Harper’s Books on Newtown Lane in East Hampton Village presents two artists who work with mechanical means as a launching point to something else
An inkjet print on photo paper by Travess Smalley
Margo Wolowiec’s untitled plate made from a dye sublimation process and ink. Harper’s Books
Travess Smalley’s untitled work incorporates color photocopy on transparency and card stock.

Local art news

The music evokes the sun, moon, seas, plants, animals, and humans with some of the most experimental music of its time

At the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill

At the Montauk Library

Free outdoor movies at various locations on the South Fork

A selection of beautiful, hand-made surf boards are part of the exhibit “Surf Craft – Design and the Culture of Board Riding,” which local businesses and donors hope can soon be brought to LongHouse Reserve. Courtesy of Minghei International Museum in San Diego

Simultaneous exhibitions of Bill Durham and Cornelia Foss
Bill Durham’s “Another Time, Another Place,” from 1988, is one of his abstract images that gathers into a seemingly recognizable form. Scott Bluedorn
Cornelia Foss’s “Magnolia,” from this year, comes from a realist impulse but blurs into abstraction. Peter Marcelle Gallery
"Wild Waves" from 2012 and an untitled work from this year by Cornelia Foss
Durham's untitled work from 2008 has a similar sense of foreboding as Foss's untitled work above.
An installation view of several Durham works on paper
"Bridgehampton Beach" from 2014

Her path to a life as an artist has been a winding one
Lucy Winton in her Wainscott studio with “Sneak Out No. 4,” in which she appears to be crawling through a nocturnal war zone. “Adorable Jungle,” above, contains various creatures, and, faintly visible, a drawing of Mickey Mouse’s hand. Mark Segal
"Bull and Donkey," 2012.