Arts

Williams and Rossa Cole, who grew up in East Hampton and are descended from one of the Irish rebellion's folk heroes, have made a film about their ancestor and what their family's legacy means to them. The East Hampton Library will screen the film on
If it’s April, it must be time for Art Groove to take over Ashawagh Hall in Springs for the weekend. The seventh iteration of the multimedia event will include art, music, and video on Saturday from noon to 11 p.m. and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Monika Olko Gallery in Sag Harbor will open concurrent solo shows of work by Paton Miller and...
The opening of Guild Hall’s 79th Artist Members Exhibition on Saturday afternoon was accompanied by a private reception for the 2017 prizewinners. Joyce Kubat was awarded top honors for her ink-on-paper piece “Armour.” She will have a solo show in the museum’s Spiga Gallery in 2019. Judging this year’s 383 artworks was Ruba Katrib, curator at the...
A staged reading of “Venus in Fur,” David Ives’s darkly funny adaptation of Sacher-Masoch’s erotic novel “Venus in Furs,” will take place Tuesday night at 7:30 at Guild Hall as part of the JDTLab series.
First conceived as“a one and done thing,” Paton Miller's "East End Collected" exhibition is back for a third year at the Southampton Arts Center.
The Hamptons International Film Festival’s “25 Films in 25 Years” series will continue tomorrow at 6 p.m. at the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill with a screening of “Embrace of the Serpent,” a 2015 entry that went on to receive an Oscar nomination for Best Foreign Language Film.
La Compagnia Amarilli, a vocal duo formed in New York City in 2013, will perform “Rosa Mystica,” a concert featuring music by Pergolesi, Monteverdi, Schutz, and Telemann, at St. Ann’s Episcopal Church in Bridgehampton on Saturday at 5 p.m.
The Hamptons International Film Festival’s “25 Years: 25 Films” series will visit the Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor on Sunday at 6 p.m. with the 1999 film “Judy Berlin.” Edie Falco, who stars in the title role, will attend the screening and discuss it afterward.
Although Mario Cuomo famously said, “Campaign in poetry, govern in prose,” the reverse is more often true, especially in times of political upheaval, when stark divisions are exposed and disquieting questions about a nation’s character are raised. Throughout history, calamitous times often have us seeking solace — and wisdom — in verse.
For more than a decade, Eric Dever employed a square canvas and a limited palette in his painting. Those familiar with those works will find his latest paintings very different and surprising.
Gabe McKinley’s drama “Extinction” — running now through April 16 at Guild Hall — sits firmly in the “Men Behaving Badly” genre.
T.S. Eliot called April the cruelest month, but that was 15 years before the first of Guild Hall’s 79 Artist Members exhibitions, which, at least for the award winners, are anything but cruel. This year’s iteration, which will include works by more than 400 artists, will open on Saturday and continue through June 3.
Fifty years ago, Ron Jones, a young teacher in Palo Alto, Calif., devised an unusual project as an experiment for students in his sophomore high school history class. While it was mentioned only in the student newspaper at the time, it has since become the subject of a short story, a TV movie, a novelization, and a German feature film screened at...