The fund-raiser called “the premier literary event of the Hamptons” is bound to be a good time.
A solo show of silkscreens, collages, maquettes, and paintings by Eugene Brodsky will be on view from Saturday through Sept. 6 at Studio 11 in the Red Horse Plaza in East Hampton. “Wednesday Wonders,” an exhibition of work by the Wednesday Group of plein-air painters, is view at the Nature Conservancy in East Hampton through Aug. 24, with a reception set for Saturday from 4 to 6 p.m.
This weekend will be a busy one at Guild Hall, with its annual summer party tomorrow evening and two new art exhibitions opening on Saturday.
Go People, a professional company from England that specializes in high-quality intimate theater, will perform two Noel Coward plays, “Ways and Means” and “Hands Across the Sea” on Sunday afternoon at 4 at the Southampton Arts Center.
The Southampton Cultural Center’s Center Stage will hold open auditions for Marc Camoletti’s play “Boeing Boeing” on Sunday and Monday at 6 p.m.
Tinder was kicked out of one house in Montauk this summer after throwing raucous parties, now it has been suggested to be responsible for doing some kicking out of its own.
“Architecture: Does Modernism Still Matter?” will be tackled by Paul Goldberger, the Pulitzer Prize-winning architectural critic, Jake Gorst, a filmmaker, writer, and grandson of the Long Island Modernist architect Andrew Geller, and two architects, Robert Barnes of Barnes Coy and Anne Surchin, co-author of “Houses of the Hamptons: 1880-1930.”
A Lustgarten fund-raiser doubles as a tribute to poets lost to pancreatic cancer.
With its $200 per week classes, the Victor D’Amico Institute of Art, also known as the Art Barge, could easily be one of the most un-Hamptons places on the South Fork.
When Teri Kennedy, a Springs artist, agreed to serve as curator for the 50th annual Springs invitational art exhibition, she received advice from friends about how to approach it.
In the Bay Street Theater’s production of Shakespeare’s “As You Like It,” audiences will note its innovative approach to the enduring wit and captivating plot of Shakespeare’s pastoral comedy.
“High Rise Lazarus” at Fireplace Project is a jumble of works in several series and mediums, a genre mash-up. Four different series of works are interspersed throughout the space so that their disjunctive and uniting effects can be experienced at once.
The Parrish Art Museum's “From Lens to Eye to Hand: Photorealism, 1969 to Today” will showing works of art capturing time and space precisely.
If there’s a new book on politics that should be read at the Trump White House — but probably won’t be — it’s this one.
A Comic Book Extravaganza on Cove Hollow Road in East Hampton courtesy of Nancy Silberkleit of Archie Comics.