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  • Center Stage at the Southampton Cultural Center will begin a three-week run of “A Chorus Line” tonight at 7:30. The Pulitzer Prize-winning musical, conceived and choreographed by Michael Bennett, opened on Broadway in 1975 and ran for more than 6,000 performances. Set at an audition, the show celebrates the ambitions and disappointments of background dancers who perform in the shadow of a production’s stars.

  • As part of the Madoo Talks lecture series, Marilee Foster, an artist, writer, and farmer whose family settled in Sagaponack in the mid-1700s, will talk about “The Evolving Sagaponack Landscape” at the Madoo Conservancy in that village on Sunday at noon.

  • After a monthlong hiatus, the Fireside Sessions with Nancy Atlas will return to Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor tomorrow evening at 8. Ms. Atlas’s guests will include Billy Campion and Billy Ryan, formerly of the Bogmen, one of New York City’s biggest underground bands during the mid-1990s.

    The Nancy Atlas Project has been a mainstay of the East End music scene for many years. The group has opened for Elvis Costello, Lucinda Williams, Toots and the Maytals, Jimmy Buffett, and Crosby, Stills, and Nash, among many others. Tickets to the show are $20.

  • The Montauk Library will be the site of “The Magic of Folklore,” a performance and talk by Matthew Harrison and Vlada Yaneva, two pianists, on Sunday at 3:30 p.m. They will perform two and four-hand pieces inspired by traditional folk motifs and discuss compositions by Manuel Infante, Isaac Albeniz, Chopin, Schumann, Karol Szymanowski, Scott Joplin, Jelly Roll Morton, and Dvorak. The program is free.

    North Whale L.L.C. to C. and L. Carr, 19 Katie Lane, 1.17 acres, Dec. 19, $2,825,000.
    M. Minkoff to Cranberry Hole Banana, 74 Cranberry Hole Road, 5.6 acres, Dec. 23, $3,750,000.
    H. Lorin to K. Oram, 60 Wyandanch Lane, .23 acre, Dec. 15, $1,950,000.

    Sag Harbor Turnpike to Town of Southampton, 1103 and 1095 Bridgehampton-Sag Harbor Turnpike, 3.96 acres (vacant), Dec. 15, $595,000.
    K. Guilfoyle to B. Funk, 139 Meadows East, .92 acre, Dec. 19, $1,800,000.

  • Spring Sports

    Spring will officially be here Monday insofar as East Hampton High School sports — boys and girls lacrosse, girls and boys track, baseball, softball, and boys tennis — are concerned.

    As of last week, Lou Reale, the softball coach, couldn’t get into the shed where his pitching machine is stored, and, given all the snow cover, it seems as if it will take a while not only for the snow to disappear, but also for the softball and baseball infields to dry out.

  • Bill King, a well-known sculptor who first came to East Hampton in 1959, died on Wednesday at the age of 90.
  • Saturday, March 7
    ICE SHOW and Katy’s Courage fund-raiser, Buckskill Winter Club, Buckskill Road, East Hampton, from 3:30 p.m.

    Sunday, March 8
    LIFEGUARDING, opening day for junior lifeguard training, evaluating, and testing, and for senior lifeguard skills and conditioning training, Y.M.C.A. East Hampton RECenter, 1-2 and 2:30-4:30 p.m.

    Monday, March 9
    SPRINGS SPORTS, first day of practice at local schools, 3 p.m.

  • “Our Hospitality,” a 1923 film starring Buster Keaton, will be screened at the East Hampton Presbyterian Church on Saturday at 7 p.m., with live accompaniment by Bernie Anderson on the church’s organ. The program has been rescheduled from an earlier date.

  • ZIMA! — a whimsical, theatrical treasure hunt performed by Kate Mueth and the Neo-Political Cowgirls in partnership with the Montauk Playhouse Community Center Foundation — will take place Saturday from 1 to 3 p.m. in Montauk.

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