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  • King at Duck Creek
    An exhibition of large-scale outdoor aluminum sculptures by William King will be held at Duck Creek Farm in Springs from Sunday through Aug. 4. An opening reception for the artist, a longtime resident of East Hampton, will take place Sunday from 4 to 8 p.m.

  • The Choral Society of the Hamptons is joining forces with Guild Hall on Sunday to celebrate the life and music of Leonard Bernstein, with a 6 p.m. screening there of Susan Lacy’s “Leonard Bernstein: Reaching for the Note” and a related panel discussion. On June 28, the choral society will present “Bernstein! From Bible to Broadway” at the Bridgehampton Presbyterian Church.

  • Guild Hall’s exhibition program will kick into high gear this weekend, as three new exhibitions open Saturday, joining Arlene Slavin’s “Intersections,” which debuted last month.

  • Judith Hudson at Tripoli
    “Judith Hudson: A Midsummer Night’s Dream” will open at Tripoli Gallery in Southampton tomorrow and remain on view through July 13. The exhibition consists of a series of watercolors that explore the humorous, lusty, and quixotic sides of Shakespeare’s comedy. A reception will be held on Saturday from 4 to 6 p.m.

  • Artists on Inspiration
        “Unmasking the Muse: Inspiration in the Arts,” a panel discussion with Laurie Anderson, Andrea Cote, and Maria Maciak moderated by Marion Wolberg Weiss, will take place Saturday at 5:30 p.m. at the Pollock-Krasner House in Springs.

        Ms. Anderson, who has a house in Springs, is an internationally renowned experimental performance artist, composer, and musician whose work has extended the boundaries of performance for four decades.

  • William King
    At Duck Creek Farm

    The John Little Society will host an installation of three outdoor sculptures by William King, the noted East Hampton artist, at Duck Creek Farm in Springs from June 29 through the month of July.

    The society, created to bring contemporary art to East Hampton, is seeking donations in support of arts programming at the historic farm, which was bought by Little, an Abstract Expressionist painter, in 1948 and purchased by the Town of East Hampton in 2006.

  • Andrea Cote is a multimedia artist whose work includes photography, prints, paintings, sculptures, performances, and installations. “I do work that invites people to participate, that’s very public, but then I also have work that’s very private, done in the studio,” she said last week.

  • Schnabels at Fireplace Project
    The Fireplace Project in Springs will open its 2014 season tomorrow with “Picture of Lola,” an exhibition of self-portraits by Lola Montes Schnabel and portraits of Lola by Julian Schnabel, her father, that will remain on view through June 23. Father and daughter have never before exhibited together.

  •     For the fourth consecutive year, the Animal Rescue Fund of the Hamptons is turning its thrift shop in Sagaponack into a designer showhouse for the Memorial Day weekend. Six rooms will be styled by well-known interior designers from New York City and the East End for the event, which will launch with a preview cocktail party Saturday at 5 p.m. The shop will be open on Sunday and Monday from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m.

  • Dazed and Confused
        The Eric Firestone Gallery in East Hampton will open the summer season on Saturday with “Dazed and Confused,” a group show of contemporary art, which will remain on view through June 15.

        According to the gallery, the work in the show reflects “aesthetic emotion,” which the art critic Roger Fry characterized in 1920 as a positive, pleasurable response to an object.

Blogs by this author:

  • The Hamptons International Film Festival announced their annual awards Monday morning at the East Hampton Presbyterian Church.

    The festival’s Audience Awards went to Stephen Frears’s “Philomena,” a drama starring Dame Judi Dench, and “Desert Runners,” Jennifer Steinman’s documentary about the 4 Deserts Race Series of 150-mile ultramarathons. Irene Taylor Brodsky’s “One Last Hug (…And a Few Smooches): Three Days at Grief Camp” won the Audience Award for Best Short.

  •    Filmed in Bellport over a period of 18 days for $700,000, "The Maid's Room" has the look of an expensive Hollywood production. “We did everything we could to make a local film, but not a small film,” says Michael Walker, its director.