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  • The Parrish Art Museum will mark five years at its current site in Water Mill this fall, and is already in a celebratory frame of mind. The museum, designed by the Swiss architecture firm Herzog and de Meuron and completed in 2012, has launched a show looking back on 70 of the 300 works it has acquired since then.
  • In a delightful trend, the South Fork’s wintertime shop vacancies have given way to vibrant art spaces run by dealers previously found only on the web. That this may continue into the spring and encourage more of the same next year is a hopeful sign as we stare down another summer of impossibly high rents, dinner checks, and farmstand tomato prices.
  • In case you are not Irish or have your head in the sand, tomorrow is St. Patrick’s Day. For those looking to satisfy their holiday hankering for corned beef and cabbage, the traditional American way to celebrate the day in an epicurean way, there are numerous places to find it.
  • When Everyone Is Irish
  • New sites, new layouts, new leadership, and even a new presidential administration made their marks this year in the fairs that were part of New York City’s “Art Week,” which concluded on Monday.
  • The pop-up gallery for ArtUnprimed in the Addo shop in Sag Harbor is now showing “Terra,” a group exhibition inspired by nature. “Art That Speaks to You,” a group show featuring work by Mark E. Zimmerman and Kat O’Neill, will open tomorrow at the White Room Gallery in Bridgehampton and continue through April 3. A reception will take place Saturday from 5 to 7 p.m.
  • It has certainly been a busy winter. Although some art galleries have closed or cut back hours, others are popping up like expensive boutiques in the summer.
  • Works by John Ashbery, Rudy Burckhardt, and Larry Rivers, three artists with long associations with the South Fork, are included in a group show at the Tibor de Nagy Gallery in Manhattan. Erica-Lynn Huberty will display an installation of her artwork and read from her Sag Harbor-based novella, “Watchwork: A Tale in Time,” tonight at 6 in the Malia Mills pop-up gallery space in East Hampton.
  • Playing a psychiatrist in David Mamet's new play, “The Penitent,” Chris Bauer must wrestle with religion, the press, and the legal system as well as "the athletic technical demands" of the play.
  • The Grenning Gallery’s artists on view in “Expanding Tradition: The Journey of the African-American Artist“ paint portraits, landscapes, and still lifes, but through a personal lens that reproduces a world similar to but more diverse than the traditional artistic mainstream.

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