Randolph Roundup: See pics from the October Market
As “they” say, it’s the MOST WONDERFUL TIME OF THE YEAR! We’ve barely gotten the sugar from Halloween out of our teeth and we’re embarking on our Thanksgiving/ Kwanza/ Hanukah/ Christmas/ New Years festival of gluttony! But before we do, we’d love to share some of the best pics and fave posts from our October PICKS N’ TREATS Market! Enjoy and please make sure to visit our two Holiday Markets coming up — they will guarantee you the MOST WONDERFUL SHOPPING OF THE YEAR!
With love & appreciation, RSM
See highlights from our Picks N’ Treats market!!
News of the Vintage Day
Randolph Street Market: “Vintage Designer Handbags… Always Classic, Always New” by Nena’s Notes
Designer handbags…it seems to me that this is a trend that is one of the most classic of all and one that isn’t going to go away. Usually a major investment, think the Birkin or Kelly bags for examples but if you think of how many years you will treasure your purchase it makes good sense.
WTTW: Paul Stuart to Use Vintage Packard for Home Deliveries
Paul Stuart is celebrating the relaunch of its web site in an unusual way — one that celebrates the year of its founding, 1938, when the Internet must have seemed like science fiction.
THE NORTHERN ECHO: Stockton Zak Newton’s legacy is restored by a new hand
Graphic artist Abby Taylor, from Stockton, set to work on the mural of Saint George the Dragon Slayer, a painting which hangs in the town’s Green Dragon Yard.
The mural was originally created for the Georgian courtyard by local artist Zak Newton who passed away in 2013 but left behind a legacy of commemorative murals across the town.
WTTW: Vintage Toy Collection Inspires Exceptional Group of Local Artists
For years, vintage toys have inspired renowned Chicago artist Karl Wirsum. And recently he shared his fun-filled collection with an extraordinary group of local artists. Wirsum, a painter, was a key figure in the Hairy Who, a wildly graphic group of artists who made their mark in Chicago and beyond in the 1960s.