In his first summer at the Southampton Arts Center, Tom Dunn, the executive director, oversaw more than 100 public programs and two major art exhibitions produced by a "very small, very professional staff."
One’s a picture book promoting kid wellness, another’s a book of line drawings of historical structures ripe for coloring.
Something to chew over as the N.F.L. season starts.
Barthélémy Toguo's exhibition “The Beauty of Our Voices” brings the world into its galleries. The result is magnificent.
"The Summit,” at Guild Hall through Sunday, doesn’t offer much shock of the new. What it does promise is to catch one’s imagination by conducting an experiment about what theater can be.
Hector Martignon, a jazz pianist, will perform with the Foreign Affair Quartet Friday on the terrace of the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill
Bay Street Theater in Sag Harbor will celebrate the village’s Harborfest weekend with two nights of music and comedy.
The Montauk Library will host a free concert by Rhonda Denet and the Silver Fox Trio, on Wednesday.
For the fourth consecutive year, the Amagansett Library has a series of programs in September that focus on the art, artists, and cultural institutions of the East End.
The Arts Center at Duck Creek in Springs will hold a free end-of-summer picnic concert on Saturday of Afro/Latin, jazz, and original compositions by the 21st Century Jazz Quartet International.
Peter Marino is most famous as the architect who designed and reimagined flagship stores for the likes of Valentino, Dior, and others. Now he will have an art foundation in Southampton.
A film series at the Pollock-Krasner House and Study Center in Springs, will open Friday with Martin Scorsese’s 1985 comedy “After Hours.”
“The Radical Poster Art of the Living Theatre” at Boo-Hooray; “Water+Color+Works” at Ashawagh; three new shows at Halsey McKay and more
The Hamptons International Film Festival has announced that Alan Alda will receive this year’s Dick Cavett Artistic Champion Award in addition to several new films to be shown in October.
"You never want to work from a script," said Susan Froemke of her more than 30 documentaries. "If we're excited, we feel our audience will be excited."