Karén Hakobyan, an Armenian-American pianist and composer, will perform in the Salon Series at the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill tomorrow at 6 p.m. Since his debut at Carnegie Hall at the age of 17, Mr. Hakobyan has performed in concert halls in Europe, Latin America, and the United States, won prizes at many piano competitions, performed on radio stations here and abroad, and earned awards for his compositions.
Guild Hall’s JDTLab will have a free staged reading of “Ashes and Ink,” a play by Martha Pichey, a writer and ed- itor, tomorrow at 8 p.m. The play focus- es on the complicated relationship be- tween Molly and her son, Quinn, who descends into addiction after the sudden death of his father. Topaz Adizes, an Emmy Award-winner, will direct.
The compiler of this column doesn’t expect anyone to remember a tossed-off challenge in the Oct. 1 paper in which, vis-a-vis a bookstore appearance, he suggested there isn’t an architecture critic more eminent than Paul Goldberger, but should a reader come up with one, put it in the U.S. Mail, and a prize could await.
Rosemary E. Shilson, a jewelry designer and interior decorator who was an active member of the East Hampton Ladies Village Improvement Society, died on Sept. 19 at Stony Brook University Hospital, following a stroke.
As the Army Corps of Engineers began work this week excavating and stockpiling sand for a sandbag-reinforced dune that will run the length of the downtown Montauk beach, many who had not grasped the true scope of the project before began to take notice. How did things get to this point?
With the Army Corp of Engineers' long-planned work on the downtown Montauk beach finally under way this week, a group of residents angry about the project are preparing to descend on Town Hall Thursday night to voice their opposition at a 6:30 East Hampton Town Board meeting.