Only a curmudgeon determined to stay that way could resist the feel-good appeal of director Sarna Lapine’s fresh rendering of “Annie Get Your Gun” currently spilling off the stage on Sag Harbor’s Long Wharf.
There were signs last week that the Sag Harbor Village Board of Trustees, under a new mayor, may be open to waiving the licensing fees it charges the non-profit Sag Harbor American Music Festival to use public facilities.
On Thursday, August 1, at 5 p.m., Shnayerson will be at the Parrish Art Museum where he will join museum director Terrie Sultan for a conversation about the meteoric rise of the largest unregulated financial market in the world, namely the contemporary art market.
“Art is Good For You,” is a group show with surfers and creatives Juliet Schreckinger, Xavier McCormack and August Whitney on view through August 18.
Another person’s trash is artist Cynthia Pease Roe’s treasure.
Claude Lawrence — a Chicago-based jazz musician and borderline recluse managed to fly under the art world’s radar for over three decades. Until now.
Journalist, design expert and part time Sag Harbor resident Wendy Moonan will be at Rogers Memorial Library in Southampton on Thursday, August 1, at 5:30 p.m., to discuss New York’s best residential spaces.
For all the parents out there, Anita Boyer and Joe Pallister have date night under control.
Sarna Lapine imagines sharpshooter Annie Oakley was a nomad, a traveler at heart, restless in one place for too long — and loath to settle down, unless she found her home.
There’s a new film festival in town and it comes with the greenest of missions — to encourage and support filmmakers who incorporate messages of conservation and sustainability into their work.
It may look as if the art has been hung out to dry, but in fact, it’s Guild Hall’s annual Clothesline Art Sale. This year, it happens, rain or shine, on Saturday, July 27 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
In Colson Whitehead’s new novel “The Nickel Boys,” two young black men endure the horrors of a Jim Crow-era reform school in 1960s Florida.
As part of its 35th season, on July 26, the Hampton Library’s Fridays at Five series will present Laurence Maslon. The author will talk about his latest book, “From Broadway to Main Street: How Show Tunes Enchanted America.”
Allan Zola Kronzek's part-illustrated talk and part-magic performance about the lives of eight Jewish performers will take place on Monday, July 22.
Eric Fischl, co-founder of The Church with his wife, artist April Gornik, will lead the organization’s first event “Art As Ecosystem” on Saturday, July 20.