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  • New Amagansett Gallery

  • Body on View at Ashawagh
        “Body of Work VII” will revisit the figurative work of several members of this group of artists, including Rosalind Brenner, Linda Capello, Michael Cardacino, Cynthia Loewen, Anthony Lombardo, Bob Markell, Frank Sofo, and Margaret Weissbach. In addition, four other artists have been invited to exhibit with the group for the first time — Janet Culbertson, Tina Folks, Douglas Reina, and Frederick Paxton Werner.

  •    We all should write a thank you note to Robert Wilson for locating his grand experiment in arts sponsorship on the South Fork.

  • With the buzz factor on the new Cindy Sherman retrospective exhibition at the Museum of Modern Art already at full decibels, aptly descriptive words such as malleable, prescient, and chameleon-like are already sounding like clichés.

  • New Parrish Film Program
        The Parrish Art Museum will present East End Stories on Screen, a periodic film program drawing upon rare home movies, newsreels, documentaries, and interviews with East End artists, tomorrow at 6:30 p.m. Andrea Grover, curator of programs, has organized the series as a companion to the Museum’s East End Stories Web site (, which contains information on more than 600 artists who have lived and worked in the area since the mid-1800s.

  •     The Choral Society of the Hamptons will explore three centuries of music in its spring concert on March 18 at 5 p.m. at the East Hampton Presbyterian Church. Jesse Mark Peckham will conduct and three soprano soloists will participate.

  • Mr. Rosset, who lived in New York and East Hampton, died in New York City at New York-Presbyterian/Columbia University Medical Center on Feb. 21 at the age of 89 after heart valve surgery.
  •    “For Sale: Baby Shoes. Never worn,” was a six-word short story composed by Ernest Hemingway to win a bet. I was reminded of it a few weeks ago when placing a classified ad to sell two bass guitars and an amplifier.
        Since my husband, Phil, died of cancer almost five years ago, I had been confronted with the instruments during my weekly laundry chores. After a death, there is an immediate culling and distribution of the possessions of the deceased, but often a holding back of things that have more complicated emotional ties.

  •    With a rich and varied body of work and now in her 60s, these are the days when Laurie Anderson has become, not necessarily an éminence grise, but certainly an artist in maturity and accepting its rewards.

  • Artists Alliance Show
        Ashawagh Hall in Springs will become the temporary clubhouse of the Artists Alliance of East Hampton this weekend. The alliance, a nonprofit arts organization founded in 1984 in memory of Jimmy Ernst, will feature some 40 member artists in the show.

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