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  • Orlando Hand Bears’s painting of Ephraim Byram, from 1834, is a life-size portrait of an important figure in Sag Harbor history. Martin Cohen, who once had a gallery on Madison Avenue and shops in Water Mill and Wainscott many years ago, will have it for sale at his booth at Market Art + Design beginning today.
  • The Mark Borghi Gallery is planning a weekend of art events around the showing of selected works by Bernie Taupin, famously known for his long songwriting collaboration with Elton John.
  • The Eastville Community Historical Society has a unique and rich story to tell about its background and earliest residents, one it can and will tell visually in the coming days.
  • In 1968, ABC News broadcast an exchange between two very smart men sitting across from each other in upholstered swivel armchairs and proclaiming their diametrically opposed takes on the issues of the day.
  • For anyone already suffering from Hamptons summer affective disorder, the Drawing Room in East Hampton has the prescription. The gallery has filled its front room with large format photographs by Adam Bartos in a show called “Louse Point.”
  • Mechanical reproduction has been a preoccupation of artists since photography’s invention led many commentators to say painting was dead more than a century ago.
  • The East Hampton artist was a pioneer of feminist art and one of the earliest faculty members at Cal Arts.
  • The author died during a physical therapy session in Sag Harbor.
  • The simultaneous exhibitions of Bill Durham and Cornelia Foss are at opposite ends of the South Fork and were certainly mounted independently of each other through separate and distinct impulses. Yet, in seeing both within a day of each other, it was possible to find intriguing parallels between them.
  • Margery Sullivan still mourns the original shingled house that stood on her Southampton Village property. But on Friday, as she sat on the patio of her Palladian-inspired villa across from her landscape architect and friend Elizabeth Lear, it was clear that she has also grown to love the formal beauty of her current space.

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