A rich field of local, national, and international subjects, from short to feature length
“The Last Safari” follows a journalist back to East Africa, where she shares the photographs she took there with her subjects.
Events at Guild Hall
At the Shelter Island Presbyterian Church
At the East Hampton Library
The Hamptons International Film Festival will show Katharina Otto-Bernstein’s “Absolute Wilson”
First produced in 1987 Off-Broadway, it is considered one of Terrence McNally’s finest plays
Local art news
On Saturday evening, Robert Dash’s “Blue Hill” series of pastel works attracted a lot of interest at the Drawing Room in East Hampton, as red dots quickly appeared by many of the works, indicating that they had been sold.
‘The Moby Project’ transforms the staid and rather Quaker plainness of the weathered barn walls and open spaces into a meditation on an old and tragic classic, tied to the sea that surrounds us.
Clayton Orehek’s “A Boggy Picture,” employs neon and paint.
Junko Sugimoto’s “Moby-Dick” served as the unofficial centerpiece of “The Moby Project” at Mulford Farm. At Saturday’s opening, Yves Musard devised a performance piece inspired by the novel, above.Jennifer Landes
Judy Richardson’s “Moby Boat,” a narrow, waxy hull filled with wax-coated objects, had a transporting effect. Jennifer Landes
Junko Sugimoto printed and rolled hundreds of sheets of paper to make the wave-like shapes that took over the barn. Her young daughter faced her at right. Doug Kuntz
Joe Pintauro's photograph on vinyl "Ocean Vortex" can be seen from Main Street.Jennifer Landes
Steven B. Miller's "Where Is M. Dick?" seems rather ominous in a Jonah-inspired way. Jennifer Landes
Dennis Oppenheim's "Go Between" from 1972.Jennifer Landes
"Bob Goes Black" and "Bob Goes Black 2" by Brian Gaman from 2013.Jennifer Landes
The crew from the pilot of “The Affair,” a new Showtime series, is expected to complete almost two weeks of filming in the area tomorrow
Members of “The Affair” production crew unloaded equipment at Cedar Lawn Cemetery on Cooper Lane in East Hampton.
By Bruce Buschel
J.D. Salinger made writing seem easy when it wasn’t — in this case, the war, too.