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September 06, 2007 - Image 58

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2007-09-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


■ the buzz


What's hot and happening
in restaurants, retail
and more.

understated CHIC

For the second year in a row, Peasant in

Birmingham has been named to GQ magazine's

100 Best Men's Stores in America. Owners Brian

and Karissa Foltyn have made Peasant the go-

to stop for customers looking for a New York-

style retail experience, stocking the shop with

a veritable who's who list of the hottest labels

for men and women, including Earnest Sewn,

Edun, Generra, Mike & Chris, Oliver Spencer,

Rogan and Engineered Garments. Says Brian,

"The name Peasant reflects our vision: Fashion

labels that bear a quiet, subtle origin."

Case in point: the deconstructed

shirt, trench coat and classic-fit

jeans (right) from Nom De Guerre's
Young American collection. (248) 203-

6470; peasantonline.com


Maybe a little shopping is

just what the doctor ordered.

And Accessories by Stephanie

— tucked inside the Henry Ford
Hospital West Bloomfield Gift Shop
— can help. Luminous gems by Adaya

Designs (right) — crafted by Israeli

designer Maya Rayten — are one of

owner Stephanie Oram's most recent

finds. Intricately striking designs shim-

mer with tiny beads, semiprecious

stones, Marcasite, freshwater coin

pearls and Austrian and Swarovski


crystals. "The Adaya collection

displays amazing detail in min-

iature design," says Oram.

"They are the perfect com-

plement to day and eve-

ning wear." Starting at

$49.95. (248) 661-4322;



In 1977, when the homemade
sandwiches a small Chicago
antiques shop offered to custom-
ers became the draw, the shop
was renamed Potbelly Sandwich
Works (for the vintage stoves)
and, 19 years later, it was sold for
$1.7 million. Now, the newest
addition to 100-plus spots nation-
wide (including Southfield and
Royal Oak) has landed
in Farmington Hills.
(248) 865-8100; potbelly. corn

— Jeanine Mallow

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