When it comes to Kiefer Sutherland, there is more than meets the eye — and the screen. The actor has also been a cattle rancher, a professional cowboy, a record label owner and now, a musician himself.
With the release of her 21st album, “Not Too Far Away,” the time has come, and her first stop is none other than the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center — on Sunday, May 27, at 8 p.m.
Pintauro wanted to expand the 20-minute show into a full-length musical, while Jeffers thought it was perfect as it was — and suggested adapting even more of the collection of 27 short plays from which it came, “Metropolitan Operas.”
When the paradigm of European classical music collides with the pulse, sounds and rhythms of South America, you get “Bach to Brazil.”
Stephen Sanfilippo will perform “Prayers From the Fish’s Belly” on Friday, May 4, at 6 p.m. at Canio’s Books in Sag Harbor.
On Friday, May 4, Gene Casey and Tricia Scotti will play a concert to save the turtles.
Celebrate Burt Bacharach’s 90thbirthday with the concert “What the World Needs Now,” performed by pianist and vocalist Lee Glantz, on Sunday, May 6.
If you were to close your eyes and feel the intimate, casual setting — while listening to the classic music around you — it could feel like you’re in a salon in Paris.
It is a creative environment to the max, the result of just one week of rehearsal leading up to the New Works Festival at Bay Street Theater.
The book is about Judy Carmichael’s engaging account of her professional and personal life as a Grammy-nominated Steinway artist doing swing and stride.
The result is “Head & Heart & Hips,” the band’s second album of original songs, but the first that is truly reflective of who they are as a group.
The band Cold Chocolate recently caught up with The Sag Harbor Express before their back-to-back sets on Saturday nig at Sylvester Manor on Shelter Island.
There are plenty of iconic names in the history of country music — Carter, Rodgers, Williams and Lynn, for instance — but there is one that towers above all the others: Hank.
When pianist Dan Koontz isn’t busy playing in rock bands on the East End, he is composing — his most recent work, “Sonatina No. 2.”
When flautist Marya Martin hears the string quartets of Haydn, Shostakovich and Beethoven, she loses herself in the music — captivated and transported, with a dash of envy.