Former CNN political commentator Tara Setmayer guest hosted The View today on ABC – tune in tomorrow and on Thursday for more – but who is her husband, Marcelle Love, and how long have they been married?
Meet Tara Setmayer’s husband, Marcelle Love
Marcelle Love is the founder and creative director of his eponymous luxury men’s neckwear brand.
He founded the company in April 2016 and has served as its creative director since. However, per his LinkedIn profile, he has “design experience spanning over 15 years”.
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Visit the company website here.
It describes itself as a “distinctive new luxury men’s neckwear experience”. Each necktie is “meticulously handcrafted by seasoned Italian neckwear artisans”. Its About page claims neckwear is the “quintessential gentleman’s accessory”.
Marcelle Love education and career
Love studied fashion design and clothing construction from 1991 to 1994. He then attended the University of the District of Columbia, studying business.
In 2010, he revisited the classroom – or rather, the lecture theatre. He studied electrical, electronic and communications engineering technology at Ashworth University.
Love has been chairman and chief executive of Love Enterprises for almost two and a half years but, whether it’s an asphalt contractor, an excavation firm or a beauty salon remains unclear – Love Enterprises is a pretty common name.
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When did Setmayer and Love tie the knot?
Tara Setmayer married Marcelle Love at a private ceremony in Caccamo, Sicily, on 4 September 2013. They will celebrate their ninth wedding anniversary this year.
Details of Love’s age aren’t publicly available. Setmayer, however, will turn 47 five days after their anniversary this year.
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She was born in Queens, New York, but was raised in Paramus in northern New Jersey. Her mother is of German and Italian descent, while her father is of Afro-Guatemalan descent. She talked about the complications that arose from her mixed heritage during an interview with NPR in 2006.
“It started in high school when we had to take standardised testing,” she said. “I didn’t have a category to check off so I became ‘the other’. And it was a joke all through high school that, well, the teachers didn’t know what to do.
“My mother is German-Italian, my father is from Guatemala, but I’m dark skinned. So what does that mean? No one really knew.”