Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center has launched a critical relief campaign to raise funds to sustain the Arts Academy through the COVID-19 crisis.
On Saturday, May 16, four great actors — stars of Broadway, television and the cinema — reunite virtually for “Portrait of Tennessee: The Words of Tennessee Williams,” a one night only Zoom theatrical event to benefit the John Drew Theater at Guild Hall.
the board of the Sag Harbor Cinema (SHC) announced the appointment of Stephen Hamilton to the role of acting director.
In the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic, like nearly every artistic venue around the globe, East End cultural institutions have been getting creative by figuring out how to operate in the virtual world.
Always looking to create unique and cutting-edge performance art, fans of the Neo-Political Cowgirls (NPC) will be intrigued to know that the troupe’s next experiential theatrical offering will be one that ventures into the realm of virtual reality.
With another weekend of responsible social distancing upon us, several arts organizations are offering online programming in an effort to break up the monotony...
Bay Street Theater Executive Director Tracy Mitchell met with members of the Sag Harbor Village Board via a Zoom teleconference to discuss whether Bay Street could bring a four-to-six-week season of theater to patrons in an outdoor setting
There are numerous closures and cancellations of arts organizations in our area due to concerns about the spread of COVID-19. Here's the list.
Imagine you’re at a house party and someone is playing the piano and taking requests. Now imagine there are two pianos, two players and a third guy on drums. Oh, and they’re doing a little improvisational comedy — and taking turns playing each other’s instruments. Sound fun?
Who doesn’t love a good whodunnit on stage — especially one filled with mystery, murder, intrigue and humor, all inspired by the pages of classic 19th century literature? Welcome to “Sherlock’s Secret Life,” Boots on the Ground Theater’s latest production, which comes to life on the stage of the Southampton Cultural Center (SCC) for a three-week run beginning March 6.
Monica Bauer’s play “Vivian’s Music, 1969” is inspired by real-life events. These events took place in June 1969, in a segregated Omaha, Nebraska, a city seething with racial tension after a 14-year-old black girl named Vivian Strong was shot by a white cop, igniting one of the worst race riots in American history.
Shelby “Skip” Raebeck’s two-act dramatic monologue, “Fremont's Farewell” will be performed by actor Gerard Doyle at John Jermain Memorial Library in Sag Harbor on Friday, March 6, at 5:30 p.m.
Anyone who thinks the Bronx is no place for a cowboy has never met Angelo Iodice. His childhood playground was Pelham Bay Park — the largest public park in New York City — where he and his brother would ride horses through the forest and even sneak off to the beach and take them swimming. They had found a whole new world in their borough that didn’t involve hard concrete or wailing sirens, he said. And when he saw his first rodeo at Madison Square Garden, he was hooked.
It’s written on his face. It moves through his chest, his arms, his legs. It speaks through the tap shoes on his feet — the power, voice and nuance of the African-American experience, informed by the generations who have come before him. For Omar Edwards, it’s the legacy of hoofers who shaped his future — the legendary Gregory Hines and his own cousin, Savion Glover, who exposed him to other strong black men leading by example.
Looking to break out? Bay Street Theater and Sag Harbor Center for the Arts has announced auditions for its 2020 Mainstage season.