On the East End, there is one resource that is always year-round: seafood, the star of Jason Weiner's guest dinner at The James Beard House, “Smart Catch: Spring Seafood Splash.”
The SHED officially opens on Monday, April 8, at 1796 Bridgehampton-Sag Harbor Turnpike in Sag Harbor.
The 29th annual Long Island Builders Home, Trade, and Remodeling Expo puts those with an interest in home improvement projects in front of all the pros.
Bostwick’s Chowder House will reopen for the 2019 season on Thursday, April 4, with limited hours leading into the summer.
Sag Harbor’s beloved bookstore, Harbor Books, is returning to the downtown business district but with a new name and location.
Jessica Singleton recently joined Douglas Elliman’s East Hampton office with a decade of experience in the real estate business as an investor. Dana Frances Hilbert is new to the firm’s Bridgehampton office.
Though ancient in origin, in just the last couple of years a lightly effervescent beverage has made waves in the market – kombucha.
The concept began simmering a year ago, over friendship and steaming bowls of homemade saimin, a traditional Hawaiian noodle soup made by Drei Donnelly for her friends, chefs Jessica Taccone and Craig Attwood.
With 23 years of real estate experience, Janis Bronstein has a passion for business — having financed thousands of properties during her years at Manhattan Mortgage and, now, through her work at Saunders & Associates.
A film executive and producer for the past 28 years, Gillian Gordon has worked in numerous facets of the film business from education to production.
A modern, contemporary compound in Montauk has closed for $18.1 million, without so much as a peep.
From a van driving around the Hamptons in 1974 to a fleet of the luxury motor coaches in 2019, Hampton Jitney has become a recognizable symbol of connecting city dwellers to the East End.
When the village began to face significant development pressure in its downtown, then-mayor Gregory Ferraris led a group of lawmakers and consultants in a revision of the village zoning code in 2007.
It was an idyllic downtown, its streets lined by mom-and-pop shops, dotted with chatty neighbors walking to and from their quaint homes, leading even quainter lives. Until it wasn’t.
Try to take the temperature of the retail industry on Sag Harbor’s Main Street, and the local merchants by whose thermometers it can be measured will offer a range of results.