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  • In the heart of East Hampton Village, a plan to build a tennis court angered one neighbor and, when its proposed location was changed in response, drew an objection from another neighbor. The tennis court is to be built on the former Gardiner estate, at 127 Main Street, which is now owned by Shahab Karmely. His property and that of the first neighbor who objected, Kenneth Kuchin of 123 Main Street, are for sale.

  • Hope and fear, tolerance and suspicion, open hearts and wrenching secrets — the human experience plays out in ways both predictable and unforeseen. In tomorrow night’s screening of “The Overnighters,” the final film in the SummerDocs series presented by the Hamptons International Film Festival and Guild Hall, an epic story is told through unemployed, often desperate men, and through the words and deeds of a man who struggles mightily to help them.

  • Multiple causes and conditions are responsible for the poor health of Georgica Pond, and multiple measures must be taken to improve water quality there.
  • East Hampton Village should create and adopt a resolution pledging to meet its energy needs through renewable sources and reducing its energy consumption.
  • The trustees resolved to maintain the pond’s closure to the harvesting of fish and crabs through Aug. 26.
  • East End Climate Action Network, an organization aiming to address and educate the public about climate change and resiliency, and Renewable Energy Long Island, a not-for-profit organization based in East Hampton that promotes sustainable energy use and generation, will co-host the Renewable Energy and Sustainability Fair on Saturday from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. on the grounds of the Amagansett Historical Association.

  • Members of the Amagansett Citizens Advisory Committee want to have a say in determining the future use of Amagansett Farm, the 19-acre parcel purchased by East Hampton Town. The town is considering various proposals for use.

    In a sparsely attended meeting on Monday, the group debated the most appropriate use, if any, of the property, which was purchased in the spring using the community preservation fund.

  • It has been another busy summer at the Stephen Talkhouse, the Amagansett bar and intimate live-music venue that has been hosting internationally recognized artists — onstage and in the audience — since 1987. This year, the venue has featured legendary performers including Taj Mahal, Southside Johnny, Buster Poindexter, the English Beat, David Bromberg, Leon Russell, Sonny Landreth, and, last night, Junior Brown.

  • A representative of the U.S. Forest Service will present his findings on the deer impact on deer forestry at a forum hosted by the Village Preservation Society of East Hampton on Thursday at 5:30 p.m.
  • The East Hampton Village Board closed out the fiscal year last Thursday, adopting six code amendments, accepting several bids, and approving employment agreements. Barbara Borsack, the deputy mayor, presided in the absence of Mayor Paul F. Rickenbach Jr.

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