While few shed tears at the Francis V. O’Connor memorial symposium on April 12, there was respect and some wry affection for a man who seemed to live by the credo it is better to be feared than loved.
When asked what inspired her to produce “The Miracle Worker,” Bonnie Grice had a one-word answer: “Bancroft.”
Brainteasers, questions of logic, tests of deductive reasoning face six teens foolish or desperate enough to enter the subterranean Initiation in Chris Babu’s debut novel for young adults.
Women artists talks at Nick and Toni's; Spring Flower Show at Kramoris; and the Artists Alliance of East Hampton at Ashawagh;
The Met: Live in HD will present a simulcast of its first-ever production of “Cendrillon,” Massenet’s 1899 opera based on the Cinderella story, on Saturday at 12:30 p.m. at Guild Hall.
The Salon Series of classical music concerts at the Parrish Art Museum will launch its sixth season with a performance by the Dorian Wind Quintet on Friday at 6 p.m.
Performances of “The Vagina Monologues,” Eve Ensler’s Obie Award-winning play, will take place on Saturday at 2 and 7 p.m. at the Southampton Arts Center.
From “Blue Rose,” a new collection by Carol Muske-Dukes
“Bernard and Huey,” a comedy written by Jules Feiffer and directed by Dan Mirvish, will be shown at Bay Street Theater on Sunday at 2 p.m.
Most Holy Trinity Catholic Church in East Hampton will be the site of a community organ recital featuring six organists and two singers on Sunday afternoon at 3.
Honoring Edward Albee, a longtime friend of the LongHouse Reserve and its founder, Jack Lenor Larsen, with a dedication of its amphitheater.
The Montauk Library will host “Jazz Times Three,” a free concert by Gil Gutierrez, a jazz guitar virtuoso, with Bob Stern, a jazz violinist, and Peter Martin Weiss on bass, on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.
Our Fabulous Variety Show will perform “Tap: An Evening of Rhythm” in five programs at Guild Hall, beginning on Saturday at 8 p.m.
In a plush boudoir designed by Miriam Buether, Glenda Jackson delivers a powerhouse performance in “Three Tall Women,” Edward Albee’s most personal play.
To be buried or cremated, that is the question for one skirt-chasing, peep show-visiting, Bukowski-reading baby boomer.