Villages


Kim Nalepinski and her dog, Banksy, are safe with her parents in East Hampton, but her community of Coral Bay on St. John was left devastated by Hurricane Irma. Carissa Katz





Firefighters and emergency medical service personnel saluted at the beginning of the Sept. 11 memorial service in East Hampton Village Monday evening. Durell Godfrey photos
An honor guard stood at attention.
Each of the fire, police, and E.M.S. departments in the Town of East Hampton placed wreaths on the memorial green at the Hook Mill.
Emergency service personnel were flanked by members of the public.
The short memorial service remembered those who lost their lives on 9/11.
A large American Flag hung between the ladders of two fire trucks.
Government officials and members of the clergy attended the ceremony.
A wreath placed by the East Hampton Village Police Department on the green.


Those taking part in an ocean rescue at Georgica Beach in August were recognized at the East Hampton Village Board's work session on Thursday. From left, Francis Mott, East Hampton Village's beach manager; Ethan Dayton, a former lifeguard; Dana Dragone, a lifeguard, and Richard Lawler of the board took part in a ceremony in which Mr. Lawler read a proclamation recognizing the quick action of five rescuers. Christopher Walsh photos
Ethan Dayton and Dana Dragone, third and fourth from left, were recognized by the East Hampton Village Board on Thursday. They were among five current or former village lifeguards to rescue a swimmer in distress at Georgica Beach in August.

Architects offer ‘guerrilla plan’ that envisions new pedestrian-friendly hubs
In two architects’ reimagining of East Hampton Village, the area adjacent to the Long Island Rail Road station would become a commercial, civic, and recreational hub. Behrooz, Engel, Wong & Liang