In Photos: Hurricane Sandy

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Residents surveyed the stone-tossed scene on West Lake Drive in Montauk.
Jackie Lowey (posted Nov. 2, 12:41 p.m.)


Signs Posted on the pumps at the Getty station in East Hampton on Friday.
Morgan McGivern (posted Nov. 2, 9:40 p.m.)

East Hampton Town police cars parked at the entrance to the Hess station in Wainscott, helped keep things orderly as people waited their turn to buy gas on Friday.
Morgan McGivern (posted Nov. 2, 9:40 p.m.)

Water that had surged into downtown Montauk continued to drain over the beach and back into the Atlantic on Tuesday afternoon.
Jackie Lowey (posted Nov. 2, 12:53 p.m.)


A long line of cars attempting to get gas at Schenck Fuels caused the police to block off Newton Lane in East Hampton during 5 p.m. rush hour Thursday.
Matthew Charron (posted Nov. 2, 1:05 p.m.)


Cars lined up for gas at a "secret spot" created traffic congestion Thursday evening in East Hampton Village.
Matthew Charron (posted Nov. 2, 1:05 p.m.)


Large trailers and heavy equipment brought by Emergency Disaster Services, a company based in Lexington, Ky., began appearing at the East Hampton Town Airport on Thursday. This military-like encampment will be at the airport for an undetermined period, until the power authority and National Grid, suppliers of local utility service, have resolved electric and natural gas service interruptions on the East End of Long Island.
Morgan McGivern (posted Nov. 2, 11:59 a.m.)


Support trailers filled a disused portion of the East Hampton Airport Thursday in anticipation of the arrival of hundreds of utility workers.
Carrie Anne Salvi (posted Nov. 2, 3:07 p.m.)


Utility-repair workers housed in large trailers at the East Hampton Airport will have their clothes cleaned on daily.
Morgan McGivern (posted Nov. 2, 12:04 p.m.)


Emergency Disaster Services delivered trucks that will house utility repair workers who will try to resolve natural gas and electric issues plaguing the East End as a result of Hurricane Sandy.  
Morgan McGivern (posted Nov. 2, 12:07 p.m.)


"Hello to all my friends and family in Kentucky," said John Pettitt, a truck driver for Fannin Trucking of  Tollesboro, Ky., taking a break from moving emergency service trailers around the East Hampton Airport on Thursday afternoon.
Morgan McGivern (posted Nov. 2, 12:07 p.m.)


Jerry Lundergan, chief operating officer of Lexington, Kentucky-based Emergency Disaster Services, and Jamey Gumm, referred to as "Colonel Klink," an EDS operations specialist, worked well past dark on Thursday organizing the staging ground for as many as 700 workers.
Morgan McGivern (posted Nov. 2, 12:18 p.m.)


Workers drove stakes to secure tents being set up for a virtual army of utility workers who were expected to arrive at the East Hampton Airport late Thursday.
Morgan McGivern (posted Nov. 2, 12:38 p.m.)



The North Ferry passanger terminal.
Carrie Ann Salvi(posted Nov. 2, 1:20 p.m.)



Gas lines appeared Thursday as word spread of a potential cut-off of supplies to Long Island filling stations.
Jennifer Landes (posted Nov. 1, 1:25 p.m.)


Erosion-control sandbags installed after a 2010 winter storm were exposed during Hurricane Sandy along Gardiner's Bay near Promised Land, Amagansett.
David E. Rattray (posted Nov. 1, 1:22 p.m.)



Sag Harbor flooding
Sara Gordon (posted Nov. 1, 1:10 p.m.)


The normally tranquil Georgica Pond's Wainscott side looked like a raging sea.
Jordy Mark (posted Nov. 1, 1:01 p.m)


Southampton street scene as Sandy's winds began to rise on Monday.
Robert Harms (posted Nov. 1, 12:36 p.m.)


A fallen tree damaged a porch and roof at a house on Cooper Lane in East Hampton Village.
Jackie Lowey (posted Nov. 1, 12:10 p.m.)


Monday afternoon's barometer reading in Wainscott pushed toward a record low.
Jordy Mark (posted Nov. 1, 10:15 a.m.)


A line of dunes at Louse Point, Springs, was leveled, as sand, water, and debris poured across the road, filling serveral properties.
Hampton Pix (posted Oct. 31, 5:21 p.m.)


At Louse Point in Springs, where Gardiner's Bay rushed over a narrow isthmus to reach Accabonac Harbor.
David E. Rattray (posted Oct. 31, 6:40 p.m.)


Main Beach in East Hampton Village, where the storm surge and waves undermined the parking lot and part of the pavillion.
Hampton Pix (posted Oct. 31, 5:18 p.m.)


Houses on Mulford Lane, Amagansett, had been threatened by erosion for years; they were left more exposed by the hurricane. 
Hampton Pix (posted Oct. 31, 1:34 p.m.)


East Hampton's diminished Main Beach, with wrecked parking-lot pavement
Barbara Borsack (posted Oct. 31, 1:03 p.m.)


Gerard Drive, Springs — submerged by mid-morning Monday — was still impassable on Wednesday. (An image showing the entrance to Gerard Drive as the waters rose to cover it, can be seen towards the bottom of this page.)
Doug Kuntz (posted Oct. 31, 1:34 p.m.)


Gerard Drive, Springs. These houses could not be reached by road on Wednesday.
Doug Kuntz (posted Oct. 31, 1:27 p.m.)


The flag still flies at the Lobster Roll on the Napeague stretch, but the famous sign has fallen. 
B. Taylor (posted Oct. 31, 1:05 p.m.)


The east-facing deck and dock at the Devon Yacht Club, on Gardiner's Bay, took a beating before the wind shifted to the south. 
Doug Kuntz (posted Oct. 31, 1:38 p.m.)


The jetties at Lake Montauk Inlet, roughly mid-day Monday, were nearly covered by the onrushing Block Island Sound. They would be overtopped as the water and wind rose as the day wore on.
T.E. McMorrow (posted Oct. 31, 12:46)


This Sagaponack house was on the ocean beach Tuesday morning.
Morgan McGivern (posted Oct. 31, 11:21 a.m.)


Sagaponack oceanfront dune loss
Morgan McGivern (posted Oct. 31, 11:18 a.m.)


Newtown Lane, East Hampton Village
Morgan McGivern (posted Oct. 31, 11:24 a.m.)


Before-and-after shots document the disappearance of an oceanside stairway (and beach grass) between Monday and Tuesday afternoons, near Peter's Pond, Sagaponack.
Jill Musnicki (posted on Oct. 30, 10:22 p.m.)


Sand coated the big parking lot at Sagg Main, on Wednesday. 
Jill Musnicki (posted Oct. 31 at 1:50 p.m.)


On Tuesday afternoon, a kayaker paddled out of the flooded parking lot behind Main Street, Sag Harbor.
Matt Davis (posted Oct. 30, 9:05 p.m.)


Tuesday, around 2 p.m., Nassau Street in Sag Harbor was still underwater.
Matt Davis (posted Oct. 30, 9:05 p.m.)


Bay Street, Sag Harbor, in the wake of Sandy. (An image of this area submerged a day earlier can be seen on Page 2.)
Matt Davis (posted Oct. 30, 9:05 pm.)


Emergency workers loaded a patient onto a pickup truck late Monday afternoon after it was judged that an ambulance would be unable to board the Shelter Island ferry.  A Sag Harbor ambulance and crew were waiting on the other side on North Haven. Full account
Capt. Sherri Surozenski (posted Oct. 30, 1:43 p.m.)


A rainbow over East Hampton, early Tuesday morning
Craig Macnaughton (posted Oct. 30, 8:35 p.m.)


Sandy snapped another beautiful tree along Georgica Road.
Craig Macnaughton (posted Oct. 30, 8:35 p.m.)


Main Street, East Hampton, Monday afternoon
Craig Macnaughton (posted Oct. 30, 8:25 p.m.)


                More photographs can be seen on additional pages of this photo blog. 

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Doug Kuntz thank you for the Gerard Drive pictures

Please thank Doug Kuntz for posting his pictures of the storm aftermath on Gerard Drive. As a home owner on Gerard Drive it was great relief to see our home standing there on Gardiner's Bay. We had just been there the weekend before and had a family reunion and enjoyed a beautiful day on the beach. Our family has been residents of Gerard Drive for over 40 years knowing its perils yet enjoying the unique fragile beauty of our little part of paradise. I was able to relieve the anxiety of my daughters as far away as Calfornia and Australia knowing our home was ok. I live in Canada and had no way of knowing what had happen. From Doug's picture I was able to assure our family that Gerard Drive will continue to be appreciated and enjoyed by our family for years to come. Henry Lowry

We have a home in Amagansett

We have a home in Amagansett and are in our main home in Los Angeles waiting out the storm. I can't tell you enough how much we appreciate the coverage of the storm on your website, especially the photographs. Thanks to everyone who has contributed to the photos during such a perilous time.

Any news or images of Orient?

Any news or images of Orient? Thanks so much for all the images.

Terrific photo job. Hope you'll tell how the WLNG story came out

Terrific photo job. Hope you'll tell how the WLNG story came out.

Are there any photos from

Are there any photos from today? Especially from Sag Harbor. I haven't heard from anyone in my old hometown since yesterday. Is it still there? Has it floated off and become a part of Connecticut?

Neil, there are several now

Neil, there are several now showing Sag Harbor on Tuesday.

Thank you for posting Photos

Hey David and EH Star Photographers, Thank you for posting the Sandy photos. Laurie Allen

Thanks to all the

Thanks to all the photographers/posters. Hope everybody is unharmed. As I am watching this from Europe I am worried about Louse Point. Does anybody have photos from there and or Accabonac Harbor? Did the water spill over from Gardiners Bay at the bend of Louse Point Road? Thanks. Andreas

Louse Point was hit rather

Louse Point was hit rather hard. Water and sand crossed the road at the bend you described. Driftwood was wedged up against the houses there. We will post a photograph in a bit.

i can only second sparky's

i can only second sparky's comment. Many thanks to the Star team. Greetings from Frankfurt. Andreas


We are Wainscott residents and are in Paris on a business trip. The way we are keeping informed of the storm impact in Eastern Long Island is thru your very fine coverage (especially thr photos). I want to thank you for the comprehensive reporting and updates to the website so regularly. CNN and don't report in detail on Eastern Long Islnd. Keep up the good work and thank you very much!!!!

Can you post some pictures of

Can you post some pictures of Gerard Drive?

We'll see what we can do.

We'll see what we can do. It's impossible to get out there right now.