Pierson Graduation: Change Defines the Person

The 100th graduating class of Pierson High School made its way along Pierson Hill under a sweltering sun Saturday afternoon — the last trip there...

New President Sees Trust as a Priority

The new president of the Sag Harbor Board of Education, Walter Wilcoxen, sees rebuilding the community’s trust in the board as a top priority....

Test Scores Stellar

When news came back that her class ranked second among Long Island schools in English Language Arts test scores, Pierson eighth grade English teacher...

New Super Set To Face Challenge

District Clerk Mary Adamczyk swears in new superintendent Dr. John Gratto. Sag Harbor’s new superintendent arrived on Tuesday and he rearranged the desk in his...

Class of ’48 Returns

Sixty years after their commencement celebration at the Bridgehampton School, four members of the Class of 1948 strolled through the school with principal Jack...

Latest Articles

Sag Harbor Chamber Hopes Holiday Promotions Will Light Up The Village

Just because COVID-19 is still among us does not mean the holidays will not be coming this year. To reinforce that notion, the Sag Harbor Chamber of Commerce is hosting the “Sag Harbor Friday Night Lights Holiday Festival” every Friday night from November 27, the day after Thanksgiving, until December 18, one week before Christmas.

27Speaks: Happy Thanksgiving! Edition, November 26

In this week’s edition of 27Speaks, the editors talk about their Thanksgiving plans and relate stories about Thanksgivings past, holiday traditions and the different foods that have been part of their holidays throughout the years. Happy Thanksgiving, everyone!

Meet the ‘Saints’ of Sag Harbor’s Creative World

The color of James Fenimore Cooper’s eyes is the palest of blue. It may not have been their natural color, but on this clear, cold, blustery November morning, someone standing inside The Church on Madison Street could peer into the “whites” and see them take on the cast of the blue skies beyond. Cooper’s is one of 20 portraits that now are framed by thin black mullions in the soaring windows of the former Sag Harbor Methodist Church.