Arts

If the complaint that there are not enough meaty roles in the theater for women sounds familiar, it may be because more women are doing something about it, even if they have to take matters into their own hands. Two actresses felt so strongly about appearing in “This Wide Night,” a play by the British playwright Chloe Moss, that they decided to...
“Rising,” an exhibition of works by members of the Bonac Tonic art collective, will be on view Saturday and Sunday at Ashawagh Hall in Springs, with an opening reception set for Saturday from 6 to 9 p.m.
Three distinct shows, “Connie Fox: Self As . . .,” “Brian Gaman: Vanishing Point,” and “Lindsay Morris: You Are You,” will open on Sunday and remain on view through April 24.
Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor will kick off the weekend tomorrow night at 8 with “Caliente! Latin Night” and shift into 1970s jazz-rock on Saturday with FM: A Steely Dan Tribute, also at 8 p.m.
Music in a lower key, figuratively speaking, will be offered at the Montauk Library on Sunday at 3:30 p.m. with a free concert by Francisco Roldan, a classical guitarist. The program will include works by Mauro Giuliani (Italy), Barrios (Paraguay), Joaquin Rodrigo (Spain), Charlie Byrd (United States), and Phillip Houghton (Australia).
The John Drew Theater Lab at Guild Hall will present a free staged reading of “I Married the Icepick Killer,” a new play by Carol Muske-Dukes, tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
Keyes Art Consulting and Mark Borghi Fine Arts will hold a reading and book signing of “Out of Line: The Art of Jules Feiffer” at the gallery’s location on Manhattan’s Upper East Side.
Ruth Appelhof was surprised with her own Guild Hall Lifetime Achievement Award on Tuesday night at the Rainbow Room in New York City.
The Choral Society of the Hamptons will welcome spring with two popular choral classics, on March 20 at 5 p.m. at the East Hampton Presbyterian Church. The program will feature Bach’s Cantata No. 4, “Christ Lay in Death’s Bonds,” and Fauré’s Requiem.