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Here’s a List of Black-Owned Businesses and Organizations to Support in O.C.

Lasting and meaningful change starts within our own communities. You can make a positive impact by patronizing these local Black-owned businesses and donating to organizations that are helping improve the lives of Black residents in O.C.

Businesses

Amour Propre
Mission Viejo, 562-335-5947
amourp.com

Aosa Coffee
Huntington Beach, 714-840-5700
aosacoffee.com

Arts & Learning Conservatory
Costa Mesa, 714-728-7100
Artsandlearning.org

Beale’s Texas BBQ
Huntington Beach, 562-588-3070
bealestexasbbq.com

Carla Rae Photography
714-273-6292, iwanabnpix@aol.com
carlarheaphoto.com

C Dobbs
Newport Beach, 949-427-2321
c-dobbs.com

CCC Acting Studio
Garden Grove, 714-710-1053
gardengroveactingclasses.com

Cherry Hills Market
Huntington Beach, 800-504-6979
cherryhillsmarket.com

Cloud 9 Bakers
San Juan Capistrano, 949-388-8311
cloud9bakers.com/our-story

Ecos
Cypress
ecos.com

Flawless Wedding Events
Brea
flawlessweddingsandevents.net/

Fork in the Road Catering
Costa Mesa, 562-252-6923
forkintheroadcatering.com

Georgia’s Restaurant
Anaheim, 714-906-1900
georgias-restaurant.com

Grocery Outlet
Irvine, 949-732-3876
instagram.com/groceryoutlet_irvine

Gram’s Kitchen
La Palma, 657-255-4036
gramskitchenlapalma.com

Hambone’s BBQ Bar & Grill
Huntington Beach, 714-968-1261
hambonesbarandgrill.com

Iron Catering Crew
Costa Mesa, 888-641-8187
ironcateringcrew.com

Just Succ It
San Juan Capistrano
justsuccit.com

K.O. Dog Training
San Juan Capistrano, 949-391-0206
kodogtraining.com

Laguna Candles
Laguna Beach, 949-680-8444
lagunacandles.com

Lucky Black Skin Solutions
Tustin
myluckyblack.com

Made by Yub
Costa Mesa, 562-354-1331
madebyyub.com/contact

McClain Cellars
Laguna Beach, 805-426-4441
mcclaincellars.com

Munchies Diner
Santa Ana
munchiesvegandiner.com

Naturalistic Brows
Orange
naturalisticbrows.info

Naughty Panda
Santa Ana
myveganpanda.com

Noisia Display
Irvine, 858-927-4128
instagram.com/noisiadisplay

The Nurse Milk
Anaheim
nursemilk.com

Protein Lab
Buena Park, 714-503-0775
fueledbyproteinlab.com

Rock City Climbing
Anaheim Hills, 714-777-4884
rockcityclimbing.com/visit-us

Roscoe’s House of Chicken and Waffles
Anaheim, 714-823-4130
roscoeschickenandwaffles.com

Sandra Johnson Designs
Anaheim Hills
sandrajohnsondesigns.com/

Sporty Cuts
Irvine, 949-387-2444
instagram.com/sporty_cuts

Studio C Florals
Newport Beach, 949-400-1951
studiocflorals.com

The Fuel Shack
San Clemente, 949-388-4015
thefuelshack.com

The Nest
Garden Grove
instagram.com/eatatthenest

Tico Rico
San Clemente
elticorico.com

Tribute Coffee House
Garden Grove, 714-852-3005
tributecoffeehouse.com

The Wax & Sugar Skin Boutique
San Clemente, 949-391-2279
waxboutiquesc.com

Here is a Google spreadsheet of other local Black-owned restaurants organized by O.C. food influencers @lovetram and @nonstopeats.
docs.google.com


Organizations

Orange County Bail Fund
gofundme.com/f/orange-county-bail-fund

100 Black Men of Orange County
100bmoc.org

Black Chamber of Orange County
ocblackchamber.com

Orange County African American Community Center Inc.
ocaacci.org

Young Black Professionals of Orange County
ybpoc.com

Orange County Heritage Council, which organizes the annual OC Black History Parade & Unity Festival
oc-hc.org

OC Realtist
ocrealtist.org


Further Reading and Resources:

Radical Thinker At UC Irvine Spreads Afropessimism Wherever He Goes
A radical thinker helming the African American Studies department at UC Irvine, Frank B. Wilderson III is an award-winning author, professor, and public intellectual.
orangecoast.com/snapshot/radical-thinker-at-uc-irvine-spreads-afropessimism-wherever-he-goes/

Meet L. Song Richardson, New Dean of UCI’s School of Law
A graduate of Harvard University and Yale Law School and a faculty member at the UC Irvine School of Law since 2014, she is one of the nation’s leading experts on the complex and politically charged issue of racial bias and the criminal justice system.
orangecoast.com/features/l-song-richardson-ucis-school-law-interim-dean/

The Rap Bias
With the national debate on race relations as a backdrop, we talk with UC Irvine professor Charis Kubrin about her research on rap music and the judicial system. Is there really justice for all?
orangecoast.com/features/the-rap-bias/

‘Yonder they do not love your flesh’: Mourning, Anti-Blackness, and Claiming All of Us
A webinar hosted by UCI Humanities meant to “reflect on the persistence of anti-black violence and harm during the COVID-19 pandemic.”
humanities.uci.edu/SOH/calendar/event_details.php?eid=8564


Have a local Black-owned business or organization you think we should add to this list? Leave a comment below.

Colin Hanks Teams with Seal Beach’s Anderson Brothers to Design Handkerchief Line

You might recognize Colin Hanks from his roles in films such as “King Kong,” “Jumanji: The Next Level,” and “House Bunny,” but he also created a line of namesake handkerchiefs, Hanks Kerchiefs, in November 2018. “I’ll always have a connection to Orange County,” Hanks says. “I went to Chapman (University) for a year and even made a movie called ‘Orange County.’ ” Look for new styles releasing each month throughout the year.

How did you come up with the idea for Hanks Kerchiefs?
Handkerchiefs are something that I’ve always carried with me. My grandfather always had one, and my dad always would have some lying around. They’re the handiest thing—I mean hand is literally in the (name). Slowly over time, more and more people would tell me their stories (about a connection to them). I thought, this is obviously an item that is important to people, and it’s important to me.

Tell us about the various designs.
The patterns have been really interesting. It’s one of the fun aspects for me, being a little bit of a graphic design nut. Get me a beer and I can tell you all about the graphic design of any number of sports teams and why I think they suck or are brilliant. For me, the idea of being able to look at various kinds of fabrics and then create patterns and find out what works and doesn’t, it’s been a really fun artistic experience.

Photograph by Emily J. Davis

What role do the Anderson Brothers play?
They popped on my radar with TankFarm. I have a bunch of friends who live in Orange County, so I had gone down to visit and stopped by their shop and introduced myself. We kept in touch, and when I had the original idea for all of this, they were some of the first people I called to run it by to see what they thought. They said they’d love to get involved, and they’ve been incredibly helpful and instrumental. They’ve been helping me with all of the designs and manufacturing. They’re great guys.

How do you come up with the names?
Each one of the kerchiefs I name after someone. I really have to ask myself, “Does Jeffrey really work with this pattern? Will Jeffrey like this pattern?” Most of them have been named after personal friends and family … and some of them have stories. There was one pattern that had the working title Portland. I remembered that I had shot a movie in Portland called “Untraceable,” so I named one of them Griffin, which was named after that character. I named another one Coltrane because when I was in Portland, I listened almost exclusively to John Coltrane.

Why do these make a great gift for Father’s Day?
First, don’t they have enough ties and coffee cups? I think so. What I love about kerchiefs is they can be incredibly personal. We also have a service where you can get a name embroidered onto the kerchief. We have larger and smaller handkerchiefs that can also double as pocket squares.

Several designs from Hanks Kerchiefs Classics collection. Photograph by Emily J. Davis

hankskerchiefs.com

Find History and Architectural Splendor in Prague

As the 13th-largest city in the European Union, the capital of the Czech Republic is a destination steeped in history and architectural splendor—plus, it has really good beer. On any evening, there’s a musical performance within a cache of cathedrals offset by troupes of street performers crowding the city’s Old Town Square. Thomas Jefferson once said, “A walk about Paris will provide lessons in history (and) beauty.” That exact sentiment is also true of Prague.


DISTINCTIVE DIGS
The Augustine has been integrated into a 13th-century monastery and sits in the shadow of the famed Prague Castle. The humbled hermitage, which still shelters a small contingent of monks, interconnects with plush property, creating an interesting contrast of lifestyles. There are 101 stylish rooms ($300 and up) with color schemes that pay homage to these cloistered grounds.  The former refectory, where the monks once gathered to break bread, is now the hotel bar.

PRAGUE CASTLE
It’s almost impossible to speak of the city without mentioning its ninth-century hilltop castle, which looks as if it has been ripped from fairy-tale pages. The castle is visible from many vantage points, and it has been a symbol of the Czech state for more than a millennium. While it’s often referred to as a singular building, it’s actually a fortified complex populated with palaces, churches, gardens, and hidden spots. Formerly a seat of power for the kings of Bohemia and Roman emperors, it’s the official office of the country’s president. Looking for the Bohemian Crown Jewels? They’re locked in a chamber inside the compound, put on display every few years.

Trdelnik dessert; Photograph by Kirsanov Yury/ Shutterstock

SAUSAGE ON THE SQUARE

Wenceslas Square is encased in sausage stands, where girthy bratwursts, frankfurters, and kielbasas are served with hunks of bread and squirts of mustard. Potatoes similar to hash browns are also available at these stands, along with Czech beer on tap. For dessert, head to any number of trdelnik stands in Old Town. Hungarian in origin, it’s like a Czech churro with dough wrapped around a metal rod, roasted over an open flame instead of deep-fried, then sprinkled with sugar and cinnamon.

GEHRY INSPIRATION

With its use of glass and whimsical liberties, Dancing House Hotel has all the trappings of a Frank Gehry blueprint. Gehry, along with Croatian-Czech architect Vlado Milunić, collaborated on the design in 1992; the hotel welcomed its first guest four years later. The exterior is quite a departure from Prague’s more traditional architecture; inside, rooms are minimal and modern ($190 and up). On the seventh floor is dining destination Ginger and Fred, which offers contemporary fare and libations with distant views of the castle.

FICTION FOR FOODIES
Shortly after the Iron Curtain came down in 1989, the country’s first English-language bookstore opened. With new and used tomes stacked from floor to ceiling, the Globe Bookstore and Café is a bibliophile’s paradise. The real page-turner here is in the rear of the shop, concealed by a curtain. Behind the drape is a charming cafe with huge palladium windows, high ceilings, and hardwood floors. Its clandestine location and expansive, spirits-filled bar gives it a speakeasy feel.

“Man Hanging Out” sculpture by Czech artist David Černý; Photograph by Nikola Vukomanovic / Shutterstock

ART OUTSIDE

Some of Prague’s most interesting works of art aren’t found in a museum. They’re facing you or dangling from above, as is the case for “Man Hanging Out.” Unveiled in 1996 and still garnering gasps from unsuspecting visitors, the sculpture by Czech artist David Černý depicts Sigmund Freud, who has one hand holding on for dear life and the other firmly planted in his pocket. Look up at the intersection of Husova and Skorpeka in Old Town.

PILSNER IN THE PARK

Letná Park, an elevated green space overlooking Vltava River, is where a monument to Joseph Stalin was once erected—and toppled. Not only are the views breathtaking and the leisure opportunities plentiful, but it also features one of Prague’s largest beer gardens, complete with picnic tables and taps.

Mark Your Calendar
The annual Festival of Microbreweries each June (canceled for 2020) uses the Royal Garden of Prague Castle as a backdrop to the tasting event featuring nearly 70 Czech and Moravian breweries. Unlimited beer and a keepsake tasting glass plus entertainment for $20.

Laguna Hills Bakery Offers Organic and Gluten-Free Bread

Photograph by Emily J. Davis

AWG Bakery in Laguna Hills specializes in organic, gluten-free, and grain-free bread ($14 to $15). The vegan and paleo loaves come in three varieties—everyday, cinnaspice, and rosemary—and are packaged in compostable bags. Pro tip: Toast your slice for the best texture. Order online at awgbakery.com or pick up at select O.C. retailers. 949-354-6550

4 Questions with Owner Hanna Lane

What inspired you to launch AWG Bakery?
A few years ago, I was diagnosed with hypothyroidism and autoimmune issues. I decided to put my energy into learning about the healing powers of anti-inflammatory foods and embracing a Paleo lifestyle. I loved bread and knew we had to part ways but it would not be for long! I was determined to create a bread that met all my dietary limitations, something I could not find on the market. After a year of testing, I finally perfected this unique, organic grain-free bread that everyone can eat. I’m so excited to share my bread that you will actually feel good about eating, has beneficial nutrients, and tastes fantastic!

How were you able to perfect the recipe?
AWG Bakery makes organic gluten and grain-free bread that is vegan and paleo. Our bread is extremely unique and unlike any breads out there. When choosing our ingredients it was so important for us to have a high standard and choose organic. Our customers have referred to our bread as life-changing and have said this is how bread should taste! People that have not eaten bread for years can now eat bread again because it checks all of the boxes. When we hear things like this, this is the reason we started the company!

Why do you recommend toasting the bread?
Toasting the bread brings out the flavor and makes it soft on the inside and crisp on the outside. It does not have to be toasted but highly recommended!

Where can we find your bread?
The best way to find the bread is on our website. We ship nationwide and offer pick up at our shop in Laguna Hills. You can check us out on Instagram @awgbakery for recipe ideas and toastspiration!

South Coast Plaza Delays Opening Due to Recent Events

As a precautionary measure due to uprisings happening in southern California and around the country, South Coast Plaza announced on their Facebook and Instagram pages that they are delaying the planned June 1st opening to a later date.

Anaheim Sign Language Interpreter On Translating COVID-19 News On Live TV

What’s it like interpreting O.C. press conferences?
I’m used to standing in front of a judge. He or she says three words, and I already know the rest of the paragraph because I’ve been doing this for a hundred years. But I’d never done anything live on television before.

What are the challenges?
There are lots of technical words or phrases that don’t have a direct translation in sign. Like PPE for personal protective equipment. I have to do an expansion, signing “masks, gloves, gowns, sanitizers.” I’m constantly thinking of these things: word meanings, sign choices, and (whether) I have enough time to slip in that quick explanation.

Are you worried at all for your own safety?
Not only me, but everyone in the press conference room has a sense of, we are now in a closed environment. We try our best to distance. I take precautions. I’m in that over-65 category—I’m 70—so I don’t take it lightly. At the same time, there’s this internal responsibility. I mean how are deaf people going to know about this if somebody isn’t relaying it to them?

On a different note, you once interpreted for President Reagan. What was that like?
First of all (laughs), there was social distancing then, too. I was standing next to the podium, and the Secret Service decides, nah, too close. Two of them placed themselves between me and the president. I’d set a water bottle on the floor and every time I leaned down to get it, so did they. It was funny and scary at the same time. I was afraid to make a wrong move!


Watch recorded sessions of Seshie’s interpreted news conferences on her website, dhterps.com.

O.C.’s Own Stephanie Danler Follows Bestselling Novel ‘Sweetbitter’ With a Memoir

“Stray” is Danler’s account of growing up in north O.C. with alcohol- and drug-addicted parents and her struggles as an adult to cope with the damage. Brave, clear-eyed, and at times heartbreaking, it took shape after Danler moved from New York to Los Angeles, finished work on the TV series, and started a family of her own.

What were the highlights of working on the series “Sweetbitter”?
I liked the collaboration aspect, which is so different from writing a novel—getting to work with so many brilliant artists, from the art department to the actors to the other writers in our writers’ room. I would have loved to have worked with those people every day for the next 20 years, and getting to have that experience felt like a miracle. It didn’t have to do with me or my talent, to be honest. It was the right time for that story, and it took on a life of its own.

Was “Stray” emotionally difficult to write?
Of course. In order to write, you have to relive it and try to remember how scared, confused, or wounded you were as a child. It’s incredibly painful. And then you’re supposed to snap out of it as soon as you leave the room where you’re writing. Which is generally impossible. It was a very confusing time to be writing about this darkness. My son was 5 months old when I started this version of this book. It was very confusing to go from the joy of being in a new family and also go backward, constantly, to a time when I could never imagine having my own family.

Did you consider addressing your family’s dysfunction in fiction?
I did. I would have been a lot more comfortable calling this a novel. But at the end of the day, I do feel accountable to the people I’m writing about to be telling the truth. If you are going to say, “My mother was an alcoholic. My father was a drug addict. Here are the hard, sometimes abusive situations I was in,” I wanted to make sure that it was fact, and that no reader might think that I had stacked the emotional stakes.

Can you talk about what role the California landscape plays in the book?
The book wouldn’t exist without me having a reckoning with my home in my birth state. I left when I was 16, I moved back when I was 31, and I was really blown away by the richness and complexity and depth. I think I had written it off. Also, as a child, there’s something really reductive in the way that you see your home. So coming back and realizing that there is weather, seasons are changing, that there are Santa Anas and October is our hottest month and the entire month of June is gray—things that totally escaped me as a child.

A List of Can’t-Miss Virtual Events in June

Check out more of Nellie Gail Moulton’s paintings at Moulton Museum’s virtual exhibit. casaromantica.org/who-was-nellie-gail-moulton/

Virtual Events

Casa Romantica, San Clemente
Dance classes, wellness classes, instruction for kids, plus virtual exhibits and book clubs all in one place. casaromantica.org/live-virtually

Laguna Playhouse, Laguna Beach
Regularly refreshed “Play at Home” collection of videos featuring performances by and interviews with regular Playhouse artists. lagunaplayhouse.com/laguna-play-at-home

Musco Center, Orange
Talks and performances from on-stage entertainers and backstage staff via livestream and recorded video. muscocenter.org

Orange County Museum of Art
Audio and video programming about art and artists under four categories—listen, learn, watch, relax—along with live programming with local artists every Thursday. ocmaexpand.org

Segerstrom Center for the Arts, Costa Mesa
“Center at Home”—a slate of virtual acting, music, and dance classes, as well as performance highlights from shows. videos.scfta.org

South Coast Repertory, Costa Mesa
Pacific Playwrights Festival panel, “Meet a Theater Pro” interviews with people who work behind the scenes at SCR, and other videos relating to past performances. facebook.com/SouthCoastRepertory


Scheduled In-Person Events (as of June 2nd)

OPENS JUNE 28
“GRANVILLE REDMOND: THE ELOQUENT PALETTE”
Noted for his paintings depicting the colorful California landscape, Redmond is considered one of the best artists of his era. Featuring poppies and other native wildflowers, his work is sometimes bright and dramatic, sometimes calm and contemplative. This exhibit, with 85 paintings, is the largest ever and the first in more than 30 years of his work. Laguna Art Museum, 307 Cliff Drive, Laguna Beach, 949-494-8971, lagunaartmuseum.org


Note: The following events listed here have been cancelled or postponed. Please check with each venue for the latest updates.

JUNE 5 THROUGH 28
“BUREAUCRAZY”
This dark comedy about office politics and social hierarchies tells the story of Grace and Amy, two secretaries in the same office, surrounded by unappreciative and clueless coworkers. They’re just trying to make it through the day when their boss chokes to death on an oatmeal-raisin cookie—and things really start to spiral out of control when they misplace her body. STAGEStheatre, 400 E. Commonwealth Ave., Fullerton, 714-525-4484, stagesoc.org

JUNE 6
GRAND OPENING CELEBRATION OF SCULPTURE EXHIBITION PHASE V
The Newport Beach City Arts Commission will unveil 10 new sculptures in Civic Center Park at this celebration, where art aficionados can take a walking tour of the sculptures, talk with the artists about their work, and enjoy refreshments, music, and kids’ art activities. Civic Center Park, 100 Civic Center Drive, Newport Beach, 949-717-3802

JUNE 6
WHITNEY CUMMINGS: “HOW DARE YOU”
Known for her sharp commentary on gender dynamics, Cummings released her first stand-up special on Comedy Central in 2010. Since then, she’s put out three more shows on Comedy Central, HBO, and Netflix, created and starred in her own sitcom, “Whitney,” and co-created and written the Emmy-nominated “2 Broke Girls.” City National Grove of Anaheim, 2200 E. Katella Ave., Anaheim, 714-712-2700, citynationalgroveofanaheim.com

JUNE 9
SHANG AND RAYMOND MONTOYA
This double bill features Shang Forbes, an up-and-coming stand-up known for his political satire who’s appeared on “The Late Late Show” and HBO’s “Def Comedy Jam,” and Montoya, an Orange County native who’s been featured at comedy festivals across the country and regularly plays stages throughout Southern California. Irvine Improv, 527 Spectrum Center Drive, Irvine, 949-854-5455, irvine.improv.com

OPENS JUNE 11
“IF YOU WERE THE SEA”
Artist Olga Lah created this site-specific installation made from reflective sheeting, Mylar, and plastic hung from the ceiling with fishing line. Viewers can walk through the work, which extends through the gallery rooms and is meant to reflect the energy and motion of the ocean. Casa Romantica Cultural Center and Gardens, 415 Avenida Granada, San Clemente, 949-498-2139, casaromantica.org

JUNE 12 THROUGH 28
“FLY ME TO THE MOON”
In this satirical comedy by David Macaray, NASA attempts to rekindle interest in the space program by putting together the first all-civilian crew: two men and two women, three of them billionaires and one a schoolteacher, flying to the moon together despite their lack of experience. STAGEStheatre, 400 E. Commonwealth Ave., Fullerton, 714-525-4484, stagesoc.org

JUNE 14
CHICAGO WITH RICK SPRINGFIELD
One of the longest-running and bestselling rock bands of all time, Chicago has been recording and performing since 1967 and has sold more than 100 million records. During this tour, the band joins forces with Rick Springfield, who’s landed 17 songs on the Top 40 list and is best known for “Jessie’s Girl.” FivePoint Amphitheatre, 14800 Chinon, Irvine, 949-988-6800, fivepointamphitheatre.com

OPENS JUNE 19
“BILLY ELLIOT”
Based on the Oscar-nominated film by the same name, this musical tells the story of a boy growing up in poverty after his mother’s death who secretly starts ballet lessons against his father’s will. He eventually wins his dad’s approval in time to audition for the Royal Ballet in London. Elton John wrote the score for the show, which won the Tony for best musical in 2009. Chance Theater, 5522 E. La Palma Ave., Anaheim, 714-777-3033, chancetheater.com

JUNE 16
THE 88 SHOW WITH AVERY PEARSON
Pearson, a comedian and musician, is best known for hosting Netflix’s “Historical Roasts” and Funny or Die’s “Stand Up or Die.” In this show, he plays original comedy music, accompanying himself on the piano, alongside fellow comedians. Past guests have included Tiffany Haddish, Rachel Bloom, and Chris Redd. Irvine Improv, 527 Spectrum Center Drive, Irvine, 949-854-5455, irvine.improv.com

OPENS JUNE 26
LAGUNA ART-A-FAIR
More than 100 fine artists and artisans display and sell their work at this event that’s been staged every summer for the past 54 years. Offerings include traditional oil paintings, watercolors, mixed media, and prints, along with wood and steel sculpture, fiber art, ceramics, and leather work. 777 Laguna Canyon Road, Laguna Beach, 949-494-4514, art-a-fair.com

OPENS JUNE 26
SAWDUST ART FESTIVAL
Local artists and makers selling their prints, jewelry, paintings, and sculpture set up booths here every summer, and visitors browse as they stroll along the sawdust-covered paths. Guests can also lounge under the trees and listen to live music, watch glass-blowing demonstrations, and take classes in screen printing, pottery, and fused glass. 935 Laguna Canyon Road, Laguna Beach, 949-494-3030, sawdustartfestival.org

OPENS JUNE 28
“MATTHEW ROLSTON: ART PEOPLE, THE PAGEANT PORTRAITS”
Rolston, an artist, photographer, and video director, started working for Andy Warhol’s Interview magazine while he was a student at ArtCenter College of Design in Pasadena. His portraits of celebrities quickly garnered attention, and soon he was also shooting for Rolling Stone, Vanity Fair, and other publications. Laguna Art Museum, 307 Cliff Drive, Laguna Beach, 949-494-8971, lagunaartmuseum.org

Take a Risk With This Season’s See-Through Trend

Silk dress, $5,595, Dolce & Gabbana, South Coast Plaza, 714-668-9142


Red chiffon scarf, $230, Miu Miu, South Coast Plaza, 714-617-6927


 

Beige square sunglasses, $440, Bottega Veneta, South Coast Plaza, 714-540-9760


Marion Parke Brooke suede lace-up mesh heels, $795, Neiman Marcus, Fashion Island,
949-759-1900


Dorothee Schumacher transparent volume blouse, $610, Michael Nusskern, Newport Beach, 949-579-5500


Fendi Mon Tresor mini leather and mesh bucket bag, $1,690, Neiman Marcus, Fashion Island, 949-759-1900