Copy
Rise & Conquer   |   To The Victor Go The Spoils   |   View this email in your browser
W E D N E S D A Y    2 . 2 0 . 1 9



Good morning from Los Angeles, California. Minor housekeeping note today: If you've been missing some issues lately or if they've been going to spam it's time to add us to your address book. This is just the quick and easy win you need to set yourself up for a productive day. Click here for an easy guide to whitelisting our newsletter! Takes just three seconds and you'll never miss an issue again.
 

In other news, keep scrolling down for a sexy RÜFÜS remix and a fascinating long read that explores nearly 400 presidential dinner menus over 14 administrations. 

Have a great day.



 

 

W H O   W E ' R E    F O L L O W I N G
@THUGBONG
Taj Mahal, Agra, India
@AMBERLEIGHWEST
Mikonos, Greece
@ANOTHERDAY_INHEAVEN
Três Irmãos, Portugal
W H A T   W E ' R E   E Y E I N G
A pioneer of men's grooming, Baxter Finley introduced his signature Super Shape™ moisturizer in 1965 to protect from California's sun and sea. The product quickly earned a cult following, and Baxter of California drew from science and nature to develop a full range of staples tailored to a man's needs, from award-winning skin care and hair care to elevated grooming tools. The Clay Pomade is an award-winning styling clay that separates, defines and molds hair in place to deliver a strong, pliable hold all day. It’s an easy win for long and short hair due to its natural hold and can be layered with other products for different styles and finishes. Best of all, unlike oil-based pomades, you can wash out the pomade with just water. Stock up below.
W H A T    W E ' R E    L I S T E N I N G    T O
RÜFÜS DU SOL - Treat You Better
(Purple Disco Machine Remix)


Listen to our 241 song master playlist here.
*Pro tip: To see new songs appear first, sort the playlist by date (calendar icon).
Listen Now
W H A T    W E ' R E    R E A D I N G
FOREIGN POLICY

Frozen cheese with watercress salad. Calf’s head soup. Terrapin with cornbread sticks. These were all on the menu when U.S. President Franklin D. Roosevelt hosted Britain’s King George VI at a 1939 White House state dinner. Today, they sound stomach-churning, but for an American in 1939, the goat cheese gateau with tomato jam that President Donald Trump served at his 2018 state dinner might have provoked the same reaction. The White House state dinner menus show how American tastes have changed over time—and with them, the image that the country projects to the world. The choices, from starters to entertainment, made at the national banquets helped shape the way leaders such as the king of Hawaii and Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev saw the United States.

Continue Reading
C O P Y    &    S H A R E    Y O U R    I N V I T E    L I N K    O N    F A C E B O O K
F O L L O W    U S