Asked By: Steven Adams Date: created: Jul 30 2023

Who owns The Ivy Group

Answered By: Bernard Richardson Date: created: Aug 02 2023

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Richard Caring
Born Richard Allan Caring 4 June 1948 (age 75) Finchley, London, England
Occupation Businessman
Spouses
  • Jacqueline Stead ​ ​ ( m.1971; div.2016) ​
  • Patricia Mondinni ​ ( m.2018) ​
Children 5

Richard Allan Caring (born 4 June 1948) is a British businessman. He initially built a business, International Clothing Designs, supplying Hong Kong -manufactured fashion to UK retailers. After surviving the 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake, he diversified his business interest into restaurants and nightclubs and is the chairman of Caprice Holdings, which owns and operates The Ivy chain of restaurants.

Who owns The Ivy LA?

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Patio at The Ivy on Robertson The Ivy is a restaurant located at 113 N. Robertson Boulevard in Los Angeles founded and owned by chef Richard Irving and interior designer Lynn von Kersting. They run the restaurant alongside their daughter India von Kersting Irving.

Asked By: Andrew Hall Date: created: Jan 17 2024

Is The Ivy owned by Bills

Answered By: Graham Nelson Date: created: Jan 17 2024

Slimmed-down Bill’s restaurant group is ready for more The owner of the Bill’s restaurant group said the business was “back on track” after stringent cost-cutting and an estate review. Richard Caring, 75, who also owns The Ivy Collection and the Birley Group, said the Bill’s team had taken the “necessary steps” to turn the business around with a “forensic approach to cost controls”.

This had paid off, he said, and Bill’s remained a popular dining location continuing to deliver a “best-in-class” customer experience. “The numbers speak for themselves that Bill’s is back on track,” he said. Bill’s ditched 12 underperforming restaurants last year, which were sublet or surrendered, leaving it with 46.

The chain also refinanced its banking facilities with HSBC in March this year to the tune of £38 million, while Caring : Slimmed-down Bill’s restaurant group is ready for more

Who owns the Ivy Asia restaurant?

The Ivy orders cultural review over ‘ignorant’ ad In a statement The Ivy Asia, which is owned by Richard Caring’s Caprice Holdings restaurant group, said it had a ‘complete ignorance of understanding’ and promised to educate itself to ensure it ‘100% doesn’t happen again’.

  • The now-deleted video ad for The Ivy Asia Chelsea showed women dressed as geishas struggling to get into a rickshaw being pulled by an elderly Asian man.
  • It tips over and they are saved by a martial arts-type figure labelled ‘the hero’, who uses superhuman strength to propel them to the restaurant.
  • Once there they struggle to get through the doors with bags of shopping.

They then fall through the doors and are stared at by other customers. Food writer Jay Rayner ​ ​ as ‘premeditated racist stereotyping’. The Ivy Asia said: “We would like to sincerely apologise for the offence caused by our marketing video. It was wrong.

“We had a complete ignorance of understanding.”The statement added: “We need to educate ourselves and we are already looking to engage the relevant bodies to review concept, culture, and all internal and external processes.”We must learn lessons and move forward in a totally new and appropriate way.”

: The Ivy orders cultural review over ‘ignorant’ ad

Asked By: George Harris Date: created: Feb 14 2024

Does Soho House own The Ivy

Answered By: Jaden Stewart Date: created: Feb 17 2024

Ivy boss buys Soho House in £105m deal I vy restaurant tycoon Richard Caring has bought the Soho House members’ club chain for £105 million. The entrepreneur has bought out a series of small shareholders – including TV’s Ant and Dec and former BBC chairman Gavyn Davies – to secure an 80 per cent stake in the club.

Its founder, Nick Jones, keeps the other 20 per cent and stays as chief executive. The chain, three quarters of whose 15,000 members are in the media, now spans both sides of the Atlantic and includes five London venues. Mr Jones told the Evening Standard: “We weren’t looking to do a deal, but it was a generous offer.

The shareholders do very well and it was tempting for me. It’s a huge investment.” Mr Caring’s money, and an injection of £130 million from banking group HBOS, will fund a series of new openings in Hollywood, Miami, Berlin and Chicago with further plans for branches in Tokyo, Shanghai, Cairo and Sydney.

Mr Jones, the husband of BBC broadcaster Kirsty Young, said the move and the expansion plan would not dilute the brand. “People have been saying that to me every time we open a new place. We will expand sensitively,” he said. The original Soho House, in Greek Street, opened in 1995. It was followed by Babington House in Somerset, a “country house” version which has become a celebrity wedding venue, and a New York offshoot in Manhattan.

Its American expansion will make it the world’s premier chain of members’ clubs. It also secures Mr Caring’s position as the biggest player in London’s club and restaurant scene. The secretive 59-year-old has been dubbed the Lex Luthor of Mayfair – after the tycoon enemy of Superman – but Mr Jones said this image was far from the truth.

“I like him, he’s a nice guy. When you have a meeting with him, there aren’t hundreds of people sitting there – it is just him,” he said. Mr Caring, who is worth around £300 million, owns Caprice Holdings, whose restaurants include the Ivy, Le Caprice and J Sheekey, along with Scott’s, Daphne’s, Bam-Bou and two Rivington Grills.

He also owns Signature Restaurants along with 25 Strada pizza restaurants and is also owner and chairman of Wentworth golf course. : Ivy boss buys Soho House in £105m deal

Who is Ivy Group?

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Who founded The Ivy?

The century of exceptional food and hospitality that turned a café into a London landmark – When owner Abel Giandolini and Maître d’Hôtel Mario Gallati joined forces in 1917, their modest café soon made friends and gained favour amongst the theatre community, and The Ivy was born.

  1. Subsequent redevelopments over the years have evolved the dining room as we know it today, a space closely resembling the grand restaurant created by the original duo back in their heyday.
  2. The name came from an exchange between Giandolini and a regular.
  3. After he had apologised for his building works, explaining his desire to create one of London’s finest dining rooms, the actress Alice Delysia replied in the words of a popular song of the day: “Don’t worry, we will always come to see you, we will cling together like the ivy.” The name stuck.

Mario Gallati, meanwhile, was to continue his success story: in 1947 he opened Le Caprice, and another legend was born. The iconic restaurant enjoyed a refurbishment in 1990 by M J Long, which re-established its position as London’s favourite theatre restaurant.

Twenty-five years later, Caprice Holdings’ owner Richard Caring commissioned Martin Brudnizki Design Studio to rethink the restaurant and bring it firmly into the 21st century. The resulting design preserved iconic features such as the windows, green banquettes and oak, the gentle lighting and remarkable collection of contemporary British art, but offset them with a sumptuous dining bar in the middle of the restaurant, a larger entrance showcasing the original Eduardo Paolozzi installation, and completely redesigned loos.

Since re-emerging in a blaze of triumph, The Ivy has only gone from strength to strength – and will surely continue to thrive for many years more. : Our History

Asked By: Cody Young Date: created: Nov 19 2023

Do celebrities still eat at The Ivy

Answered By: Owen Brooks Date: created: Nov 19 2023

On a given afternoon at the Ivy, Richard Irving and Lynn von Kersting’s Robertson Boulevard restaurant, you might see three young women in identical black tops and workout pants taking selfies on the sidewalk, or someone from an old NBC sitcom whose name you can’t quite access before you catch yourself staring.

There likely will be a stream of big, fancy cars pulling up to the valet, each bigger and fancier than the next, out of which might step a well-dressed family with some extremely bored kids on their phones, or an older couple where the woman is dressed in a red blouse, fuchsia power pants and black heels, or a guy rocking the Adam Sandler look : dressed for a pickup game at the Y but with an unerring confidence that only piles of hidden money can imbue.

This is the Ivy, after all, and there’s definitely some money in the room, both real and aspirational. It makes sense, given the restaurant’s prices. If you’re there for lunch, and lunch is the time to go, it’ll probably be busy. There might be a line to check in, to the annoyance of some more impatient patrons. (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) The Ivy is the grande dame of scene-y dining in cute structures that feel like converted homes — think Alcove in Los Feliz, Aroma in Studio City, the old Larchmont Bungalow or the now-closed Off Vine in Hollywood. With its famous, flower-bestrewn, sizable front patio, the restaurant may have mellowed a bit in its middle age; no longer swarming with Hollywood muckety-mucks and paparazzi quite like the old days, when Paris Hilton, Bennifer and Ashton Kutcher were seen gracing the patio on the regular.

  1. But the restaurant, which came into its own during the rise of growing celebrity obsession in the ’80s and ’90s, remains a rite of passage for a certain set of Angelenos, and an essential part of the evolution of dining in the city.
  2. It still has an electric energy about it and an ineffable sense of “Let them eat cake” — I had more fun people-watching here than anywhere in recent memory.

As for the menu, well, it’s unfocused enough that it kind of works in the restaurant’s favor. There are a decent number of hits, as well as misses. But did you really come for the food? (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) The menu is so utterly all over the place, all at the same time, you’d think it was a rejected screenplay from the Daniels. Branzino. Turkey chili. Crab salad. Baby back ribs. Pumpkin ravioli. Enchiladas. My advice is to pretend like you’re DJing a wedding and stick to the hits.

  1. That starts with the spicy fresh corn chowder.
  2. The problem with many chowders you’ll run across in this lifetime is that they’re overly thick or gloppy, more suitable to a Dickensian orphanage than a fine-dining experience.
  3. The Ivy’s chowder sits on the opposite side of that spectrum, to its absolute benefit: The savory broth is so comparatively thin, it’s like roof runoff during a storm.

The sweet kernels of corn, of which there are plenty, sit nearly obscured at the bottom of the bowl; it may sound counterintuitive, but the contrast works wonderfully. The chowder tastes almost purely of fresh corn and diced pepper and the level of spice is manageable — think the beginning of a “Hot Ones” episode as opposed to the end — but it’s enough to get your attention. Clockwise from top left: crab cakes, grilled vegetable salad with asparagus, zucchini, corn, avocado, tomatoes, baby lettuce and scallions, spicy fresh corn chowder, fresh Eastern lobster with homemade tagliatelle and the Ivy’s pink sauce, and smoked salmon and creme fraiche pizza. (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) A “startling number of framed American flags” decorate the main dining room, Peterson writes. (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) Generally, you should lean toward seafood and simplicity. It doesn’t get much simpler than the grilled vegetable salad, which a server said has been on the restaurant’s menu from its beginnings.

  1. It arrives at your table as a plate of chopped greens and vegetables — asparagus, zucchini, avocado, corn, tomato, scallion — unfussily prepared.
  2. It’s fresh, clear and direct.
  3. Crab cakes are small but ample: meaty fried pucks without too much filler.
  4. A soft shell crab appetizer with butter and lemon is uncomplicated and satisfying.

Wolfgang Puck is, of course, known for creating the smoked salmon pizza, But I submit that the Ivy’s version gives Puck’s a decent run for its money, with a well-executed crust that balances crunch and chew supporting the tangy crème fraîche and slightly warm, barely perspiring salmon.

The Ivy’s pizza comes sans roe, which I scarcely missed. If the menu is all over the place, it’s in line with the general feel of the establishment, which is somewhere between eclectic college-town coffeehouse and a Midwest antiquing trip gone awry. Outside, it’s Christmas lights, lush, leafy Von Kersting-designed dinnerware and enough fresh flowers and flowered cushions to spin Laura Ashley out into a jealous rage.

Indoors, there are bowls of fruit, dozens of Delft blue-like plates lining the walls, hanging wicker baskets and, in one room, a startling number of framed American flags. A back dining room takes on a sudden Francophone vibe, with a large Eiffel Tower painting and placards displaying “RF” (République Française) in big block letters. (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) Food runner Daniel Mesa passes through the lounge with customers orders, left, and Andrea Smith, an international chef also known as Chef Cookie, prepares to drink fresh squeezed pineapple juice, right. (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) I noticed the music on a couple of occasions, which featured a singer and covers from bands like Steely Dan, the Doobie Brothers and Toto.

I inquired about the soundtrack and an employee told me that the singer was none other than Von Kersting herself. (Von Kersting recently released an album called “Loverboy” featuring musicians who work at the Ivy.) A quick but necessary sidebar on celeb spotting: This is what the Ivy is known for and, at the risk of seeming gauche, I’m not above playing tourist in my own town and saying I was excited at the prospect of seeing someone I recognized.

(Have you ever done one of those hokey Hollywood bus tours? They’re pretty fun.) And I’m pleased to announce that, without naming names, on at least one visit, this was a successful mission. The best people-watching at the restaurant, though, comes in the form of catching snippets of other conversations, which is pretty easy to do given that tables are packed together fairly tightly.

  • During one meal, my dining partner and I spent a chunk of the evening eavesdropping on surrounding tables like we were characters in “The Conversation.” The gems came quickly: “He was making $5,000 a set.
  • Like, money money.” From a different table, I heard, “I mean, I’m a psychologist.
  • I’m a woman of science.

But how do we discount the spiritual world?” Someone behind me was showing the table photos of Lady Gaga when she used to be a go-go dancer. “Wow, she’s got a great body,” someone said. “Did she ever get those dogs back?” Customers dine on the patio. Seated at the table on the right is Basthian the Bomb, a Pomeranian, from Puebla, Mexico. (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) It’s all almost entertaining enough — almost — to distract from the misses on the menu. When I was disappointed at the Ivy, it was often for lack of seasoning, not necessarily lack of technique.

This is a frustrating way for dishes to come up short, as they’re about 80% there but require a final push over the finish line. A Cobb salad, which wants an assertive dressing to balance the strong flavors of blue cheese and bacon, needed exactly that. A piece of sea bass was beautifully cooked but an accompanying curry sauce resembled something that might come in a frozen dinner.

The Ivy pink sauce, which comes on some of the pasta dishes, tasted like an underseasoned standard vodka sauce. Onion rings were temptingly prepared with a thin, simple dredging like you might see on a blooming onion, but the coating was completely flavorless.

  • Fried chicken had a similar problem — the meat had been well taken care of, as it was hot and juicy, but there was little taste to the exterior.
  • There was also no skin on the chicken, or at least none that I or my dining partner could discern, which left the dish feeling like a plate of big chicken tenders.

A plate of Wagyu carne asada arrived with some fantastic tortillas but the meat came across as a fairly boilerplate piece of skirt steak. (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) Drinks are pretty good — a blood orange margarita was tangy and strong, and an amusing virgin strawberry mojito, in keeping with the excess of the place, arrived with a huge, leafy sprig of basil nearly gone to seed, lime, an entire strawberry and a piece of sugar cane.

  • As for desserts, the best I tried was a hot, gooey pecan square that resembled a piece of pie straight from the oven.
  • A coconut cake I sampled was unexceptional, and a slice of Key lime pie’s filling had an unfortunate curdled texture.
  • Chocolate chip cookies, at $1 each, are an extraordinary bargain given that a cup of berries costs $17.

Service is friendly and efficient, but you may have to ask for things more than once. One lunch, I was eating near a larger party, a number of whom had eaten the fillings out of their sandwiches and were now sitting in front of plates of unadorned bread. (Mel Melcon / Los Angeles Times) I leaned over to the table to wish the celebrant a happy birthday. She thanked me and we chatted for a moment. She then paused and said, “Well, it’s my half-birthday.” Sure, why not? It was the end of March, so I counted forward six months in my head.

  • September?” I offered.
  • August, actually,” she said, and began organizing her gift bags.
  • I gave a slightly confused look, as August wouldn’t make sense for a half-birthday.
  • She shrugged and said, “We can’t even count right!” and we all laughed.
  • It didn’t matter.
  • At the Ivy you can have your cake, and your lobster club, and eat it too.

The Ivy 113 N. Robertson Blvd., Los Angeles, (310) 274-8303 Prices: Most starters $18-$27, most entrees $36-$66, drink specials $21-$25, desserts $14-$22, chocolate chip cookies $1 Details: Open 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday to Sunday Recommended dishes: Spicy fresh corn chowder, grilled vegetable salad, smoked salmon pizza, crab cakes, lobster club sandwich

Do celebrities go to The Ivy?

Page Content – The Ivy Restaurant The Ivy Restaurant is one of London’s famous restaurants. However, this has more to do with the celebrity clientele than the food that is served! The Ivy is famous for being the place in London for celebrities to go if they want to see and be seen.

  1. For this reason, it is an exciting place to head if you fancy a night of glamour, but you will need to book far in advance because tables get booked up quickly.
  2. The restaurant’s décor is surprisingly classic – there are wooden tables, art deco style stained glass windows and low lighting.
  3. The food on offer is eclectic and you will find British and American classic on the menu.

Cuisine: Eclectic The Ivy Covent Garden 1 – 5 West Street Covent Garden London WC2H 9NQ Tel: +44 (0) 20 7836 4751 Website: Official The Ivy Covent Garden Website Opening times:

Month Day Time
January – December Monday – Friday 12:00 Noon – 23:00
Saturday 11:30 – 23:00
Sunday 11:30 – 20:30

Tube: Covent Garden ( Red Line / Central Line )

Is Ivy Asia Michelin?

MICHELIN Guide’s Point Of View – This slickly run stalwart of the London Theatre dining scene offers comforting classics alongside Asian-inspired dishes. For a last minute table, try the beautiful oval bar with its no-bookings policy and watch the world – and perhaps a few celebrities – go by. Service is both personable and professional.

Asked By: Cody Gonzales Date: created: Jul 25 2023

Who is the designer of The Ivy

Answered By: Dominic Torres Date: created: Jul 25 2023

Martin Brudnizki is the man behind the theatrical glamour of Scott’s, Le Caprice and The Ivy: the London restaurants where celebrities go to become part of the show. The Swedish interior designer says his job designing upscale establishments is about “creating a sense of place, an experience” to help people “escape the drudgery of life”.

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At Sexy Fish, the Mayfair restaurant owned by his long-standing client Richard Caring, Brudnizki installed a glittering Frank Gehry crocodile, bronze mermaids sculpted by Damien Hirst, a gold ceiling mural by Michael Roberts and an onyx floor shipped from Iran. “Once you are through those doors, you are transported,” he says.

He is currently working on the £55 million transformation of Caring’s Mayfair nightclub, Annabel’s. True to opulent form, Brudnizki and the team at his west London interiors practice, Martin Brudnizki Design Studio, are creating a suite of rooms in the basement of the Berkeley Square club, complete with precious stone fireplace surrounds, mirrored ceilings, animal heads and glass wall panels that glow.

  1. The club’s redesign takes the sense of theatre found in all Brudnizki’s interiors to a new level.
  2. He calls it “an extreme scheme”.
  3. Martin Brudnizki at home Brudnizki developed his design aesthetic as a child growing up in Stockholm, encouraged by his mother, who trained as a retail merchandiser and commercial interior designer.

He recalls visiting school friends’ houses and being appalled by their “ghastly” late-Seventies decor, such as swirling orange and brown plastic wallpaper. “I saw such horrible things I had to leave, because it was giving me headaches,” he says. At the age of 12, Brudnizki went through a minimalist phase, and painted his bedroom completely white, with white furniture and a white carpet.

He soon got minimalism “over and done with” and by working for interior designers Michael Wolfson, David Gill and David Collins, evolved his signature style to “minimalism deluxe”. Today, the award-winning designer’s London apartment is filled to the rafters with furniture and art, but the thrown-together effect is heavily curated.

His sitting room has 30 lamps, placed at four different heights for optimum lighting, and his Ikea kitchen units have been upgraded by adding marble splashbacks and counters. “I’m creating a method in the madness through carefully mixing patterns, placing each piece of art, each object, to make it feel randomly collected over years,” he says.

Brudnizki encourages those hoping to re-create his exuberant interiors in their own homes to be bold with brightly coloured textiles and wallpapers. He “never, never” uses beige. “I think people want layers, patterns, stripes. Don’t do a feature wall, it’s a bit Changing Rooms. Wallpaper the whole room.” A sketch for the bar at Annabel’s However, the art of studied chaos takes years to master.

“There needs to be some sort of harmony between different pattern types; the colours and the geometrics have to work,” he says. “A lot more thought goes into this kind of look than meets the eye.” Brudnizki believes that people respond so well to the interiors he creates for the hospitality industry because the spaces feel like an extension of their own homes.

  1. He starts every project by thinking about how the space will be used and making sure the design supports the function.
  2. It’s not really about the style, it’s about the people,” he says.
  3. How will they feel when they walk into the room?” When Brudnizki rebooted The Ivy’s original restaurant on West Street in Covent Garden, he moved the bar to the centre of the dining room, so the diners’ experience became “like being in a theatre, sitting in the round, around the stage”.

It worked so well that no one can remember The Ivy’s old layout – and when Annabel’s reopens later this year, Brudnizki’s interiors will quickly become part of the furniture too. He recalls: “A very chic 80-year-old lady said to me when we opened Scott’s: ‘Congratulations, it’s fabulous.

What is the sister restaurant to The Ivy in London?

LSN : News : Stylish sibling: The Ivy opens sister restaurant and bar The Ivy Market Grill Bar, London. Image courtesy of Paul Winch-Furness The Ivy Market Grill Bar, London. Image courtesy of Paul Winch-Furness The Ivy Market Grill Bar, London. Image courtesy of Paul Winch-Furness The Ivy Market Grill Bar, London.

Image courtesy of Paul Winch-Furness The Ivy Market Grill Bar, London. Image courtesy of Paul Winch-Furness The Ivy’s new sister restaurant, The Ivy Market Grill in Covent Garden, offers all-day dining in a café, bar, restaurant, lower ground restaurant and terrace. The interior, designed by the, transports diners back to the fabled grandeur of turn-of-the-century England, inspired by the raw beauty of the second industrial age.

The theatrical centrepiece of the room is an antique steel and pewter bar, while further Victorian design inspiration can be found in the crackle-glazed tiled panelling that runs throughout the café in shades of green, orange and teal. Despite the luxurious décor the menu offers surprising affordability with many main meal options priced at about £15 (€19, $24).

For more on creating affordable luxury with an air of exclusivity, read our Innovate article on, For more on creating spaces that put your brand at the heart of your customers’ convivial lives, read our macrotrend. You have 2 free News articles remaining. Sign up to LS:N Global to get unlimited access to all articles.

We use cookies to enable the use of our platform’s paid features and to analyse our traffic. No personal data, including your IP address, is stored and we do not sell data to third parties. : LSN : News : Stylish sibling: The Ivy opens sister restaurant and bar

Is the Ivy Asia worth it?

The Ivy Asia is almost perfect aesthetically really, it’s beautiful and the service is decent, but it’s let down by the above average food. We recommend for romantic dates and special occasions. It’s also much better priced than other restaurants of its ilk.

Asked By: Herbert Phillips Date: created: May 26 2024

How expensive is the Ivy Asia

Answered By: John Gray Date: created: May 28 2024

Dine on a section of delicious Asian-inspired delights including Yellowtail Sashimi, Salt & Pepper Beef Fillet, and Black Cod whilst sipping on beautifully curated cocktails and enjoying live entertainment The menu is £125 per person and which is taken as pre-payment at the time of the booking.

Who owns Bill’s restaurants?

Bill’s founder Bill Collison on why he chose to stick around It’s normal for a founder to stay on for a few years, but not a decade. Why have you stayed? ​Bill’s was my life. I worked 24/7 for this business. When we sold in 2008 I took a step back, although I was still involved in the design and site openings, although not really on the ops side.

A few years later when we brought in two managing directors I took an even bigger step back. The early years following the sale were tough. It took me a few years to work out how to have a life away from Bill’s. But I’m very happy I stayed on. Were you frustrated by how things were being done? ​ Yes. Inevitably some of the decisions made weren’t the ones that I would have taken.

That’s not to say any of them were wrong – in fact they were often for the best – but it took me a while to realise I wasn’t the only one that could steer the ship. Once I got over that I began to quite enjoy it. Bill’s is lucky. It’s not a made-up name.

  • We have got a heritage and a culture.
  • And we’ve been able to scale that.
  • Bill’s has had a tough time of it lately, why do you think that is? ​ Suddenly there was an over-saturation of casual dining places in some areas, especially in the smaller market towns.
  • It wasn’t as bad for us as it was for some, but we were exposed.

I almost see Bill’s as a sort of anti-chain restaurant, we try and take an individual approach to every one of our sites. During some of our growth we tried to behave like a chain, and that often didn’t work out for us. There were also a lot of changes at the top of the company ​ Yes there were a few different regimes.

  • People kept coming in and changing things, and then leaving the business for whatever reason.
  • That was problematic.
  • But Richard Caring wants the best, and some people didn’t quite deliver that.
  • However, the biggest problem was that we weren’t perceived as a place to go into in the evenings.
  • One of our biggest competitive advantages is that we’re very strong on breakfast, brunch and lunch, but in a tough market you’ve got to make use of all the day parts, and that includes dinner.

How did you go about making Bill’s more evenings friendly? ​ Richard Caring charged the senior team to be more aspirational and perhaps a bit more leftfield, too. The aim was to glam it up a bit without forgetting that breakfast is our lifeblood. We took three restaurants outside the rest of the company and approached things differently.

  1. We tried new looks while keeping the foundation of Bill’s.
  2. In the end it wasn’t one big thing, it was lots of small things working together, including more comfortable chairs, better tableware and getting the servers to top-up the wine.
  3. It’s still a brand for everyone but the new sites are places that people might get dressed up for on a Saturday night.

Within a few weeks we noticed a big jump in sales. We’ve now refurbished about half the estate as a result. What about your recent refurbishment of your Manchester restaurant ​Spinningfields is something we’re very proud of as a group. In the early days of Bill’s I used to get up at 3am to put out the fruit and vegetables and help with the cooking.

  1. At 7am when we opened up to the public it gave me a real buzz – people loved the way the place looked and felt.
  2. The Manchester launch gave me that feeling, which is amazing as it’s essentially a restaurant located within a glass box.
  3. It’s a feast for the eyes; there are loads of different layers.
  4. To me everything there tells a story.

What about the food? ​ I think we had lost our way with the food a bit. We made it a bit too easy for ourselves, and by doing that you often make things worse for the guests. Everything is now focused around seasonality. How do you achieve, fresh, seasonal food as a large restaurant group? ​Our offer is necessarily quite complex – it’s not like we just do pizza or pasta.

  • It’s varied.
  • It’s proper cooking and we have lots of different kitchen sections.
  • What we do is very skills intensive.
  • You have to make it difficult because you need to give the guest more, whether that’s service or food.
  • Tell us about Bill’s journey from being a greengrocer to becoming a national group? ​ I ran Bill’s as just a greengrocer until 2000 when Lewes flooded.

We ended up using the insurance money to add a restaurant. We were very fortunate to win several awards and attract lots of good reviews but we didn’t take a huge amount of notice, we were just doing what we enjoyed doing. A number of high-profile people came to look at what we were doing, and one of them was Chris Benians (one of the key people behind Strada and Côte).

That led to a meeting with Richard Caring at 7.30am in Bill’s Lewes, and then we went onto Bill’s Brighton, which had recently opened. The rest is history. In scaling the business you’ve lost the greengrocery element – is that a source of regret? ​Greengrocery is labour intensive. It’s a live show and there’s a real skill to it, and it’s a skill that very few people have got.

It’s something that was impossible to roll out. There’s not a day that goes by that I don’t think to myself that I’d love to be a greengrocer again. But my wife always tells me I’ll only like it for a week. : Bill’s founder Bill Collison on why he chose to stick around

Asked By: Oscar Long Date: created: Jul 19 2024

Who owns Soho House Amsterdam

Answered By: Wallace King Date: created: Jul 21 2024

History and ownership – Nick Jones (Soho House founder and previous managing director) sold 80% of the club to British high-street tycoon Richard Caring in 2008. On 13 January 2012, the Financial Times announced that 60% of Soho House Group had been acquired by the US billionaire Ron Burkle, through his investment fund Yucaipa in a £250 million deal, with founder Nick Jones retaining 10% and Richard Caring (Caprice Holdings) 30%.

In September 2015, the company’s high leverage and limited free cash flow was under scrutiny by fixed income investors. However, company profit potential has been affected by growth in new clubs. The company filed for an initial public offering in 2021, and went public in July 2021, trading under the name Membership Collective Group,

The organisation will use the money raised to pay down debt and finance further expansion. In November 2022, Nick Jones stepped down from day-to-day running of the business, citing a recent cancer diagnosis and recovery, and appointed Andrew Carnie as CEO.

Who owns The Ivy Hotel chain?

1990–present – Under its new owners, the restaurant was totally renovated to a design by American architect incorporating specially-commissioned artworks by,,,,,,, and, The restaurant opened in June 1990. The restaurant seats 100 guests with a private dining room on the first floor, seating up to 60 guests.

  • A recipe book, The Ivy: The Restaurant and its Recipes, written by the restaurant critic was published in 1997.
  • was appointed senior, eventually leaving in December 1998, three months after the restaurant was sold to PLC as part of Caprice Holdings Ltd; Corbin and King departed two years later (whereupon they established their own Rex Restaurants, later Corbin & King).
  • In 2000, the restaurant was awarded the London Restaurant Award for excellence.

In 2005, the entrepreneur bought The Ivy and the Caprice Holdings group (which owns Le Caprice in the area of London, J. Sheekey near, and 34 in ). In 2007, Fernando Peire returned to The Ivy as Director of The Ivy and The Club at The Ivy. Gary Lee, who had previously been in charge of private functions at The Ivy, returned as head chef and was appointed executive chef in 2008.

Asked By: Ronald Torres Date: created: May 29 2024

How many members are there in Ivy

Answered By: Aidan Barnes Date: created: May 31 2024

References –

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  38. ^ Penn’s website, like other sources, makes an important point of Penn’s heritage being nonsectarian, associated with Benjamin Franklin and the Academy of Philadelphia’s nonsectarian board of trustees: “The goal of Franklin’s nonsectarian, practical plan would be the education of a business and governing class rather than of clergymen.” Archived April 28, 2006, at the Wayback Machine, Jencks and Riesman (2001) write “The Anglicans who founded the University of Pennsylvania, however, were evidently anxious not to alienate Philadelphia’s Quakers, and they made their new college officially nonsectarian.” In Franklin’s 1749 founding Proposals relating to the education of youth in Pensilvania Archived May 4, 2006, at the Wayback Machine (page images) Archived October 18, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, religion is not mentioned directly as a subject of study, but he states in a footnote that the study of ” History will also afford frequent Opportunities of showing the Necessity of a Publick Religion, from its Usefulness to the Publicks; the Advantage of a Religious Character among private Persons; the Mischiefs of Superstition, &c. and the Excellency of the CHRISTIAN RELIGION above all others antient or modern.” Starting in 1751, the same trustees also operated a Charity School for Boys, whose curriculum combined “general principles of Christianity” with practical instruction leading toward careers in business and the “mechanical arts.” Archived June 20, 2006, at the Wayback Machine, and thus might be described as “non-denominational Christian.” The charity school was originally planned and a trust was organized on paper in 1740 by followers of travelling evangelist George Whitefield, The school was to have operated inside a church supported by the same group of adherents. But the organizers ran short of financing and, although the frame of the building was raised, the interior was left unfinished. The founders of the Academy of Philadelphia purchased the unused building in 1750 for their new venture and, in the process, assumed the original trust. Since 1899, Penn has claimed a founding date of 1740, based on the organizational date of the charity school and the premise that it had institutional identity with the Academy of Philadelphia. Whitefield was a firebrand Methodist associated with The Great Awakening ; since the Methodists did not formally break from the Church of England until 1784, Whitefield in 1740 would be labeled Episcopalian, and in fact Brown University, emphasizing its own pioneering nonsectarianism, refers to Penn’s origin as “Episcopalian”. Archived January 18, 2012, at the Wayback Machine Penn is sometimes assumed to have Quaker ties (its athletic teams are called “Quakers,” and the cross-registration alliance between Penn, Haverford, Swarthmore and Bryn Mawr is known as the “Quaker Consortium.”) But Penn’s website does not assert any formal affiliation with Quakerism, historic or otherwise, and Haverford College implicitly asserts a non-Quaker origin for Penn when it states that “Founded in 1833, Haverford is the oldest institution of higher learning with Quaker roots in North America.” “About Haverford College”, Archived from the original on February 4, 2012, Retrieved February 19, 2012,
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  63. ^ McDonald, Janet (2000). Project Girl, University of California Press. ISBN 0-520-22345-4,p.163 ” Newsweek is a morass of incest, nepotism, elitism, racism and utter classic white male patriarchal corruption. It is completely Ivy League – a Vassar/Columbia J-School dumping ground, I will always be excluded, regardless of how many Ivy League degrees I acquire, because of the next level of hurdles: family connections and money.”
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  187. ^ Greenblatt, Alan (September 19, 2012). “The End Of WASP-Dominated Politics”, NPR,
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  192. ^ August 26, 2014, Boston Globe (via NY Times), A Generation Later, Poor are Still Rare at Elite Colleges, Retrieved August 30, 2014, “more elite group of 28 private colleges and universities, including all eight Ivy League members,, from 2001 to 2009,, enrollment of students from the bottom 40 percent of family incomes increased from just 10 percent to 11 percent. ”
  193. ^ Wolff, Robert Paul (1992). The Ideal of the University, Transaction Publishers. ISBN 1-56000-603-X,p. viii: “My genial, aristocratic contempt for Clark Kerr’s celebration of the University of California was as much an expression of Ivy League snobbery as it was of radical social critique.”
  194. ^ Williams, Mark (2001). The 10 Lenses: your guide to living and working in a multicultural world, Capital Books. ISBN 9781892123596,, p.85
  195. ^ Kieran, John (December 4, 1936). “Sports of the Times—The Ivy League”, The New York Times,p.36, Retrieved May 30, 2017, There will now be a little test of ‘the power of the press’ in intercollegiate circles since the student editors at Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Cornell, Columbia, Dartmouth and Penn are coming out in a group for the formation of an Ivy League in football. The idea isn’t new. It would be well for the proponents of the Ivy League to make it clear (to themselves especially) that the proposed group would be inclusive but not ‘exclusive’ as this term is used with a slight up-tilting of the tip of the nose.” He recommended the consideration of “plenty of institutions covered with home-grown ivy that are not included in the proposed group. Army and Navy and Georgetown and Fordham and Syracuse and Brown and Pitt, just to offer a few examples that come to mind” and noted that “Pitt and Georgetown and Brown and Bowdoin and Rutgers were old when Cornell was shining new, and Fordham and Holy Cross had some building draped in ivy before the plaster was dry in the walls that now tower high about Cayuga’s waters.
  196. ^ Tarpley, Webster G.; Chaitkin, Anton. “George Bush: The Unauthorized Biography: Chapter XXII Bush Takes The Presidency”, Webster G. Tarpley, Retrieved December 17, 2006,
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  201. ^ “The Integrated Postsecondary Education Data System”, nces.ed.gov, Retrieved December 6, 2022,
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  206. ^ “Some Colleges Have More Students From the Top 1 Percent Than the Bottom 60. Find Yours”, The New York Times, January 18, 2017, Retrieved August 26, 2020,
  207. ^ Jump up to: a b McGrath, Maggie (November 27, 2013). “The Challenge Of Being Poor At America’s Richest Colleges”, Forbes,
  208. ^ Nickens, Margaret; Nussenbaum, Kate (April 23, 2012). “How diverse are we?”, The Brown Daily Herald,
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  217. ^ “Facts and Figures | Diversity”, diversity.upenn.edu, Retrieved December 15, 2022,
  218. ^ “Demographics”, Inclusive Princeton, Retrieved December 15, 2022,
  219. ^ “Faculty Demographics | Faculty Development & Diversity”, faculty.yale.edu, Retrieved December 15, 2022,
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  222. ^ “Through the Years: SEC Champions” (PDF),2015–2016 SEC Men’s Basketball Media Guide, Southeastern Conference.p.61, Retrieved March 10, 2016, From 1933–50 the SEC Champion was determined by a tournament, except for 1935. Since 1951, when the round-robin schedule was introduced, the title has been decided by a winning percentage on the conference schedule.
  223. ^ “Through the Years: SEC Champions” (PDF),2015–2016 SEC Women’s Basketball Media Guide, Southeastern Conference.p.54, Retrieved March 10, 2016, Since 1986, the SEC champion has been determined by the regular season schedule.
  224. ^ “Timeline”, The Ivy League. Archived from the original on April 20, 2016.
  225. ^ Brown, C.L. (October 5, 2016). “Which players injured last season will make the strongest comebacks?”, ESPN, Retrieved October 8, 2016, It’s easy to forget what Siyani Chambers has meant to Harvard as a three-time all-Ivy League player because he wasn’t enrolled in school last season. The Ivy League doesn’t allow redshirts, so Chambers was forced to withdraw after a preseason ACL injury if he wanted to return for his senior season.
  226. ^ Borzello, Jeff (February 12, 2020). “Is the Ivy League transfer policy helping players or hurting them?”, ESPN, Retrieved March 16, 2020,
  227. ^ Borzello, Jeff (February 11, 2021). “Ivy League allowing one-time waiver for grad students to play in 2021-22 due to COVID-19 pandemic”, ESPN, Retrieved March 1, 2021,
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  230. ^ New York Times – November 17, 2006
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  235. ^ https://goprincetontigers.com/sports/womens-rugby
  236. ^ see www.ivyrugby.com
  237. ^ Harvard: see https://gocrimson.com/sports/womens-rugby Brown see https://brownbears.com/sports/womens-rugby Dartmouth see https://dartmouthsports.com/sports/womens-rugby/schedule/2022-23 and Princeton see https://goprincetontigers.com/sports/womens-rugby
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  241. ^ “The rivalry? Not with Penn’s paltry performance this season”, The Daily Princetonian, February 1, 2002. Archived from the original on October 11, 2007, Retrieved January 30, 2011,
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  245. ^ New wrinkle in the Cornell Princeton lacrosse rivalry, The Ithaca Journal, May 16, 2009.
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  261. ^ Jump up to: a b c Zawel, Marc (September 1, 2005). “Defining the Ivy League”, Untangling the Ivy League, College Prowler.p.9, ISBN 1-59658-500-5,
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Is Harvard an Ivy?

FAQs – Q. What is the Ivy League? A. The Ivy League is made up of eight private universities located in the northeast United States.Q. Why is it called the Ivy League? A. The term “Ivy League” was coined in 1937, referring to the universities’ ivy-covered campuses.Q.

  1. Which universities are part of the Ivy League and where are they located? A.
  2. The Ivy League universities are Brown University, Columbia University, Cornell University, Dartmouth College, Harvard University, the University of Pennsylvania, Princeton University, and Yale University,Q.
  3. How do you apply to an Ivy League university? A.

Applying to an Ivy League university involves a highly competitive process with common requirements, including a strong GPA, high SAT scores, involvement in extracurricular activities, volunteering experience, letters of recommendation, and candidate interviews.Q.

  • How much does it cost to study at an Ivy League university? A.
  • Tuition fees for Ivy League universities can be high, averaging around $56,000 (£47,000) per year for both domestic and international students due to their private status.Q.
  • What financial aid can I receive for Ivy League schools? A.
  • Ivy League universities offer financial aid through donations, alumni support, and grants, making attending possible for accepted students regardless of their financial background.

They are “needs-blind” for both US and certain international students, like Harvard, Yale, and Princeton.Q. What is the acceptance rate at Ivy League schools? A. Ivy League schools are known for their low acceptance rates, typically admitting around 11 percent or less of applicants.Q.

  • Are English language proficiency requirements necessary for admission to Ivy League schools? A.
  • Yes, most Ivy League schools require international applicants to demonstrate their English language proficiency through standardised tests like TOEFL or IELTS to ensure successful academic participation.Q.
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What reputation do Ivy League schools have? A. Ivy League schools are known for their prestigious reputation and commitment to academic excellence.Q. What is the difference between the Ivy League and other universities? A. The Ivy League stands out for its reputation as alma maters of prominent figures, such as US presidents, actors, authors, politicians, and businesspeople, setting them apart from other institutions.Q.

Is Northeastern in the Ivy League? A. No, Northeastern University is not part of the Ivy League.Q. Is Princeton in the Ivy League? A. Yes, Princeton University is one of the eight Ivy League schools.Q. Is Columbia in the Ivy League? A. Yes, Columbia University is one of the eight Ivy League schools.Q. Is MIT an Ivy League? A.

No, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) is not an Ivy League institution.Q. What Ivy League Schools are in New York? A. Columbia University and Cornell University are Ivy League schools located in New York.Q. Is Yale Ivy League? A. Yes, Yale University is one of the eight Ivy League schools.Q.

  • Are there Ivy League Schools in Massachusetts? A.
  • Yes, Harvard University and Dartmouth College are Ivy League schools in Massachusetts.Q.
  • Is Pepperdine Ivy League? A.
  • No, Pepperdine University is not part of the Ivy League.Q.
  • Is Syracuse Ivy League? A.
  • No, Syracuse University is not part of the Ivy League.Q.

Is Villanova an Ivy League School? A. No, Villanova University is not part of the Ivy League.Q. What is Ivy League called in the UK? A. The term “Ivy League” is specific to the US. In the UK, there isn’t an equivalent term, but universities like Oxford and Cambridge are highly prestigious.Q.

  1. Is Oxford an Ivy League school? A.
  2. No, the University of Oxford is not part of the Ivy League, it is a highly prestigious institution in the UK.Q.
  3. Why is Stanford not Ivy League? A.
  4. Stanford University is not in the Ivy League because it is located on the West Coast of the US, whereas the Ivy League universities are primarily in the Northeast.Q.

Which Ivy League college has the biggest campus A. Cornell University, with its main campus in Ithaca, New York, has the largest physical campus among the Ivy League schools.

Asked By: Jesse Murphy Date: created: Nov 28 2023

How many employees does The Ivy have

Answered By: Wallace Brown Date: created: Dec 01 2023

View Employees The Ivy Collection has 3,500 employees.

Who owns the Caprice Holdings?

Richard Caring sells £200m Caprice Holdings stake As reported by ​ ​, the deal valued his business at $1 billion (£800m). Caring bought the Caprice Holdings group, which includes The Ivy, private members’ club Annabel’s and restaurant Sexy Fish, for £31.5m in 2005.

The deal is understood to have been put together by Caring’s right-hand man, Alexander Spencer-Churchill, grandson of the 10th Duke of Marlborough, and could help fund further expansion of the group. Speaking to BigHospitality’s ​ sister site ​ ​ ​last month, Caring admitted some of the struggles that had been faced by Bill’s Restaurants – he acquired a controlling stake in the business in 2008 – and said that a CVA could have been one way out.

“But this is something we wanted to avoid at all costs. We’re fighters. We’ll make it work by investing into the business.” His bullish approach will also see the launch of five Ivy Collection restaurants in November alone, and three Bill’s, later this month – an investment of £25-30m.

Is Ivy Asia Michelin?

MICHELIN Guide’s Point Of View – This slickly run stalwart of the London Theatre dining scene offers comforting classics alongside Asian-inspired dishes. For a last minute table, try the beautiful oval bar with its no-bookings policy and watch the world – and perhaps a few celebrities – go by. Service is both personable and professional.

Asked By: Philip Coleman Date: created: Jan 28 2024

Does Richard Caring own Soho House

Answered By: Ronald Lopez Date: created: Jan 29 2024

History and ownership – Nick Jones (Soho House founder and previous managing director) sold 80% of the club to British high-street tycoon Richard Caring in 2008. On 13 January 2012, the Financial Times announced that 60% of Soho House Group had been acquired by the US billionaire Ron Burkle, through his investment fund Yucaipa in a £250 million deal, with founder Nick Jones retaining 10% and Richard Caring (Caprice Holdings) 30%.

In September 2015, the company’s high leverage and limited free cash flow was under scrutiny by fixed income investors. However, company profit potential has been affected by growth in new clubs. The company filed for an initial public offering in 2021, and went public in July 2021, trading under the name Membership Collective Group,

The organisation will use the money raised to pay down debt and finance further expansion. In November 2022, Nick Jones stepped down from day-to-day running of the business, citing a recent cancer diagnosis and recovery, and appointed Andrew Carnie as CEO.