Inside The L’Eden by Perrier-Jouët Fête at Faena Hotel Miami Beach

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The penthouse suite of the new Faena Hotel Miami Beach has been transformed in to L’Eden by Perrier-Jouët, creating an enchanting escape in celebration of the creative mood in Miami during Art Basel. On Dec. 2 it hosted the star-studded Raspoutine Paris pop-up dance party by the very selective 40-year-old Parisian Venue.

KARLIE KLOSS

Those lucky enough to be invited included Karlie Kloss, Giovanna Battaglia, Mario Testino, Derek Blasberg, Diana Picasso, Ana Khouri, Shala Monroque, Hannah Bronfman, Hassan Pierre and Benjamin Kazan. They enjoyed drinks served in champagne glasses decorated with delicate flowers.

The space was a beautiful oasis where guests and VIPs can see and participate in different installations and experiences each day of the event, including a living green photo booth, a personalized tasting cellar experience with the Cellar Master Hervé Deschamps, an organic bar with indigenous Miami florals, and the Enchanting Tree installation created by London-based designer Tord Boontje, all accompanied by spectacular views of the Atlantic Ocean.

 (Photo by Frazer Harrison/Getty Images for Pernod Ricard USA)
(Photo by Frazer Harrison/Getty Images for Pernod Ricard USA)

The overwhelming amounts of natural plants and flowers throughout the space gave a concrete visual to match the floral wines that are elegantly created by the Champagne House Perrier-Jouët, and perfectly packaged in the art nouveau anemone adorned Belle Époque bottles that were spread throughout the space.

That same evening they hosted an intimate dinner with Victoria de Portales by Parisian gallery VnH gallery whose focus is representing artist of all horizons and all generations. Guests included Helene Nguyen-Ban, David Simkins and Patricia Marshall.

The House of Perrier-Jouët has created wines with a floral, stylish, unique signature and diamond-cut. The company’s craftsmen have passed down their precious wisdom of wine making from father to son for two centuries. The easily recognizable Japanese anemones engraved on their bottles first came to be in 1902 cementing the association between Perrier-Jouët and Art Nouveau.

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