Arts

Other shows were “forgetting the person behind the craft.”
George Hirsch, left, inspected an apple tree with John Halsey of the Milk Pail stand at his orchard in Mecox.

By Will Schutt
Philip Schultz Monica Banks
A number of countries, periods, and designers are represented in the “Exteriors” show at LongHouse Reserve, such as the Fortune Cookie bench made out of quarters by Johnny Swing of Vermont, above, and the chairs and table from Landcraft Environments of Mattituck, below. Paul Aizaga Photos
The Lip Bench by Colin Selig of Walnut Creek, Calif., began its life as a propane tank.
Local craftsmen and designers such as Silas Marder, above, and Nico Yektai are also featured in the show. Paul Aizaga
The Emu Ivy seating was designed by Paola Navone in Italy and sold in America by Coalesse through Steelcase. Paul Aizaga
A most comfortable cocoon in shade or sun.Paul Aizaga
Chairs by Moroso incorporate their own shade and are woven in colorful fibers by craftsmen in Africa.LongHouse Reserve
The Outdoor Chaise lounge chair by Maximillian Eicke for Max ID uses bent teak and strong angles on a stainless steel base.LongHouse Reserve
A hammock by Jim Zivic doesn't compromise on luxury with shearling pillows and a suede mattress.LongHouse Reserve

At the Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor

At Birdland in Manhattan

At the Rogers Memorial Library in Southampton

At the Levitas Center for the Arts at the Southampton Cultural Center

At Guild Hall’s John Drew Theater

At the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill

At St. Ann’s Episcopal Church in Bridgehampton
Dawn Watson