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  • a group exhibition of work by artists inspired by their experiences and interpretations of the concept of place, will be on view at Ashawagh Hall in Springs, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. An exhibition of paintings by Melissa Hin, an artist from Miller Place whose work explores “the expression of emotion,” is on view at the White Room Gallery in Bridgehampton through March 27.
  • After a three-month hiatus, Ille Arts will reopen at a new Amagansett location on Saturday at 171 Main Street with an exhibition of paintings by Fulvio Massi and sculpture by Marianne Weil. A reception will take place on March 19 from 5 to 7 p.m., and the show will remain on view through April 4.
  • Three distinct shows, “Connie Fox: Self As . . .,” “Brian Gaman: Vanishing Point,” and “Lindsay Morris: You Are You,” will open on Sunday and remain on view through April 24.
  • “Rising,” an exhibition of works by members of the Bonac Tonic art collective, will be on view Saturday and Sunday at Ashawagh Hall in Springs, with an opening reception set for Saturday from 6 to 9 p.m.
  • The Choral Society of the Hamptons will welcome spring with two popular choral classics, on March 20 at 5 p.m. at the East Hampton Presbyterian Church. The program will feature Bach’s Cantata No. 4, “Christ Lay in Death’s Bonds,” and Fauré’s Requiem.
  • After almost a year of planning, Guild Hall has selected the first participants in its Artist in Residence program, who will be ensconced in Guild House, around the corner from the cultural center on Dunemere Lane, through April 30
  • See some modern Cyanotype photographs by Laurie Lambrecht at the Drawing Room in East Hampton. Cyanotype is a photographic process discovered in the mid-19th century that produces a Prussian-blue print. The show will remain on view through April 10. Barbara Groot, an artist who lives and works in East Hampton, will show her paintings at the art gallery of the Quogue Library through March 30.
  • “Madoo Talks,” a series of three horticulture-related lectures, will kick off Sunday at noon at the Madoo Conservancy, the two-acre garden established in 1967 in Sagaponack by the late artist, gardener, and writer Robert Dash.
  • Lindsay Morris became obsessed with both photography and travel at the age of 10, when her grandfather gave her a subscription to National Geographic magazine. “My parents didn’t have the means to take us on any big trips, so that was how I found my adventure,” she said during a recent conversation in the Sag Harbor house she shares with her husband, Stephen Munshin, and their sons Milo, 15, and Cecil, 11.
  • To say Kosovo, a landlocked country on the Balkan Peninsula, has had a complex history is an understatement. Before the breakup of Yugoslavia during the early 1990s, Kosovo was a region of that country, populated for centuries by Serbs and Albanians.

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