The couple, who was married for more than 11 years before filing for divorce, share three children.The kids do not appear on Tamra’s reality television show anymore and much of that decision came straight from Barney.He was under the constant threat of arrest for working under the apartheid laws in South Africa. He grew up in Johannesburg like film director Jonathan Liebesman.
Most people know him from his time spent married to Tamra Judge (formerly Tamra Barney), real housewife from Orange County, but Simon Barney doesn’t want anything to do with her anymore.In 1993, an all-new Barneys, on Madison Avenue between 60th and 61st Streets, replaced the downtown store as the flagship.Four years later, the original store was shuttered—a necessary efficiency for the company, perhaps, but a sad moment for downtown, a little bit of the city’s soul extinguished. Schwarz alike getting the boot from landlords—it is heartening to see some of that soul reanimated. of Barneys, will tell you that his company’s latest store is “a modern Barneys for a modern downtown New York,” a strategic embrace of a location that is “a hop, skip, and an Uber” from all manner of booming, demographically attractive neighborhoods: West Chelsea; the High Line area; the Meatpacking District; Greenwich Village; No Mad; Flatiron.A reader posted on The Dirty in 2011 that Simon’s younger girlfriend is already married! The groom’s name is sorta Mexican, maybe he needed a green card. ” a poster claimed, along with the screenshot below of a marriage record.“Someone with the same uncommon name as Simon’s GF got married in Vegas last June, two months before Simon allegedly started dating her. But not only is Simon’s girlfriend allegedly already married, an insider EXCLUSIVELY tells us more details of the couple’s strange relationship.Which is why, in an era that has witnessed too much New York City churn—with mom-and-pop shops and F. This month, a new Barneys New York will open where the old Barney’s was. He’ll cite the presence of companies nearby, such as Google and Twitter, whose young employees have disposable income but no memory of the old-skool shop.