On the brink of the 35th anniversary of the Bridgehampton Chamber Music Festival, Marya Martin found herself taking stock.
The Clam Bar at Napeague is hosting live music every Wednesday from 5 to 8 p.m. — next up, Joe Haines on July 25 — at the Amagansett restaurant, located at 2025 Montauk Highway.
On Sunday, July 22, Winter and his band — Doug Rappoport on guitar, Koko Powell on bass and Jason Carpenter on drums, with the frontman on saxophone, keyboards, percussion and vocals — will perform at the Suffolk Theater in Riverhead.
Following their trajectory of non-traditional performance settings, the group will come to The White Room Gallery for the first of a series of live art happenings: “Water Musings,” an ode to the artists’ profound fascination with the fluidity and power of water, on Saturday, July 21, at the Bridgehampton gallery.
The ballet, the music, the costumes, the voice. “Peter and the Wolf” is an audience favorite and, in collaboration with the Hampton Festival Orchestra and a surprise guest narrator, the Hampton Ballet Theatre School will bring it to life.
Shortly after the Maureen Sherry author event, the Rolston String Quartet will perform a free pop-up concert on Friday, July 20, starting at 6:30 p.m. at the Hampton Library, located at 2478 Main Street in Bridgehampton, as part of the Bridgehampton Chamber Music Festival.
The immersive, Bridgehampton-based piano school and summer-long concert series is unlike any other in the United States, founded three decades ago by Paul Schenly, head of the Cleveland Institute of Music piano department, who has seen nearly 500 pianists pass through his front door.
For the eponymous multi-cultural and multi-ethnic performance company, that means dance and drumming — which they will perform during “African Rhythm Tap,” a rhythm conversation between a tap dancer and a drummer, on Thursday, July 12, at 1:30 p.m. at the Parrish Art Museum, located at 279 Montauk Highway in Water Mill.
Inda Eaton, Nancy Atlas and Gene Casey. This is the ultimate triple play of local legends — and Sylvester Manor is bringing them to one stage, for one night only. On Sunday, July 15, the musicians will join the Creekside Concert series at the Shelter Island farm, located at 80 North Ferry Road, kicking off at 5 p.m.
Samite’s stories are inherently dramatic — filled with humor and insight inspired by his grandfather’s wisdom and the people he meets.
There is such a thing as too much guitar in the house, according to Badi Assad. Too much rehearsal, too much classical music, “too much everything,” she said.
South by Southwest concertgoers may recognize the band members of SWIM from the music festival stage when they perform on Wednesday, July 11, at the Stephen Talkhouse.
The Choral Society of the Hamptons will kick off summer with “one of the most explosive, colorful displays of choral music ever."
Celebrate the launch of Inda Eaton’s newest album, “Shelter in Place” — and the beginning of a new adventure in storytelling music madness.
For every album Andy Grammer writes, there are 100 songs that came before it — at least. In the case of his third studio release, “The Good Parts,” it was 115.