An evening of original music by Inda Eaton, Gene Casey, Job Potter, Nancy Remkus, Mariann Megna, and Fred Raimondo, will take place on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the Stephen Talkhouse.
An evening of Afro-Cuban jazz with Oscar Feldman, an Argentinean whose skills on alto, tenor, and soprano saxophones are applied to a wide range of Pan-American musical references, will take place at the Southampton Arts Center.
Ustad Shafaat Khan and his fusion group East Meets West will appear at the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill tomorrow at 6 p.m.
A screening of the National Theatre Live’s staging of Stephen Sondheim’s “Follies,” will take place at Guild Hall Friday night at 7.
New Watermill Residents; Lesley Obrock at the Golden Eagle; Charles Jones at the Drawing Room; Tony Oursler at Rental
The Hamptons International Film Festival and Guild Hall are collaborating on a series of film screenings, beginning on Saturday nights this month.
“The Opera House,” Susan Froemke’s 2017 documentary about the history of the Metropolitan Opera won the Audience Award for Best Documentary Feature at the Hamptons Take 2 Documentary Film Festival.

The Choral Society of the Hamptons was conducted on Sunday by Mark Mangini, its music director, in “Dances, Carols, and Lullabies,” a program with a varied, non-traditional mix of music having to do with Christmas and Hanukkah.
“L’Chaim . . . to Life: Quilts by May Kelman,” which will open on Sunday at Temple Adas Israel in Sag Harbor, is a singular exhibition.
Liz Garbus and her father, Martin Garbus, discussed her film “Shouting Fire: Stories From the Edge of Free Speech” during the Hamptons Take 2 Film Festival gala.
South Fork galleries making the pilgrimage to Miami this year are Mark Borghi Fine Art, Eric Firestone, Todd Merrill Studio, Lawrence Fine Art, Chase Edwards Contemporary, Halsey Mckay, Harper’s Books, and Rental Gallery.
Guild Hall shook up traditional Giving Tuesday appeals by staging a 12-hour old style telethon with interviews, art projects, wine and beer tastings, and a dancing banana.
An ability to visualize in space, which he said came from his dyslexia, is what Bob Schwarz credits for his 40-year career as a television director of shows such as "The Ed Sullivan Show," "Sesame Street," and "As the World Turns."