Arts

The Allman Brothers Band may be finished (or maybe not), but Butch Trucks, a founding member and one of its two percussionists, is rocking on. Now at his house in France, Mr. Trucks will arrive in the United States next Thursday and head directly to Amagansett and the Stephen Talkhouse.
"Let them eat cake" at the “True Confections,” exhibition of work by Monica Banks and Christa Maiwald at the Nightingale. The Sag Harbor Whaling Museum will present “East End Artists: Then and Now,” an exhibition organized by Peter Marcelle, from tomorrow through Aug. 23.
The more than 30 works assembled for “Roy Lichtenstein: Between Sea and Sky,” which will open Sunday at Guild Hall and remain on view through Oct. 12, provide a master class in the artist’s use of an encyclopedic range of materials and processes, many of them industrial, to revive the landscape genre, expand its possibilities, and mine its art...
The Comedy Club series at Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor will present Judy Gold, the Emmy Award-winning actress and comedian, on Monday at 8 p.m.
Eric Comstock and Barbara Fasano, a cabaret duo, will bring “Helluva Town: A New York Soundtrack” to the Southampton Arts Center on Saturday evening at 8 as part of Guild Hall’s Songbook Salon series.
The Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill is offering two programs tomorrow at 6 p.m. The “Sounds of Summer” series will present Jake Lear, a singer and guitar virtuoso. “Gesture Jam,” a figure-drawing class featuring theatrical costumes and live accompaniment, will take place in the museum’s permanent collection galleries under the direction of...
The Voxare Quartet, an acclaimed and innovative young string quartet, will perform outdoors at LongHouse Reserve in East Hampton tomorrow at 7 p.m.
“Unpregnant Pause: Where Are the Babies?” — a free performance based on a new book by Debbie Slevin — will take place Sunday afternoon at 3:30 at the Montauk Library.
“All is well here in New York City,” Garland Jeffreys reported by telephone on a recent morning. Mr. Jeffreys, a Brooklyn native who could fairly be called the quintessential New York City musician — more so perhaps than even Lou Reed or the Ramones — was busy working up songs for a new release, the next in what has become one of the most prolific...