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Friday, September 28, 2012

Another New Henrik Lundqvist Head & Shoulders Commercial

Here's the translation:

Alex: "And right in the middle of this chaos, there is Central Park, which goes on for miles..."
Henrik: BLAHBLAHBLAH! Head and shoulders, great shampoo! Nice balsam, smells great!
Alex: How old are you?!
Alex: You're ruining this take!
Henrik: BEEEEEEEP. Thanks a lot, have a nice day!

Thank you, Anna!

Thursday, September 27, 2012

Henrik Lundqvist WWD Interview and Photos


Henrik Lundqvist: Style on the Ice

with contributions from Adam Perkowsky

It’s been a big year for Henrik Lundqvist.

The goalie for the New York Rangers not only snagged the coveted Vezina Trophy, an award that honors the league’s best goaltender, but he turned 30, welcomed his first child into the world and nearly helped take his team to the Stanley Cup playoffs.

“The last 12 months have been something,” he said, shaking his head.

Although contract disputes have led to an owner-imposed lockout that will delay the start of the current National Hockey League season, Lundqvist has been working out and keeping in game shape throughout the summer and will be ready to return to the ice when a settlement is reached.

Off the ice, he’s also been a front-row regular at fashion shows in Europe and New York as he indulges his other passion: dressing. He’s been singled out as the Best Dressed in Sweden, named one of People Magazine’s World’s 100 Most Beautiful People and most recently was honored as the Most Stylish Athlete at the ninth annual Style Awards during New York Fashion Week.

“Playing sports and growing up in Sweden as a kid, I didn’t follow fashion,” he says. “But by the time I hit 16 or 17 and started making my own money, I bought my own clothes.” He admits with a chuckle that for the first five or six years, he wore “a lot of bad looks,” while searching to find his own identity.

Fast-forward to 2005, when he joined the Rangers. “Once I moved here, I was able to find my own style and what’s really me,” he says. “I’m 30 now, and for the last six years I’ve been dressing the same way. I’ve found my road.”

That road is paved mainly with tailored clothing. Always impeccably dressed, his style is very European, with slim-fit suits his number-one choice; he’s rarely seen in shorts, jeans or T-shirts. He generally opts for traditional black, navy or gray and leans toward Calvin Klein, Tom Ford, Hugo Boss and Tiger of Sweden.

“I like to dress up,” he admits with a shrug. “I probably wear a suit three to four days a week. I just feel comfortable in that. I don’t follow trends, but I try to find things that have a little edge to them.”

And he uses his extensive wardrobe to hit the myriad events on Manhattan’s social calendar.

Living in New York, he says, “the possibility to do things is endless. I know the hockey world really well” but going to fashion shows and other A-list events allows him to “meet other types of people. It’s another world, and it’s fun and interesting.”

By always dressing well, he also does his part to bring hockey’s fashion reputation up a notch. “A lot of the guys dress well,” he contends. “But some guys are still old-school. Hockey is still really old-school, but that’s beginning to change. It comes down to whether they care or not. A lot just want to be comfortable.”

He pointed to his former teammate Sean Avery as another good dresser, who “knows a lot about fashion and clothes.”

But as much as he relishes the fashion spotlight, Lundqvist knows that at the end of the day, it’s his ability to defend the net that is his real claim to fame.

Lundqvist and his twin brother, Joel — who played for the Dallas Stars and is currently team captain of the Frölunda HC in Sweden — chose ice hockey over skiing, the sport of choice for most other Swedes. As the story goes, the boys’ coach one day asked for a volunteer to play goalie and Joel raised his brother’s arm. Henrik didn’t hesitate.

“I was a goalie in soccer as well,” he recalls. “You get more respect, you’re the last guy out there.”

He started his professional career in Sweden in 2000, and his skills kept improving, and by 2005, he broke Sweden’s national records for the lowest goals on average (1.05), highest save percentage (.962) and most shutouts in a season (six). He was named best goaltender, best player and was voted the league’s MVP.

That caught the attention of the Rangers, who brought him on board as goaltender for the 2005-06 season. He finished the year with 30 wins, earning him the nickname “King Henrik.”

Arguably his highest achievement to date came in 2006 when he led Sweden to a gold medal at the Winter Olympics in Turin. However, there’s one thing missing from his repertoire: the Stanley Cup. The Rangers finished first in the Eastern Conference last year and were two points shy of the best record in the NHL. Although they won their first two rounds in the playoffs, they fell to the Devils in the Eastern Conference Finals in six games, the last loss coming in overtime.

“By the time I retire, I want to have both,” he says of the Stanley Cup and Olympic medal. “Physically and mentally, there’s more to winning the cup. The Olympics is just two weeks, and there’s one gold-medal game, so there’s more pressure if you happen to have a bad day, but for the cup, you have to work hard for eight months.”

Although disappointed to come up short last season, Lundqvist believes the Rangers squad has the wherewithal to contend again this year — once the labor dispute is over. “We have the team to do it,” he says. “I just hope we can handle our own expectations and manage the people around us who expect us to go even higher this year.”

Playing in New York has its advantages in terms of fame and exposure, but it can also put a lot of pressure on an athlete. “To play here, you have to block everything out and stay confident,” Lundqvist says. “You have to remember that you’ll have ups and downs. The fans will let you know if you’re not playing well, but that’s what makes it so special and fun to play here. You work really hard to earn their love and respect, and the hockey fans in New York love their team.”

He says that as a goalie, “the toughest part of the game is the mental aspect. You have to deal with pressure and keep focused.” He says that most NHL goaltenders are of similar ability, “so the difference between a good goalie and a great goalie is how you focus, and making the right decisions under pressure.”

While he’s waiting for the season to start, Lundqvist will also continue to focus on his charitable endeavors. In 2009, he became the Rangers spokesman for the Garden of Dreams Foundation that grants wishes to sick children. In February, he teamed up with John McEnroe for a “Rock of Dreams” concert that raised funds for his charity as well as McEnroe’s tennis academy.

“I play the guitar a little,” Lundqvist says. “I’m not very good, but I have fun doing it.”

He says he had run into McEnroe at several concerts over the years and they sometimes “played a little. So I asked him to do the concert, and he did. It turned out great. We’ll definitely do it again, but it will be bigger and better.”

Henrik Lundqvist Google + Hangout Chat Video Interview


Wednesday, September 26, 2012

New Henrik Lundqvist Head & Shoulders Commercial


This looks like yet another Head & Shoulders commercial. Once again Henrik looks like a natural on camera. This video must be what he mentioned he was filming earlier this summer on his Twitter account. Maybe during the lockout Henrik should do some on camera appearances. Wouldn't it be amazing if he got the opportunity to host SNL one day? I would just love to see that happen. I think the only hockey player who ever hosted the show was Wayne Gretzky. If Eli Manning can do it, surely Henrik can. I also would love to see him on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon (Jimmy is a Rangers fan) that would be really cool. Maybe we should all hit up Jimmy's Twitter account and request Henrik as a guest. What do you all think? Anyway, can anyone from Sweden translate this commercial for the rest of us? As always, it would be very much appreciated. 


Alex Schulman says "we're in New York, the capital of the world" when Henrik suddenly walks up to him and says "hi, how are you, what are you doing here?" Alex answers "we're making a New York guide for Swedish tv". Henrik answers that he's been living here for so long, he knows this place. Alex says "Ok then, so Henrik, what are your favourite places here?" Henrik answers that "it's the Head and Shoulders office, right down the street here.... it's amazing"


Roughly translated (by a Flyers fan):

Alex - The Capital of the World, New York City.
Some Goaltender - Alex. Hi. What are you doing here?
A - We're doing a thing on the NY Giants for Swedish TV so I have to....
SG - C'mon, I've worked here years. Let me help.
A - Ok...uh...Henke, tell us what you've been doing here in New York?
SG - Oh, I work for the #1 office over there...Head & Shoulders. That one there.....Really good....Thanks...See you around.

Thank you Anna and Kevin!

Tuesday, September 25, 2012

Henrik & Therese Lundqvist Attended the Metropolitan Opera Opening Gala Last Night


Hockey goaltender Henrik Lundqvist and wife Therese Lundquist attend the 2012 Metropolitan Opera Season Opening Night performance of "L'Elisir D'Amore" at The Metropolitan Opera House on September 24, 2012 in New York City.

Two American Articles on Henrik Lundqvist's Lockout Plan

1)The King isn’t on his way home to reclaim his castle in the Frolunda crease, but Henrik Lundqvist told The Post yesterday he seriously will consider the possibility once the Swedish Elite League commits to adding locked-out NHL players to its rosters.
“I’m going to stay put for a little while, and skate and train here, but if this isn’t settled soon, I’ll choose the option that will allow me to be in the best shape for the Rangers once the season begins,” the Vezina-winning goaltender said.
“And if playing high-level games in Sweden does become a possibility, that probably would be the best way for me to accomplish that.”
The SEL’s policy of not signing NHL players to lockout contracts was found in violation of Swedish anti-trust law yesterday in a court ruling. The league is pondering an appeal of the decision.
Lundqvist played seven seasons for his hometown Frolunda organization before joining the Rangers in 2005. He and his wife, Therese, have not been home since the birth of the couple’s first child, Charlise, on July 10 in New York.
“My parents are the only members of my family who have seen our daughter,” Lundqvist said. “We are planning to go to Sweden in a couple of weeks so we can see our family and friends. I can’t wait for [twin brother] Joel and his family to meet her, that will be very exciting — whether or not I can play over there.
“It’s almost impossible for me to explain how disappointed and frustrated I am over this situation. It’s hard for me to believe we can’t find a solution that makes sense for everyone,” he said. “It’s just weird mentally right now.
“All my focus was on being ready for training camp [scheduled to open yesterday] and for the season, but I’ve lost a little bit of that. It’s like a balloon where the air goes out.
“But I’m going to get that mental sharpness back,” said Lundqvist, who turned 30 in March. “If I play at home, yes, it would be a fun experience, but I’d be doing it so that I’m as sharp and as ready as possible when our season does start.
“That’s the most important thing to me.”

2)NEW YORK -- For locked-out NHL players, the doors now have opened to Sweden's premier league, the Elitserien, but New York Rangers goaltender Henrik Lundqvist is still weighing whether to play in his native country.
The 30-year-old Vezina Trophy winner will head back to Sweden regardless -- wife Therese gave birth to their firstborn, a daughter, in July, and they want to spend time with friends and family back home -- but Lundqvist will wait a little longer before deciding whether to rejoin his hometown team, Frolunda, in Gothenburg, Sweden.
"With the decision made, obviously, I might play there, but I still have to think it through," he said when reached by phone Friday evening. "My approach is, I want to be ready. That's my focus. That's why I don't want to rush into anything. That's why I want do what's best."
The Swedish Elite League was previously closed to locked-out players, but that policy has since been struck down because of a recent antitrust ruling made by the Swedish Competition Authority.
Droves of players already have packed their bags and headed overseas -- the top destinations have been Russia's Kontinental Hockey League and the Swiss-A league -- but now the SEL adds another enticing option. The Elitserien is generally regarded as one of the top, if not the best, professional leagues in Europe because of the local talent and high level of play.
Lundqvist's twin brother, Joel, plays for Frolunda, and he'd have plenty of other familiar faces around as well. Before playing for the Rangers, the former seventh-round draft pick spent five seasons (2001-05) with Frolunda. He also played against his old team last October during the Rangers' preseason European tour.
"Obviously, it's a great option to play with old teammates and my brother," he said. "But again, I don't want to rush into anything."
Plenty of his NHL counterparts, including stars like Ilya Kovalchuk, Alex Ovechkin, Evgeni Malkin,Joe Thornton and new Rangers teammate Rick Nash, have already joined up with European clubs, but Lundqvist said he plans to stick around New York for a bit to better assess how long the lockout might last.
Lundqvist, who finished the 2011-12 regular season with a dazzling .930 save percentage and a 1.97 goals-against average, said he is less optimistic than he was before the lockout began of a deal getting done.
"Up until last week, I was optimistic even though things didn't look too great," he said. "But now, I don't know."
The NHL and NHL Players' Association have not met since Sept. 12, when the two sides exchanged proposals in the days leading up to the lockout. And although deputy commissioner Bill Daly and NHLPA special counsel Steve Fehr have remained in communication, formal discussions have yet to resume.
"I hope that the league is ready to come to work and negotiate in the next week," Lundqvist said. "I don't see a reason why we should wait until we meet. I think we should meet every day until we get it done, but I guess it's part of their strategy."

Henrik Lundqvist to do Private Steiner Sports Autograph Signing?

According to the Steiner Sports website, Henrik is scheduled for a private autograph signing on 11/20/12. Henrik recently said in an interview that he was probably going to visit Sweden in mid-October. Does this mean he definitely plans on coming back to NY by November? Or will this signing eventually be cancelled? I suppose we'll all have to wait to find out...

Click on the link below to send-in an item(s) for Henrik to sign:

Monday, September 24, 2012

Three Swedish Henrik Lundqvist Articles on his Lockout Plan


I found three articles from the Swedish press on the whole what will Henrik Lundqvist do during the lockout situation. They all essentially say the same thing- he's still not sure if he will play in Sweden. He primarily wants to play in the NHL, however, he is definitely going to visit family and friends in Sweden if the lockout lingers. Happy reading..

1) NEW YORK The world's best goalkeeper to play with Frölunda.
The only question is whether he can - and must.
- It would of course fun to play with my brother, but it feels like question marks lined up, so I continue to wait here in New York, says Henrik Lundqvist to Sportbladet.
The tours around Hockey League and the Elite League in Sweden is causing confusion among our NHL stars
Henrik Lundqvist, New York Rangers star goalie, you know, for example, not at all what applies now.
- I had originally decided not to play in Sweden when Elite was now closed, he says.
- But when they were told that it was changed after its decision, it felt like maybe it was time to start thinking about.
No hasty decisions
It was just that Hockey League just a few hours later decided to appeal against the Competition Authority's decision to the Market and now the situation is suddenly very unclear.
- It is clear that there is an interest for Frölunda on my part. It would be great to come home and play with my brother, my old club.
- But it seems like the question marks lined up, it's much more that needs to be resolved as well. For example, insurance. And so it should feel good for Frölunda too. We'll see, I wait until further notice.
In short:
Last season's Vezina Trophy winner will not take any hasty decision.
- Rangers are my employer and most importantly, I can keep going and are prepared if and when we start playing in the NHL again, he says.
The plan: Sweden
Sweden can still expect to get New York Rangers star - though not necessarily in hockey equipment.
- The plan is still for me to go home if the lockout proves to be prolonged, he explains.
- But if it means I will also play hockey there remains to be seen. That said, there is still much that is unclear.

2) Henrik Lundqvist is one of those who reported to be heading to Sweden and former home club Frolunda. Of course he wants to wait before taking a decision.
- For the time being I'll stay here in New York and wait what happens with both games in the top division and conflict in the NHL, he says to
There's talk that they locked out NHL players are moving into the premier league. Among other things, examines Modo best if you can get off Alexander Steen and Tobias Enstrom. Anton Strålman has previously said to that he could well imagine playing in Timrå. Nicklas Backstrom and Brynäs have close discussions on games like Niklas Hjalmarsson and HV71.

In New York sits expectant young father Henrik Lundqvist, wondering what to do during the lockout.
- Right now we do not know very much, laughs when Lundqvist reach him in the middle of lunch in New York.
- Clear the game in Frölunda curls, but right now it's not even 100 percent clear if we get to play in the top division or not during the lockout.
- If it should turn out that allowing NHL players in the premier league so Frölunda clearly an option. Until further notice I'll stay here in New York and wait what happens with both games in the premier league and the NHL conflict.

Is Frölunda the option that attracts the most?
- Yes, but there remain many details to resolve, including the insurance issue. Then it's also about the sports part. I will not just get in there a couple of games and then pulling away if the lockout ends. It is important that we fully agree that both I and Frölunda feel satisfied with the agreement between us.
- We will have a discussion, in and of itself, we have an already between us, and see what we come up with.

If you have a baby at home, it's not just breaking up of everything in New York to return home to Sweden and play?
- No, it's not just to go to Sweden because we have planned to be over here all season. The family must have their say and all the practicalities surrounding it must also work. Since I obviously know what the Rangers want with everything. I simply have to weigh the different conditions at each other.
- Of course it would be fun to play for Frolunda especially as it was many years since I last played there and the club means a lot to me.

Is there even another option in North America for you to play if the lockout drags on?
- I actually do not remember. I'm not even sure I get to play in the U.S. or Canada. In that case, it would be in the AHL, but I do not think I can play there now anyway.
- I've only looked at one option and that is Frölunda. My hope is that the NHL primarily starts.

3) When Henrik Lundqvist woke up at home in Manhattan yesterday morning, local time, he was not prepared for what was to come a few hours later.
He had not imagined that the door to Frölunda and premier league would be opened.
- Since Hockey League decided not to let us in, I had thought it out as an option. Now I begin to think again, he says. But I was not prepared for it to happen so fast.
- Of course it would be fun to play with my brother Joel in Frölunda.
When GT talking with Henke first time he has hurry for him to train on ice. After training, we talk again.
- We are twelve or thirteen Rangers player running isträning, but not every day. Often I drive only my workouts at the gym.
All NHL players is during the lockout, how are you working out?
- It's a strange situation, our training camp was supposed to have started today, he says. But during the lockout, we are excluded from the changing rooms and from the club's gym.
Rent rink
But the ice, you will use?
- We rent the rink. How it works, I have no real track. Do not even know what it costs.
After last season, when Henrik Lundqvist was named the NHL's best goalie and took the New York Rangers to the semifinals, where he was cruelly keen on this NHL season would get underway. But there are no signs that it will be playing shortly.
- When the conflict came closer I was wondering if it could be the game in Frölunda and premier league, but then came the announcement from Hockey League. When everything felt very unsafe.
Were you disappointed in Hockey?
"Henke" thinking for a moment.
- I was a bit surprised. Meanwhile, I have some understanding of the decision, which is the particular concern of the economic situation. But you can see this in different ways.
How much have you talked to Frolunda?
- I've mostly talked to Joel. But now I have a discussion with Frölunda management. It will anyway take a while before I know how it is.
So it is no use to go out to Landvetter tonight and wait for you?
- No, no. Earliest few weeks may be necessary.
"Do not get up to anything"
Henrik Lundqvist talked between hockey workout and a tennis session with both twin brother Joel and his agent.
- It must be remembered that the Rangers are my employer. I put my focus on the Rangers, it's important for me to be ready when the NHL kicks off. I have to think about what is best over here.
If it kicks off.
- Yes, right now it's anybody's guess. That is why the whole situation is so messy.
Henry and his wife, Therese, and just over two months younger daughter Charlise, was already yesterday's momentous decision set to go home to Gothenburg in mid-October.
- The plan was to go home to Gothenburg and being with family and friends about it still was not any ice hockey, he says. And then I was going to sit in the stands at Scandinavium and see Frölunda play.
How hungry are you really on to play in Frölunda this fall again?
- The more I think about it, the more hungry I get.
But he points out that there are many pieces that will fit in case he should be Frölunda-keeper again.
- I do not get up to anything Frölunda. It should fit in sporting, the coach must have their say. It is not only to get into a complete team. It is also about economics.
You can not expect the same high salary in the NHL?
- No, no, he says with a laugh. I think everyone understands that we do not require as much in salary. The major costs of Frolunda is insurance.
You would run started with your training camp now. How good are you in shape?
- Physically I'm in great great shape. But technically and in the game itself is missing a part, even if there are good guys I train with.
When you think of to possibly play with Frolunda in the fall, what do you think?
- Of course, it would be really fun to come home and see family and friends and everyone in Frölunda organization.
- And to play in front of fans at Scandinavium again.

Wednesday, September 19, 2012

Henrik Lundqvist's Current Lockout Plan


According to Henrik via his Twitter account, he will be staying in NY for a few weeks to continue to practice, but if the lockout drags on he might go home to Sweden to visit friends and family. Read on for his actual words...

Henrik Lundqvist ‏@HLundqvist30
My plan right now is to stay in NY for a few weeks to practice. If this drags on I might go home and see friends and family back in Sweden.
1h Henrik Lundqvist ‏@HLundqvist30
Trying to keep myself busy during the lockout, I'm so disappointed that we are in this mess.. Thought for sure we would have a deal by now.

Before we all just assume that means he's going to play there, look at his words. It seems like, at this point, he would only be going home to visit. I'm sure Henrik & Therese would like to introduce Charlise to all their family and friends in Sweden. Perhaps he really is only interested in visiting, or is it just my wishful thinking? Selfishly I'd be disappointed if he plays in Sweden just for the simple fact that I probably wouldn't be able to watch him play. Ultimately though, if he feels that playing will help him stay sharp and on top of his game, then he should do it. Hopefully the lockout won't drag on and this won't be an issue. I don't even want to think about Henrik having a prime year of his career go to waste.

Saturday, September 15, 2012

Random Henrik Lundqvist Photos


Watch Sidney Crosby Congratulate Henrik on Charlise

ShareThis If you adjust the volume on your computer (and the video) to the highest level possible you should be able to hear some of the players conversations at the beginning of the NHLPA press conference that took place the other day. Henrik is seen and heard chatting with fellow Swedes like Daniel Alfredsson. Ryan Getzlaf then remarks to Henrik that the Swedes are are just blending in the background. Sidney Crosby then says hello to Henrik and inquires about his summer which is when you'll hear him congratulate Henrik on the birth of Charlise. The rest of the video is the press conference. I thought it was pretty cool we got to see a behind the scenes look at how the players interact with each other off the ice.

Thursday, September 13, 2012

Henrik Lundqvist at NHLPA Press Conference Photos


Henrik Lundqvist is a Stylish New Yorker (Photos & Article)

ShareThis "Walking around here, you can dress the way you want, you can look the way you want, and nobody's judging you," the New York Rangers goalie and honoree (wearing Calvin Klein and Tiger of Sweden) told Us Weekly. "You just feel very relaxed."

Name: Henrik Lundqvist

Occupation: Goalie for the New York Rangers

Fashionably Formal: "Every time I throw a tux on, I feel good," says the Sweden-born NHL star, who defines his style as "well-dressed with an edge." "When we're on the road for games, we have to wear suits. Four times a week I'm in a suit." His go-to designers: John Varvatos, Hugo Boss and Calvin Klein.

Close Quarters: The 30-year-old athlete shares his stocked NYC closet with his wife of a year, Therese Andersson. "It's 50-50 between us, and it's like, 'Don't get into my space!' But in my defense, my clothes are bigger. My jackets are bigger so they take up more space," says the 6-foot-1 star, also a spokesperson for the Garden of Dreams foundation. And soon they'll have to make more room for togs: The couple welcomed daughter Charlise in July.

Stop and Shop: Saks Fifth Avenue and John Varvatos are his Manhattan mainstays, but most of the time Lundqvist -- who doesn't work with a stylist -- shops while on the road with the Rangers. "I get to a new city, check in at the hotel and then in the afternoon have some time before dinner so you go out shopping," he says. Favorite acquisitions? "A black Varvatos tie and Ferragamo velvet shoes."

Quote: "I look at pictures from when I was younger and don't know what I was thinking about. But I think you need time to try to find your style."

Read more:

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Henrik Lundqvist at Cantor Fitzgerald & BGC 9/11 Charity Day Photos


NHL player Henrik Lundqvist attends Cantor Fitzgerald & BGC Partners host annual charity day on 9/11 to benefit over 100 charities worldwide at Cantor Fitzgerald on September 11, 2012 in New York City.

Henrik Lundqvist 2012 Style Awards Acceptance Speech for Most Stylish Athlete Video

ShareThis The 2012 Style Awards will air on the Style Network Friday, Sept.14, at 8p.m.

Sunday, September 9, 2012

Henrik Lundqvist at the 1st Annual New York Rangers Dog Walk Photos


Did anyone attend the Rangers Dog Walk today? If so, did you get a chance to meet Henrik and Nova?  If you did, you are more than welcome to send me any pictures or stories of the event to share here on the blog.

Henrik Lundqvist Attended The Herve Leger Show During NY Fashion Week 2012


The above pictures are of Henrik and designer Max Azria backstage presumably after the show.

Saturday, September 8, 2012

Henrik Lundqvist Attends John Varvatos And Converse Fashion Week Event Photos


Today at Herve Leger (hopefully more to come later....)

Michael Del Zotto, Henrik, Carl Hagelin, Brad Richards and Stu Bickel 


Rangers player Henrik Lundqvist attends John Varvatos And Converse Celebrate Fashion Week And The Launch Of The Weapon on September 7, 2012 in New York City.

Friday, September 7, 2012

Exclusive Henrik Lundqvist Martin Greenfield Heritage Ad

Thanks to Jeannine from Martin Greenfield for sending me this picture of Henrik modeling a Martin Greenfield suit.

 Here's some background information about the company:

Martin Greenfield Clothiers has been located in Brooklyn since the 1940's custom designing suits from men like Former President Bill Clinton to Michael Jackson and Tom Cruise. All our suits and tailor made with the exact measurements of our clients. Recently, we have launched a new collection, Martin Greenfield Heritage in which our two master tailors, Martin Greenfield and Stevie Fellig will take measurements in the homes and business places of their clients.

Interested in getting a suit of your own?

You can check out their website at:

 You can find them on Facebook at:  
 Martin Greenfield Heritage 

Thursday, September 6, 2012

Henrik Lundqvist Style Awards 2012 Photos


I'll add more if/when they become available...