareno Fonticoli – one of Brioni’s founders and among Rome’s most renowned tailors – and his business partner Gaetano Savini pioneered the idea of prêt-á-couture, creating a tailoring atelier of industrial proportion in Penne. For this ambitious endeavor, Fonticoli cogently opened it in his hometown, gathering the most skilled of the local tailors. They christened it Brioni Roman Style, with its Roman perspective and endemic Abruzzian values.
Tailoring is a cultural legacy that takes decades to transmit from a seasoned master to a young talent. Brioni’s founders faced the importance to safeguard the Brioni tradition with a bold intuition: invest in the schooling of new generations. It was 1985 when the Scuola di Alta Sartoria opened in Penne, the sole existing tailoring high school in Italy. It quickly turned into an institution of Abruzzo and a crown jewel of Italian savoir faire. Having its very own tailors trained in its very own school is what sets Brioni apart in the firmament of men’s tailoring. Only sixteen pupils are rigorously selected every four years to attend the courses at the school, housed in a stern historical building in the town center. With an ethical and artisanal mission, the Scuola di Alta Sartoria exceeds the mere training of the next Master Tailors: it is imbued with the belief that a meaningful future comes from the transmission of a deep-rooted heritage.
There are few men who grace the digital devices we use for a style fix more inspirational than Alessandro Squarzi. Transcending the roles of menswear designer, entrepreneur, talent scout, style icon and collector of vintage cars, motorcycles and watches, the salt-and-pepper-haired Italian has developed a cult following and has acquired an understanding of the varying modes of dress.
Whether he’s sporting bespoke Edward Green and a bespoke Fortela double-breasted jacket and waistcoat made from Vitale Barberis Canonico cloth (pictured), or a Vietnam War utility shirt with white denim jeans and checkered slip-on Vans sneakers, Squarzi consistently does justice to his adaptable style, and pairs it with a friendly smile. Unsurprisingly, this 21st-century fashion-industry polymath is constantly on the move. We shot him when he was staying at the contemporary but grand Blakes Hotel in London for meetings about his two labels: Fortela, a ready-to-wear label inspired by a blend of Italian tailoring and rich Japanese textiles, and AS65, which offers repurposed and military parkas at a high price point. It’s clear that he designs for himself, and as such is a rake ne plus ultra.
Alessandro Squarzi, born in Forlì in 1965, is an Italian entrepreneur in the fashion industry, a talent scout and one of the most photographed men by street style bloggers around the world.
His activity in the fashion business starts in the 90s.
First as boutique manager, then as an experienced salesman Squarzi cultivated his passion for fashion. He’s not only a brilliant business man, he also understood before others the potential of some of today’s well-known brands , that at the time were still finding their spot in the industry.
From the early 2000s, Alessandro Squarzi has created many brands and baptized others that continue to be very successful and marketed all over the world.
Between 2011 and 2013 he has designed three new labels: Fortela, AS65 and Atlantic Stars.
"Bohemian" may denote "a socially unconventional person, especially one who is involved in the arts".
Bohemianism is the practice of an unconventional lifestyle, often in the company of like-minded people and with few permanent ties. It involves musical, artistic, literary or spiritual pursuits. In this context, Bohemians may or may not be wanderers, adventurers, or vagabonds.
This use of the word bohemian first appeared in the English language in the nineteenth century to describe the non-traditional lifestyles of marginalized and impoverished artists, writers, journalists, musicians, and actors in major European cities.
Bohemians were associated with unorthodox or anti-establishment political or social viewpoints, which often were expressed through free love, frugality, and—in some cases—voluntary poverty. A more economically privileged, wealthy, or even aristocratic bohemian circle is sometimes referred to as haute bohème (literally "high Bohemia")
In the 1850s, aesthetic bohemians began to arrive in the United States. In New York City in 1857, a group of some 15–20 young, cultured journalists flourished as self-described "bohemians" until the American Civil War began in 1861. This group gathered at a German bar on Broadway called Pfaff's beer cellar.
Photo taken in Sherman Oaks, California.
Nikon camera and a 2.8 lens.