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  • AMAGANSETT
    L. Saul to Goldscapes and Finishline, 57 Broadview Road, 1.8 acres (vacant), Feb. 14, $1,325,000.
    Jewelart Trading L.L.C. to E. Rosengard, 75 Hedges Lane, .42 acre, Feb. 7, $2,250,000.

    EAST HAMPTON
    A. Jongen (by guardian) to T. and A. Moudis, 21 Alewive Brook to Hand’s Creek Road, 1.84 acres, Feb. 17, $700,000.
    A. Fisher to Emmetsberger and Mulgrew, 33 Peter’s Path, .44 acre, Feb. 21, $675,000.
    J. L. Scheer to N. Noell, Treescape Drive, Unit 2A, Feb. 26, $375,000.

    EAST HAMPTON

  • Off-Road Half
        Paddlers for Humanity will benefit from an off-road half-marathon to be held in Montauk’s Hither Woods this Sunday, beginning at the Ed Ecker County Park off Navy Road at 9 a.m. The race will be limited to 75 participants. Check-in begins at 8. The preregistration entry fee is $65 per person, or $100 per two-person relay team. The online registration deadline is Saturday.

  • Thursday, May 1
    BOYS TRACK, Bellport at East Hampton, 4 p.m.
    BOYS TENNIS, Westhampton Beach at Ross, 4:30 p.m.

    Friday, May 2
    GIRLS LACROSSE, Babylon at East Hampton, 4:30 p.m.
    BASEBALL, Shoreham-Wading River at East Hampton, 4:30 p.m.
    SOFTBALL, East Hampton at Islip, 4:30 p.m.
    BOYS LACROSSE, East Hampton at Center Moriches, 7 p.m.

    Saturday, May 3
    SOFTBALL, East Hampton at Rocky Point, 4 p.m.

    Sunday, May 4

  •     Anthony W. Robins will discuss the history and significance of Grand Central Terminal at the Montauk Library on Sunday at 3:30 p.m. “Grand Central Terminal: 100 Years of a New York Landmark,” taken from the title of a 2013 book by Mr. Robins, will address the building’s Beaux-Arts design along with its function, use of technology, and role in urban planning.

        The author is an expert on New York City architecture and history and is a New York Council for the Humanities speaker. The illustrated lecture is free.

  •     “Dance Is Now,” a fund-raising performance by three East End dance companies, will be held Saturday from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Southampton Cultural Center. The evening will support a new initiative of the cultural center to emphasize dance performance and education in its programming.

         The participating companies are Danse Arts and Studio 3 of Bridgehampton, and Hamptons Dance Authority of Southampton. The program will feature popular music and performances by several professional and amateur dancers.

  •     The Watermill Center will open its doors Saturday afternoon from 2 to 6 for a variety of activities and programs. Blakeley White-McGuire, a principal dancer with the Martha Graham Dance Company, will lead a free movement workshop for all ages, titled “Cultivating Physical Presence,” at 2. Participants will explore performance through basic movements such as walking, standing, running, and skipping. Comfortable clothing and shoes have been recommended.

  •     A buffet dinner theater with cabaret-style performances will take place Saturday at 6 p.m. in the Session House of the East Hampton Presbyterian Church.

        Music ranging from original songs to Gershwin will be performed by Barbara Borsack, David Cataletto, Suzanne Nicoletti, Susan Vinski, Richard Barons, Peggy Sherrill, Rick Chapman, Heddie Edwards, Liz and Joe Eckman, and Lisa Ashkenazie.

  •     Guild Hall will present an encore screening of the National Theatre Live’s new production of Shakespeare’s “King Lear” on Saturday at 7:30 p.m. The London production, which will be captured on film at its opening today, is directed by Sam Mendes, Academy Award-winning director of “American Beauty,” and stars Simon Russell Beale, England’s “greatest stage actor,” according to Charles Spencer of The Telegraph, in the title role.

  •     Bay Street Theatre is holding its third annual spring benefit, Curtain Up!, at Joe’s Pub in New York City on May 12 from 6 to 8 p.m. The event will honor Bonnie Comley and Stewart Lane, and Pia and Jimmy Zankel, and will be hosted by Scott Schwartz, the theater’s new artistic director.

  • “Building the Uqbar Dinghy”
        The last time Redjeb Jordania spoke at the East Hampton Library, it had to do with his 2012 memoir, “All My Georgias.” The history there is that his father was the first president of that country, and his family fled to France in 1921 in the face of Soviet occupation.

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