A dance across the spectrum of rigid systems of grids and complete abandonment of that structure for more organic abstraction
“Horizon Window — Orange and Red,” an oil and linen painting from 2012, is one of the works on view at Silas Marder Gallery’s Richmond Burton show in Bridgehampton.
This is the third iteration of the fair in Southampton, held on the grounds of the Elks Club on County Road 39
This abstract landscape, to be offered by Hollis Taggart Gallery at Art Southampton, is by Hans Hofmann, one of the 660 artists with work on view at the fair this weekend at the Elks Lodge grounds.
Local art news
Wolf Kahn’s selected works are on view at Birnam Wood Gallery in East Hampton through Aug. 2
Scenes from the very first flower show of the Garden Club of East Hampton on July 14, 1916. The club’s archives include minutes from its first meeting in August 1914 through its activities today.
Lorenzo and Mary Woodhouse’s property the Fens, in a glass lantern slide taken by Frances Benjamin Johnston in 1914 and hand colored. The property is now included in the East Hampton Nature Trail. Library of Congress
The Millstone Park garden on Main Street is a popular meeting and resting place for those strolling about East Hampton Village. The club designed the garden and maintains it through its own funding and the efforts of members who water, weed, and prune it. Durell Godfrey
Recent club members at work (and play) at the train station in East Hampton. Durell Godfrey
A probing personal look at a family that lived what many would consider the dream life in the center of mid and late-20th-century creativity but paid a price
Gabrielle Selz with her father, Peter Selz.
.Mark Rothko and his son Christopher in Sag Harbor, 1964.
Tanya and Gabrielle Selz in Sag Harbor in 1964.
Thalia Cheronis Selz, known to most as LaLa, toweling herself in Sag Harbor.
The production will be directed by David Saint, artistic director of George Street Playhouse
Marlo Thomas raises a glass in Joe DiPietro’s “Clever Little Lies” at Guild Hall while Jim Stanek looks on.
T. Charles Erickson
The film follows the mentorship between Mr. Terry — a trumpeter and flugelhornist who taught Quincy Jones and Miles Davis — and Justin Kauflin, a blind jazz pianist in his mid 20s
“Keep On Keepin’ On,” a film about the jazz legend Clark Terry, will be screened at Guild Hall on July 25, part of the Summer Docs series.
At the Southampton Historical Museum
On the grounds of Mulford Farm
At the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill