The “Really Funny” film series continues with a screening of “His Girl Friday” on Sunday, July 7, at 6 p.m. at the Pierson High School auditorium.
Friday marks the 50th anniversary of the Stonewall Riots — a series of spontaneous, violent demonstrations by members of the LGBTQ community against a police...
After the devastating Main Street fire in December 2016, cinematographer and photographer Don Lenzer picked up his camera and headed straight for the Sag Harbor Cinema.
First, the documentaries must be entertaining and engaging. And second, they must be from the minds of revolutionary storytellers.
With the neon “Sag Harbor” sign firmly back in its place on Main Street, the Sag Harbor Cinema has officially invited its first guest curator.
Thomas Piper will discuss his film following a screening on Friday, June 7, at 6 p.m. at the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill, kicking off this year’s “Landscape Pleasures” series.
After all those days of darkness at the vacant space where the art deco emblem of the theatre had blazed for decades, the newly illuminated sign looked just like its good-old self, instantly back at home.
Joshua DeFour had no intention of making a military film. That changed when he read the now legendary “Six Seconds To Live” speech by former Marine General John F. Kelly.
The lighting of the Sag Harbor Cinema sign will mark a significant milestone in the reconstruction of the cinema, due to open its doors this fall, but not nearly the end.
With new knowledge comes new hope — at least according to the documentary, “The Serengeti Rules.”
Edna Kin’s annual Sag Harbor concert has a brand new feel this year — all in thanks to the release of their first album, “Whiskey and Wine.”
Behind the scenes of the 1996 film “City Hall” — starring Al Pacino, John Cusack, Bridget Fonda and Danny Aiello — was producer Ken Lipper.
The satirical short film, “Home” by Sandy Perlbinder, will screen on Friday, April 5, at 6 p.m. at the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill.
Three emerging screenwriters — Barbara Cigarroa, Sontenish Myers and Kirsten Tan — will plant themselves on the East End for a weekend of private mentoring sessions.
It is nearly impossible to escape the shadow of Lyndon B. Johnson in Texas — and as a young boy, playwright Robert Schenkkan never tried.