From contemporary art galleries to iconic businesses like Canio’s Books, and cornerstone institutions including Bay Street Theater, the Sag Harbor Whaling and Historical Museum and the John Jermain Memorial Library, the cultural scene in Sag Harbor has been evolving to meet the needs of a changing world.
As chair of the East Hampton House and Garden Tour, Joseph Aversano is always on the lookout for hidden gems nestled in the East End’s nooks and crannies.
Rabbi Geffen explained that the idea for the meeting came from the teens themselves who, in the wake of the Pittsburgh shooting, wanted to know how people of different religious traditions can get along.
Patrons of John Jermain Memorial Library may have noticed some new faces among the staff in recent weeks — and not only are they fitting into the library’s culture, according to director Catherine Creedon, but they’re already helping to “build community.”
East End Hospice (EEH) was named a 2018 Hospice Honors Elite organization by Deyta Analytics, a division of HEALTHCAREfirst.
“America’s veterans have served their country with the belief that democracy and freedom are ideals to be upheld around the world,” Sergeant Max Yardley said.
November 1 was the first day of a liquidation sale of the popular store that Vicki Nolan owns with her husband, Skip, announced that morning on social media. Country Lane is expected to close at the end of the year.
The owners of Sag Harbor’s The Corner Bar, Montauk Brewing Co. and GNFerraris donated $10,000 to the Parks and Recreation Association of Sag Harbor, the nonprofit that manages Mashashimuet Park and Otter Pond, for the park’s new playground.
Government officials joined administrators from Stony Brook University Medical Center at a groundbreaking last week for a new Medical and Research Translation (MART) facility that will serve as the home of Stony Brook Medicine’s new Cancer Center.
United States Army Sergeant Max Yardley, who is a 2014 graduate of Pierson High School, has returned home to Sag Harbor and will give a keynote address on Veterans Day.
For one night, the disparate religious communities of the East End came together, in the interest of peace.
Sag Harbor native Bruce DeCastro, son of Alice Catherine Roche and Walter Beckwith DeCastro, died at his home on Franklin Avenue on Sunday, October 21.
If one were to chart health care spending in the United States by year, it would be a line that seems to rise and rise and rise.
Evie Ramunno, the director of the Sag Harbor Community Food Pantry, was waiting for a delivery. “’Fresh is Best,’ is our motto,” she said as she walked me through the maze of refrigerators, freezers and shelves of carefully organized canned goods.
Hundreds of adults and children fleeing domestic violence on the East End will have more specialized resources available to support their safety after successful pursuit of multi-year funding for bilingual case management and attorney services by The Retreat, the local nonprofit announced late last week.