Paul Davis, now 76, has spent his career pouring his far-reaching talent into a wide array of different projects, working as a painter, illustrator, and graphic designer
Paul Davis made this whale painting from wood, steel, and acrylics. It will be shown at Glenn Horowitz Bookseller later this summer. Morgan McGivern

At the Montauk Library

Events at Stony Brook Southampton

At Canio’s Books in Sag Harbor

At the Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor
Bobby Collins will be at Bay Street's Comedy Club on Monday night.

At Guild Hall

This artist has much to tell us about color, balance, and purity of both form and vision
An untitled painting by Newell is typical in the multiple dates he has inscribed on the rear of the board to indicate when he worked on it, including 1959, 1964, 1982, 1986, and 1991-98.
Roy Newell in his studio in the 1950s Anne Cohen Newell

Two art fairs that have succeeded in becoming a fixture in Bridgehampton
What goes on view outside can be as dramatic as what’s inside the tent, as these eye-catching blow-up hand sculptures demonstrated at last year’s ArtHamptons. ArtHamptons

Local art news

"The camera -— was my secret lens, my confessional poetry instrument.”
Joe Pintauro took a break in the backyard of his house in Sag Harbor where, after leaving the Young & Rubicam advertising agency, he settled in to write his acclaimed first novel, “Cold Hands,” published in 1979. Morgan McGivern
Mr. Pintauro consciously photographed Montauk’s winter surfers with Hans Memling’s 15th-century portraits in mind.
For Joe Pintauro, the facade of the Sag Harbor Whaling and Historical Museum reflects 19th-century America’s admiration for European classicism, but, up close, the wooden columns display the ravages of time.
This altar is from Purgatorio ad Arco in Naples, an underground church devoted to the worship of souls in Purgatory.
Joe Pintauro’s limited-edition book, “Nunc et Semper,” focuses on Venice’s Piazza San Marco at night, when the square is almost deserted. The drapes over the arches are raised and lowered throughout the day, alternately revealing and hiding what’s behind the colonnades.
A detail of one of Piazza San Marco’s Baroque curtains.