Just before we blow a kiss goodbye to summer, Emily Ratajkoswki tempts up with a tran-seasonal look from her new line, Inamorata. The 27-year-old teamed her burgundy, ribbed, cotton crop and skirt with Nike trainers as she sat courtside with her husband at Madison Square Garden in New York City overnight.
Ratajkowski and Sebastian Bear-McClard were watching the Miami Heat play the New York Knicks. The model launched Inamorata Body in February 2019 – an extension to her existing swimwear line of the same name. You can shop the affordable rust-red bedtime skirt here and rivington crop here – and yes, the company delivers to Australia.
This is the first time the couple have been seen in public amid claims Bear-McClard has not been paying his rent at his loft on Bleeker Street. According to the landlord, the millionaire filmmaker owes AUD $169,000 but instead is claiming to be protected under New York’s loft law. (The bill prevents landlords of lofts from kicking artists and low-income tenants out who may be living illegally. The law says tenants can’t be evicted if the building doesn’t have a certificate of occupancy. The Bleeker building – a loft – doesn’t not have said certificate. But it could be argued Bear-McClard and Ratajkowski are hardly a pay-cheque away from the street.)
Last week, Ratajkowski defended her husband. “He’s an independent movie producer so people thinking he’s rich is real nice but not based in fact,” the model and actress wrote. “He was raised in the neighbourhood he lives in now, both of his parents are artists who were priced out of their homes in downtown New York.”
“I’m proud he’s fighting the good fight against a real estate conglomerate that bought the building he lives in for 40 million and has continued to spread misinformation on its tenants in order to profit,” she continued. “NYC has changed so much and it’s a shame that people who work in creative fields are being moved out of the city.”
Whatever rent you pay, Ratajkowski’s clothing and swimwear line is reasonably priced, just an FYI… And yes, all her pieces are ironically named after New York streets.