The Bridgehampton Museum’s archives building will be the site of a live-music series called “Summer Songs: The Great American Songbook . . . and Other Stories,” featuring Caroline Doctorow and her band, the Ballad Makers.
Paul Moschetta has issued a casting call for a screenplay reading of “Do No Harm,” to be presented at the East Hampton Library on Aug. 5.
Mixing fashion and art can make for a frothy mélange, but Ms. Watson takes it a step or two further, deconstructing her found pieces so much that they become something else entirely.
Inna Falks will intersperse her concert at the Parrish Art Museum with tales of her life as a child in Odessa.
In Process at the Watermill Center will provide an opportunity on Saturday to see what the three current resident artists, ANTIMETODO, Jarrod Beck, and Bastienne Schmidt, are up to.
Music for Montauk will kick off its 2018 season Saturday with “Bach to Brazil,” a free concert featuring the soprano Rachelle Durkin, the guitarist Rupert Boyd, and an ensemble of cellists.
The comedian Joseph Vecsey will host a new All Star Comedy Show at Bay Street Theater Friday at 8.
Amy Kirwin, who joined the Southampton Arts Center in 2016 as director of programs, has been promoted to artistic director of that institution.
A nearly half-century career in garden design will lead Halsted Welles to Carnegie Hall, where his artwork will be featured in a concert with music by Georgia Shreve.
Louis Schanker, an artist who lived in New York City, East Hampton, and Stanford, Conn., is not as widely known as his famous colleagues.
Placed in the mix of dramas, docs, shorts, and talks at the 2018 Tribeca Film Festival, which wrapped up on Sunday, were a couple of small film projects that involved some of the bolder-faced names of East Hampton.
A drip work created in 1949 by Jackson Pollock will be featured in the May 16 evening sale of contemporary art at Sotheby’s in New York.
Edward Albee, might have cracked a wry smile on Saturday as Mercedes Ruehl and Harris Yulin read the opening scene from "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" The reading helped inaugurate the Edward Albee Amphitheater at LongHouse Reserve.