Arts

There are two recent trends of note to East End art aficionados who split their time in varying percentages between here and New York City. One is the expansion of some East Hampton gallery spaces into Manhattan; the other is the rediscovery of some native female artists long relegated to the sidelines of mainstream art history.
Fans and friends have been arriving on the South Fork since Friday for “Inda Eaton: Original Music Adventures,” a concert in three acts happening at the Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor on Saturday at 8 p.m.
The All Star Comedy Show will return to Sag Harbor’s Bay Street Theater tomorrow night with the stars of “The Unmovers,” a popular series of Optimum TV commercials and three-minute YouTube sketches.
The Watermill Center will present an open rehearsal on Sunday of a performance by Lisa Ross, a visual artist, Perhat Khaliq, a renowned Uyghur musician from China, Mukaddas Mijit, a Uyghur traditional dancer, and Indah Walsh, a contemporary Indonesian-American choreographer.
The John Drew Theater Lab will present “Andromeda,” a free performance of a work-in-progress by Kate Mueth and the Neo-Political Cowgirls, on Tuesday at 7:30 p.m.
A community contra dance, or barn dance, will take place at the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill tomorrow evening with Chart Guthrie, a professional caller, and Dunegrass, an East End bluegrass group.
The eighth Classical Students for Katy’s Courage concert will take place on Sunday at the Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor.
“The Preppie Connection,” a film conceived and directed by Joseph Castelo, a part-time Montauk resident, and based on true events, will open tomorrow in limited release and will also be available through video on demand by IFC Films.
There are tiny cabinets, hand-made with care. Bathtubs are repurposed soap dishes, and hand-cut curtains adorn the windows. Much of the furniture is fashioned by hand, with the exception of chairs — chairs are too time-consuming and tough for her hands to handle, seasoned as those hands may be.