A documentary about Elizabeth Murray at the Parrish and exhibitions by Henry Glavin and David Kennedy Cutler at Halsey McKay
Nathan Sanford of Bridgehampton had a significant yet undervalued early influence on issues like universal suffrage, voter apathy, and political patronage.
“Don’t Save Anything” contains a number of James Salter pieces that are indispensable, many of them rescued from boxes stored in places reachable only with a ladder.
A new poem in memory of Robert Long
It is not easy to warm up a typical white box gallery space, let alone make it cozy and fuzzy, but that is what the show “Woven” has done to the Rental Gallery in East Hampton.
Cracked Actor, musicians who come together every so often to pay tribute to a departed rock legend, will take on Lou Reed and his work with the Velvet Underground on Saturday at the Stephen Talkhouse.
An Oscar-winning epic, a teenage odyssey, and a series of power struggles will play out on screen during this year’s East Hampton Library Winter Film Festival, beginning Sunday.
Of the approximately 60 exhibitors in this year’s Outsider Art Fair, which will open at the Metropolitan Pavilion in Chelsea next Thursday, two, Norman Brosterman and Mark Wilson, are from East Hampton.
A production of “Crimes of the Heart” will be presented at Southampton Cultural Center beginning Friday.
Drawing botanicals at the Horticultural Alliance of the Hamptons and “ColorPop,” a group show, at Folioeast
The Drawing Room Gallery in East Hampton has a wonderfully colorful group show in its front galleries, but a tiny show of photographs by Charles Jones emits a magnetic pull toward the back gallery.
There will be no post-holiday letdown at Guild Hall thanks to a slate of January programs ranging from the risk-taking theater of the JDT Lab to The Met: Live in HD to film screenings hosted by Carl Bernstein and Isabella Rossellini.
Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor will present four Fireside Sessions with Nancy Atlas, each with a guest focusing on the music of a particular American city.
A Hamptons Theatre Company production of David Ives’s play “Venus in Fur,” which opens next Thursday, could hardly be timelier.
“Deadly Cure” by Lawrence Goldstone, a medical detective story set in Brooklyn in 1899, could have been written about the current opioid crisis.