Arts

Nancy Atlas, the Montauk rocker whose motto is “Live Large and Play Hard,” will perform with her band, the Nancy Atlas Project, tomorrow at 7 p.m. at the Southampton Cultural Center.
On Saturday afternoon at 3, at Guild Hall, Christina Strassfield will interview Elizabeth Strong-Cuevas on the occasion of the publication by Abrams Books of “Strong-Cuevas Sculpture: Premonitions in Retrospect.” The Peter Marcelle Gallery in Southampton will show the work of Jim Gemake beginning Saturday, with a reception from 6 to 8 p.m.
Following on the interest generated by the pipe organ that was recently installed in Queen of the Most Holy Rosary Catholic Church in Bridgehampton, there will be an Organ Crawl to four pipe organs in that hamlet on Saturday.
When The Star wrote about Pat DeRosa last year as he was approaching his 93rd birthday, the musician said that just one item remained on his bucket list: “to perform with Long Island’s most popular piano player, Billy Joel.”
Written by one of Great Britain’s foremost men of letters, J.B. Priestley, “An Inspector Calls” is the Hampton Theatre Company’s first production of its 31st season, and a good choice it is. Full of profundity and more twists than a Bimini knot, the play is a riveting revival of an all-time classic.
The Old Whalers Church in Sag Harbor will present a new concert series on Sunday, “Bach, Before and Beyond.” Michael Maliakel, a baritone, will sing music from Bach to Broadway, accompanied by Walter Klauss, the artistic director of the series.
The Drawing Room in East Hampton will present “Perspectives on Land, Sea, and Sky,” an exhibition of work by Robert Dash, Jane Freilicher, Fairfield Porter, and Jane Wilson, from tomorrow through Dec. 7. The Accabonac Protection Committee will present a show at Ashawagh Hall this weekend called “Images of Accabonac”. The show will celebrate the...
The Southampton Cultural Center's “Material Matters” is the latest exhibition that culls an unusual and thoughtful assemblage of artists and genres.
The Met: Live in HD will present Wagner’s “Tannhauser” in its first return to the Metropolitan Opera stage in more than a decade, on Saturday at noon at Guild Hall. The opera, which premiered in 1845 in Dresden, centers on the struggle between sacred and profane love, and redemption through love.