Author Bios

Articles by this author:

  • As the East Hampton High School and Ross School boys tennis teams were playing in Ross’s bubble Monday, a question remained hanging as to whether a protest filed earlier that day with Section XI on behalf of Bonac’s coach, Kevin McConville, would be upheld or rejected.
  • I felt a bit self-righteous — well, a lot self-righteous — the other night when I heard a woman say on the “NewsHour” that Facebook was nothing more than “a surveillance machine.”
  • The East End boys lacrosse team, the Islanders, played with great intensity on East Hampton High’s turf field Friday, defeating Port Jefferson — a team that had bested the Islanders last year — 15-8, though going into the fourth quarter, the Islanders pretty much had it sewed up, at 13-3.
  • In close contest for league title Friday, Westhampton Beach coach pulls his players over a non-uniform shirt
  • Walk-off home runs, leadoff grand slams, great pitching, Elroy Face throwing out the first forkball of the season. . . . Is there to be no respite from excellence?
  • Ari Weller’s Philosofit studio in East Hampton, which for the past five years has been strengthening and lengthening the muscles of its clients through stability stretching and Gyrotonic exercises, recently leased a well-lit upstairs studio to add Pilates options.
  • Rob Kresberg, who grew up playing tennis in the summers at the Bridgehampton Tennis and Surf Club, recently leased the Mashashimuet Park courts in Sag Harbor, and intends to create there “more of a club and community feel” than in the past.
  • Three East Hamptoners, Brian Damm, Cole Shaw, and Logan Gurney, scored goals for the East End boys lacrosse team, the Islanders, that’s based at Southampton High in a game Monday with Hampton Bays.
  • Maggie Purcell, a Southamptoner who swims for the Y.M.C.A. East Hampton RECenter’s Hurricanes, capped her Hurricane career in the short course Y nationals in Greensboro, N.C., this past week, placing ninth and 16th in the 100 and 200-yard breaststroke events.
  • What struck me most at the March For Our Lives in Washington, D.C., was how eloquent all the speakers, who ranged in age from 11 to 18, were.

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