With just one day to record a defining cello concerto, Margaret Garrett knew her husband was nervous. She didn’t blame him. The league was bigger. The sound was louder. The musical colors were bolder and brighter, their movement more deliberate than anything the composer had ever written.
Magic is created when diverse areas of the arts meld, then produce a transcendent inner experience and create an inner excitement — and on Sunday, November 17, Romany Kramoris Gallery in Sag Harbor hosts “Magic Holiday Music,” an event merging music, poetry and visual arts.
The band JettyKoon brings its Montauk sound to Sag Harbor on Saturday, November 16, at 8 p.m. when the band performs at the Wamponamon Masonic Lodge as part of the Masonic Music Series.
When Julie Andrews set out to write her latest memoir, she knew that she wanted to collaborate with someone she trusted and with whom she could share the most personal and private details of her life ... That someone was her daughter, Emma Walton Hamilton.
Officials from local National Public Radio affiliate WPPB Peconic Public Broadcasting said on Friday afternoon that the station has reached an agreement to sell...
The 1960s was a decade like no other. Social and political unrest, experimentation with drugs, and the fight for rights reigned supreme — so did the music, which changed drastically throughout the ’60s as it reflected what was going on. Add on Friday, November 1, Bay Street Theater will bring The Sixties Show back to Sag Harbor to relive the most memorable music of the era.
Through their 30-year friendship, iconic musicians Steve Earle and G.E. Smith have seen it all — from countless back stages and hotel rooms to guitar shops where they had long and impactful conversations during the ups and downs of their own careers, and their individual journeys toward sobriety.
In terms of enduring appeal, the comic operas of Gilbert and Sullivan rank second only to Shakespeare in the history of English-language theater. But...
If you happened to be plugged into the rock music scene of the late 1960s, you knew that California was the place to be. Across the country politics were heated, war in Vietnam was raging, and the youth of America was rising up. All this strife made for fertile ground, musically speaking, and British singer and songwriter Graham Nash was among those who joined the wave.
Though Judy Carmichael travels the globe performing for audiences of all ages and sizes, when she takes the stage at Sag Harbor’s Bay Street Theater on October 4, it will be like coming home.
The cool-toned chanteuse is headlining the Sag Harbor American Music Festival on Friday night at the coveted Old Whalers’ Church — a venue fit for a jazz revolution, she said.
Pianist. Singer. Raconteuse. Judy Carmichael is 100 percent proof that you can take an infectious style of music (and an equally infectious personality) anywhere — from a posh nightclub in London or Carnegie Hall, to a stage in front of 10,000 Brazilians, or even a drafty castle in Scotland at the behest of a fan.
WSHU FM’s weekly essayist and Long Island resident David Bouchier will be at the Rogers Memorial Library on Thursday, September 19, at 1 p.m. to give a talk entitled, “The Real South of France.”
On Sunday, September 8, at 3 p.m. Opera & Broadway of the Hamptons returns to Guild Hall to continue a 30-year tradition of bringing...
Seventeen years ago when Liliane Questel pulled into the Avram Theater parking lot at what was then Southampton College for a Pianofest concert, she was struck by how many cars there were. That observation led Questel, who is, herself, a pianist, to create the Rising Stars Piano Series at the Southampton Cultural Center.