“It’s more about what’s going on metaphysically and feeling good about each brushstroke you put down."
Aurilio Torres took a break from his studio in the woods outside his East Hampton house.
“K House, Spring Evening,” an East End beachscape.
“Rotors,” from his military-themed series
“Lord Nelson,” one of his many-masted wooden boats.
One of Aurelio Torres’s plein-air paintings in progress at Emma Rose Elliston Park in North Sea. Aurelio Torres
A sizable group show of paintings, sculptures, drawings, prints, and photography
Walter Schwab’s photographs of a statuette of Jesus are moody and inquisitive.
Jennifer Landes Photos
A painting by Stephanie Brody-Lederman and four works by Darlene Charneco make a stimulating grouping.
The academy honors notable figures in the performing, visual, and literary arts who are either part-time or full-time residents of the East End
Sarah Jessica Parker will be one of three honorees at Guild Hall's Academy of Arts dinner on March 8 in New York City.
At the Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor
At the Landing at Industry City in Brooklyn
At John Jermain Memorial Library
"Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" starred Richard Burton and Elizabeth Taylor and was directed by Mike Nichols.
At Guild Hall
Local Art News
Orson Munn's toy soldiers reenact scenes from several centuries, with a special focus on the Napoleonic wars
Orson Munn amassed a collection of 10,000 lead toy soldiers over a lifetime. While weighted heavily toward the Napoleonic wars, he has battles and figures that represent most of history’s great conflicts.
Mr. Munn often embellished his scenes with bits of branches and evergreens and even talcum powder snow.Jennifer Landes
Mr. Munn also painted some of his own figures.Jennifer Landes
Pat Munn looks at some of the shelves in the room over her garage that houses the figures.Jennifer Landes
Mr. Munn also made his own buildings and landscape features to complete a scene.Jennifer Landes
The cavalryJennifer Landes
Madame Metayer figuresJennifer Landes
The East End Music Film Series opens at Bay Street Theater
Doc Pomus, left, a celebrated songwriter of the early rock ’n’ roll era, posed with the singer-songwriter Dr. John, with whom he collaborated for almost 20 years.