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H a m p t o n s summer preview the complete guide to the hamptons & north fork

2 4 7

SOUTHAMPTON POST MODERN On a private .79 acre lot is this expansive home that features 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, first floor master, basement with 10’ ceilings, 2 car garage, radiant heat, professional chefs kitchen and all the comforts to call home. Exclusive. $1,350,000 | Denise Rosko 516.220.1230

HAMPTON BAYS Adorable cottage with loads of charm, beautiful wood floors, eat in kitchen, living room, two bedrooms and two bathrooms and full basement. Large fenced backyard with patio and ample parking. Exclusive. REDUCED $299,000 | Karen Gil 516.982.2034

EAST HAMPTON - LANDFALL - NW WOODS 3 bed 2 bath with walls of glass revealing a bright and sunfilled interior. Nestled between Cedar Point Park and Gardiners Bay with just the right amount of space for entertaining or your East End retreat. Pool. Exclusive. $689,000 | Claudia LaMere 516.983.6344

HAMPTON BAYS Leave your landlord! This two bedroom one bath cottage offers great potential. Located on a .24, easy to care for lot, this could be your perfect summer getaway. Mortgages available with 2% down payment for qualified buyers, call to see if you qualify! Exclusive. $258,000 | Mary Stubelek 631.807.2194

SOUTHAMPTON GOLF COUNTRY Large five bedroom home completely updated w/wood floors, granite & stainless kitchen, office/artist studio with separate entrance, skylights, custom blinds, porch, large patio and deluxe doggie den. Room for pool. Exclusive. REDUCED $899,000 | Pam Jackson 631.384.1277

HAMPTON BAYS Great house with stellar bones, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths and full basement on a private .24 lot size. Bay beach located .3 miles away and 2 blocks to the Ponquogue Bridge and ocean beaches and Green Door General Store. Exclusive. $375,000 | Pam Jackson 631.384.1277

SOUTHAMPTON Behind the hedge of this .25 acre lot is a 2 bedroom cottage perfectly positioned for any golf enthusiast. Located between Shinnecock, Sebonack, Southampton and National Links, this home offers great potential. Bring your vision and TLC. Exclusive. $458,000 | Claudia LaMere 516.983.6344

SOUTHAMPTON Great opportunity to become a homeowner! Features include 3 br, 1.5 bths, hardwood floors, fireplace, office/den, partially finished basement with walk-out garage, and pool For an interior peek check out the video http://youtu.be/M2V_ouIutFA Exclusive. REDUCED $459,000 | Claudia LaMere 516.983.6344

WATER MILL Set on an idyllic 1.2 acres this sprawling ranch features a great room with cathedral ceilings and fireplace, EIK with sliders to custom deck, Master Suite with dressing area and full bath, 2 additional br and full bath. Lower-level den with cedar closets. Exclusive. $648,000 | Denise Rosko 516.220.1230

528 County Rd 39 • Southampton Office: 631.283.7400 www.hamptonsrealtyassoc.com

Agent Opportunities Available info@hamptonsrealtyassoc.com Memorial Day 2013

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

V I T A L

H A B I T A T S

Th e a r t o f b u i l d i n g , d o w n t o a s c i e n c e .

The Art of Building At Vital Habitats, we believe building your home should be a wonderful journey of inspiration and collaboration. We’re dedicated to creating beautifully-crafted, enduring, sustainable, and scientifically sound homes with so much care and love that they are the absolute best they can be. Within budget, and on schedule. We accomplish this by making it easy to embrace and enjoy the process with us. To this end, we are passionate about providing constant detailed updates and complete budgetary transparency, enabling joint decision making every step of the way. The teams we put together are as holistically positive as they are talented and distinguished in their respective crafts. It’s this synergistic link of focused and cooperative energy that has allowed us to create the beautifully built and landscaped homes we’ve become known for.

info@vitalhabitats.com

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Hot Summer entertainment and good times at tHe beacH every day bountiful breakfast buffet all summer long

every nigHt susHi bar tuesdays summer beacH concert series

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

May 17, 2013

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Southampton • 57 Main Street • Tel: (631) 283.5757 Patchogue • 74 East Main Street • Tel: (631) 475.1441 www.rosejewelersny.com

HistoriC Evans K. GriffinG HousE shelter island. Circa 1922, this historic stucco home with barrel tile roof sits off the road behind a large privet hedge, 6 acres, 6 bedrooms, completely renovated with period architectural details throughout, 2 story barn with full bath and 3-car garage. Co-Exclusive. $1.9M WEB# 25462

EXQuisitE WatErviEW CoMPounD

WatErfront DEEP WatEr DoCK PooL & tEnnis

shelter island. Custom built 4,000 SF+/- home inclusive of a master bedroom suite with private waterview terrace and 3 additional bedrooms with baths in the main house. An elegantly designed home, the corner front entry way welcomes you to a living room with built-ins, large formal dining room and a huge great room with fireplace with windows and French doors on 3 sides for optimum light and air. As a bonus to this house, is the detached 2 car garage with an additional 2 spacious bedrooms and full bath with its own central heating and a/c system. The large heated pool is surrounded by large areas of decking. Exclusive. $2.5M WEB# 11352

shelter island. Enjoy this Hamptons-style cottage which sits high on a Shelter Island bluff, including a waterside heated pool and tennis court. House features a bright and sunny kitchen, large living room with French doors out to a covered veranda with views to die for, master bedroom suite on first floor, office and half bath. The second floor features 3 bedrooms, laundry room, full bath and a Juliet balcony. Situated on West Neck Bay, this house includes a deep water dock and mooring, heated pool and tennis. Exclusive. $2.25M WEB# 38139

Peter McCracken SVP, Associate Broker 631.774.0107 pmccracken@corcoran.com Member Multi-Million Dollar Club

THE HAMPTONS

SHELTER ISLAND

NORTH FORK

THE HAMPTONS SHELTER ISLAND Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate broker. Owned and operated by NRT LLC.

NORTH FORK

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TABLE of

contents Our Cover: Photographed at Cryder Beach with model/Dan’s Papers employee Lisa Barone, by art director Tina Guiomar.

24 Here Comes Summer 29 Hamptons Beach Guide 35 Arts & Entertainment 49 Family Fun 54

Fun in the Sun

Centerfold Calendar 61 Wine Country

63

Dining

68

Shopping + Fashion

87

Health + Beauty

94

Real Estate 96 House + Home 101 At Your Service 108

Farmers Market

E M O C L E W TO

Y COUNTR

Hamptons Summer Preview Contributors: Kelly Laffey (Project Editor), Stephanie de Troy, Stacy Dermont, Oliver Peterson, David Lion Rattiner, Nicholas Chowske, Dan Koontz, Joan Baum, Debbie Slavin, Lee Meyer, Robert Ottone, Andrea Aurichio, John Laffey, Jeff Iorio.

America’s Premier Fine Wine Merchant 800.946.3947 | www.sokolin.com

The Greatest Wines Delivered Direct to Your Door this Summer Complimentary Friday Delivery Service to the Hamptons*

*Complimentary delivery applicable to orders of $250 or more (exclusive of tax, shipping and miscellaneous charges). You must be at least 21 years old to purchase wine from Sokolin LLC. Currently, the laws of all 50 states prohibit the sale of wine or any other alcohol beverages to consumers younger than 21 years of age. As a responsible vendor, Sokolin abides by the law, and will not sell alcohol to any minor. Sokolin will verify the age of every customer using sophisticated technology for age verification. All sales of wine to consumers made by Sokolin are F.O.B. New York. Title to the purchased wine will transfer from Sokolin to the consumer once the purchase price has been properly credited from the consumer’s credit card, or paid by other appropriate means. Be advised: Laws governing the sale and transportation of wine vary from state to state. Sokolin makes no representation as to the legal rights of any individual or entity to ship or transport wines into any state outside of New York. As expressly noted above, you, the consumer, are solely responsible for taking possession of all wines that you purchase from Sokolin. By placing an order, you authorize Sokolin to act as an agent to engage a common carrier to deliver your wines to the requested destination. Additionally, you hereby represent to Sokolin that you understand the terms and conditions and agree to abide by them in connection with this transaction. Please visit www.sokolin.com to view our full terms and conditions. Please contact Sokolin at P.O. Box 755, Bridgehampton, NY, 11932. All photos used in this catalog are the sole property of Sokolin LLC Š 2013. xxxx

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See All Our Listings At

NestSeekers.com Global Brokers Local Markets

Stunning Southampton Village home

Southampton Village traditional 5 beds | 4.5 baths | 4,400 SF Southampton 6 beds | 6.5 baths | 5,500 SF $4,200,000 Web # 48611 nicholas amato 516.680.1759 0.36 Acres $6,250,000. Web # 57214 Carl nigro 631.404.8633

own a pieCe of hiStory, Southampton oCeanfront

10 beds | 8.5 baths | 36,600 SF | 0.73 Acres $12,950,000 Web # 57386 laura nigro 516.885.4509

in ContraCt

eight bedroomS on 5.2 aCreS with pool and tenniS

Water Mill 8.5 baths | 6,500 SF $4,995,000 Web # 37359 geoff gifkins 516.429.6927

pre-ConStruCtion

Southampton Village 6 beds | 6 baths | 2 half baths 4 fireplaces | heated gunite pool | pool house | 9,816 SF | 1 Acre Pre-Construction Price: $5,400,000 Web # 59141

beautiful bell eStateS

amagansett 4 beds | 2.5 baths | 2,700 SF 1.9 Acres $1,650,000 Web # 57450 richard levy 917.701.7118

nicholas amato 516.680.1759

Lic)nsed Real Estate Broker hamptonS barn Style home

SpaCiouS and light eaSt hampton

Jeanette dupee 631.726.9549

2.10 Acres $1,265,000 Web # 57929 John brady 631.294.4216

Water Mill 5 beds | 3 baths 3,200 SF 0.91 Acres home with ample poSSibilitieS $1,495,000 Web # 37468 east hampton 5 beds | 4.5 baths | 4,500 SF

amazing new ConStruCtion in

Amagansett 5 beds | 5.5 baths | 6,000 SF 5.6 Acres $3,495,000 Web # 43987 Joanne Kane 631.873.5999 deborah ginsburg 215.260.5154

Licensed Real Estate Broker NY, FL. WESTSIDE ( 6 4 6 ) 4 4 3 3 7 1 5

E A STSIDE (212) 252 8772 415 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK NY

VI LLAG E

MI DTOWN ( 2 1 2 ) 2 5 2 8 7 7 2

100 RIVERSIDE BOULEVARD NEW YORK NY 20 EAST 49TH STREET NEW YORK NY

GREENWICH VILLAGE (212) 252 8772 ext 755

L.I .C. ( 7 1 8 ) 7 0 7 0 2 0 0

55 CHRISTOPHER STREET NEW YORK NY 10014

47-44 VERNON BLVD. L.I.C. NY

S OUTH AMPTON

( 6 4 6 ) 4 4 3 37 5 5

55 CHRISTOPHER STREET NEW YORK NY

BRIDGEHAM PTON (63 1 ) 3 5 3 3 4 2 7

MIAMI (305) 531 7200

2397 MONTAUK HIGHWAY BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY

111 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH FL 33139

(6 4 6 ) 4 4 3 3 7 3 9

NY

75 MAIN STREET EAST HAMPTON NY

BEVERLY HILLS COMING SOON

WIL L IA MS B U R G (7 1 8 ) 3 0 2 0 9 0 0 578 DRIGGS AVENUE BROOKLYN NY

WA T E R MIL L (6 3 1 ) 3 5 3 -0 3 4 7

EAS T H AMP T O N (6 3 1 ) 3 2 4 1 0 5 0

(631) 287 9260

20 MAIN STREET SOUTHAMPTON

T R IB E CA

156 READE STREET NEW YORK NY

688 MONTAUK HIGHWAY

WATER MILL NY

ASPEN COMING SOON

All information furnished regarding property for sale, rental or financing is from sources deemed reliable, but no warranty or representation is made as to the accuracy thereof and same is submitted subject to errors, omissions, change of price, rental or other conditions, prior sale, lease or financing or withdrawal without notice. International currency conversions where shown are estimates based on recent exchange rates and are not official asking prices. All dimensions are approximate. For exact dimensions, you must hire your own architect or engineer. 25726

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May 17, 2013

Dan’s papers Summer preview

See All Our Listings At

NestSeekers.com Global Brokers Local Markets

secluded enclave close to all

east Hampton 5 beds | 4 baths | 2,800 SF $749,000 Web # 49796 John Brady 631.294.4216

modern water mill

5 beds | 4 baths | 4,800 SF | 2.14 Acres $1,699,000 Web # 58319 Geoff Gifkins 516.429.6927

soutHampton contemporary

spectacular waterfront

southampton 3 beds | 3 baths | 1,800 SF 0.6 Acres $699,000 Web # 58983 linda Kouzoujian 516.901.1034

Southampton 3 beds | 3 baths | 2,500 SF 0.43 Acres $1,895,000 Web # 56778 laura nigro 516.885.4509 carl nigro 631.404.8633

water mill polo views

secluded soutHampton near peconic Bay

Water Mill 4 baths | 2.5 baths 2,408 SF $3,250,000 Web # 56390 alex piccirillo 516.313.1110

southampton 3 beds | 2 baths | 1,700 SF 1.6 Acres $839,000 Web # 42555 christopher collins 631.204.7329

Lic)nsed Real Estate Broker ready for summer in soutHampton 3 beds | 2.5 baths | 2,964 SF 1.50 Acres $650,000 Web # 61904 Jack Hangen 516.398.1739

secluded water mill estate

soutHampton sHores 6 Beds witH pool 6 beds | 4.5 baths | 2,800 SF 0.78 Acres $1,250,000 Web # 42026 maz crotty 646.322.0223 linda Kouzoujian 516.901.1034

6 beds | 5.5 baths | 5,000 SF 2 Acres $2,790,000 Web # 38999 Geoff Gifkins 516.429.6927

Licensed Real Estate Broker NY, FL. WESTSIDE ( 6 4 6 ) 4 4 3 3 7 1 5

E A S TSIDE (212) 252 8772 415 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK NY

VI LLAG E

MI DTOWN ( 2 1 2 ) 2 5 2 8 7 7 2

100 RIVERSIDE BOULEVARD NEW YORK NY 20 EAST 49TH STREET NEW YORK NY

GREENWICH VILLAGE (212) 252 8772 ext 755

L.I .C. ( 7 1 8 ) 7 0 7 0 2 0 0

55 CHRISTOPHER STREET NEW YORK NY 10014

47-44 VERNON BLVD. L.I.C. NY

S OUTH AMPTON

( 6 4 6 ) 4 4 3 3 75 5

55 CHRISTOPHER STREET NEW YORK NY

BRIDGEHAM PTON (63 1 ) 3 5 3 3 4 2 7

MIAMI (305) 531 7200

2397 MONTAUK HIGHWAY BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY

111 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH FL 33139

(6 4 6 ) 4 4 3 3 7 3 9

NY

75 MAIN STREET EAST HAMPTON NY

BEVERLY HILLS COMING SOON

W IL L IA MS B U R G (7 1 8 ) 3 0 2 0 9 0 0 578 DRIGGS AVENUE BROOKLYN NY

WA T E R MIL L (6 3 1 ) 3 5 3 -0 3 4 7

EAS T H AMP T O N (6 3 1 ) 3 2 4 1 0 5 0

(631) 287 9260

20 MAIN STREET SOUTHAMPTON

T R IB E CA

156 READE STREET NEW YORK NY

688 MONTAUK HIGHWAY

WATER MILL NY

ASPEN COMING SOON

All information furnished regarding property for sale, rental or financing is from sources deemed reliable, but no warranty or representation is made as to the accuracy thereof and same is submitted subject to errors, omissions, change of price, rental or other conditions, prior sale, lease or financing or withdrawal without notice. International currency conversions where shown are estimates based on recent exchange rates and are not official asking prices. All dimensions are approximate. For exact dimensions, you must hire your own architect or engineer. 25727

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Chief Executive Officer Bob Edelman, bedelman@danspapers.com President and Editor-in-Chief Dan Rattiner, dan@danspapers.com

Editorial Director Print & Digital Eric Feil, ericf@danspapers.com Senior Editor Stacy Dermont, stacy@danspapers.com Web Editor David Lion Rattiner, david@danspapers.com Sections Editor Kelly Laffey, kelly@danspapers.com Photo Coordinator Tom Kochie, tkochie@danspapers.com Editorial Intern George Holzman III Director of Technology Dennis Rodriguez, dennis@danspapers.com

Publisher Steven McKenna, smckenna@danspapers.com Associate Publishers Catherine Ellams, Kathy Rae, Tom W. Ratcliffe III Account Managers Denise Bornschein, Jean Lynch Senior Inside Account Manager Richard Scalera Inside Account Managers Kathy Camarata, Steve Daniel Art Director Tina Guiomar, artdir@danspapers.com Production Manager Genevieve Horsburgh, gen@danspapers.com Graphic Design Flora Cannon, flora@danspapers.com Business Manager Susan Weber, sweber@danspapers.com Marketing & Event Manager Ellen Dioguardi, ellen@danspapers.com Sales Coordinator Evy Ramunno, evy@danspapers.com Marketing Coordinator Lisa Barone, lisa@danspapers.com Distribution Coordinator Dave Caldwell, delivery@danspapers.com Contributing Writers Matthew Apfel, Joan Baum, Stephanie DeTroy, Sally Flynn, Alex Goetzfried, Steve Haweeli, Kelly Krieger, Silvia Lehrer, Tamara Matthews-Stephenson, Jeanelle Myers, Robert Ottone, Oliver Peterson, Susan Saiter-Sullivan, Marianna Scandole, Robert Sforza, Debbie Slevin, Kendra Sommers, Lenn Thompson, Marion Wolberg-Weiss Contributing Artists And Photographers Nick Chowske, Kimberly Goff, Kait Gorman, Barry Gordin, Katlean de Monchy, Richard Lewin, Stephanie Lewin, Michael Paraskevas, Nancy Pollera, Tom W. Ratcliffe III Dan’s Advisory Board Ken Auletta, Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel, Avery Corman, Frazer Dougherty, Audrey Flack, Walter Isaacson Billy Joel, John Roland, Mort Zuckerman Manhattan Media Chairman of the Board: Richard Burns rburns@manhattanmedia.com President/CEO: Tom Allon tallon@manhattanmedia.com CFO/COO: Joanne Harras jharras@manhattanmedia.com Dan’s Papers LLC., is a division of Manhattan Media, publishers of AVENUE magazine, New York Family and producers of The New York Baby Show and AVENUE Antiques, Art & Design at the Armory. © 2013 Manhattan Media, LLC 79 Madison Ave, 16th Floor, New York, NY 10016 t: 212.268.8600 f: 212.268.0577 www.manhattanmedia.com 25123

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Dan’s Papers • 158 County Road 39, Southampton, NY 11968 631.537.0500 • Open Monday - Friday 8:30am - 5:00pm

Dan’s papers Summer preview

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www.clearviewenvironmental.com Page 22

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Here Comes Summer

P

ut the surfboard on the roof. Put on shorts and sandals. Lather up with suntan lotion. Head out to Ditch Plains in Montauk, ride the waves, come in and get some grub at Ditch Witch. Head over to Super Saturday in Bridgehampton and buy clothes and stuff worn once or not at all by the rich and famous. Saturday means wristbands at the fundraiser, goodie bags on the way out, and all sorts of beautiful gowns and accessories in between, along with lines at the buffet table, lots of friends, even more people you see only a few times a year, somebody funny at the mike, dancing to rock and roll, and the auction. It’s all for a good cause, and maybe your pic will wind up in the papers or they’ll be a mention of you in South O’ the Highway.

Dawn. Wear a sweater, grab your tripod, stop at Page 24

May 17, 2013

a bagel store on your way to the beach, and with a long lens get the gulls flapping across the sunrise.

Horse show. Dress up in your Sunday best, stroll down the aisle between the rows of tables in the VIP tent and have your picture taken. Meet Mayor Bloomberg and Tom Wolfe and a host of others who have daughters up on the horses. Grab cookies from other people’s tables when nobody is looking. (Can’t resist putting this in—it’s a personal favorite.)

Artist-Writers Game. Assemble behind the East Hampton Waldbaum’s on a Saturday afternoon. Out will come, in uniform, a bunch of writers, well known and not-so-well known, and a bunch of artists, some well known some not-sowell known, and they will play a game of softball. Between innings, the paparazzi will crowd around

one or another of the celebs, but the biggest deal is trying to get in to play yourself. That’s up to Leif Hope, who has managed the game for more than a quarter-century. But you’ll see him there, and it won’t hurt to ask. The first Artist-Writers game was played in 1948.

Shop for food at Citarella’s, Schmidt’s, Schiavoni’s, or go to the specialty shops for chicken and baked goods. Sorry for any I leave out—Loaves & Fishes, Round Swamp Farm, Amagansett Farmers Market, Mary’s Marvelous. Eat at the Classics (again, sorry for any I leave out)—Nick & Toni’s, Bobby Van’s, American Hotel, La Parmigiana, Gosman’s Dock, Gurney’s, Starr Boggs, Claudio’s in Greenport. Watch a sunset at East Hampton Point or at Dockers in East Quogue. Dan’s papers Summer preview

Here Comes Summer

H ere C omes

S ummer

/D an R attiner

Afternoon ice cream with the kids at the Candy Kitchen or Sip N’ Soda. People watching—sitting out front of 75 Main in Southampton, CittaNuova in East Hampton, Pierre’s and Bobby Van’s in Bridgehampton or the American Hotel in Sag Harbor, the Sagg General Store in Sagaponack —wow, is she hot or what? And isn’t that Justin Timberlake?

Windsurfing. The place to be is Lazy Point in Napeague, where the wind comes charging in across Napeague Harbor between the hills of Hither Hills and the hills of Amagansett. You’ll find them out there every day. It’s a great spot for a waterside picnic. Or if you’re a nut yourself, get in the harness and let yourself go.

Dining by the achts.

It can happen. Try B. Smith’s deck or Dockside in Sag Harbor,

DansPapers.com

the Montauk Yacht Club in Montauk, up at East Hampton Point or at the Canal Café on the shores of the Shinnecock Canal.

Take a cruise in a sloop , either yours or a friend’s. The girls sit on the bow in bikinis, the guys stand behind the wheel, drinking beer. Can’t beat it out in Gardiner’s Bay or in Shinnecock Bay. Get the stuff you need and head out into the cemeteries to make rubbings. The cemeteries are everywhere, this place goes back to 1639. They crowd them into Stephen Talkhouse in Amagansett almost every other night in the summertime to listen to the greats. And you never know who will show up. It could be Paul Simon, Paul McCartney, whoever. You have to love the music and this is it.

Take in a live performance. You’ll go to Bay Street in Sag Harbor, the John Drew Theater in East Hampton, the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center. This summer features Paul Reiser and David Brenner, Upright Citizens Brigade and Alec Baldwin, Aaron Neville and Liza Minnelli and too many others to list. Go watch an event at the Suffolk Theater in Riverhead, newly restored after 30 years of neglect. It’s dazzling. Score a locker at the East Hampton Beach pavilion. You have to do this in the early spring, or maybe the autumn before. It’s the hardest score in the Hamptons, and on the black market they go for thousands.

continued on page

May 17, 2013

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Here Comes Summer continued from page

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Head up Deerfield Road to Sir Ivan’s Castle when the time comes. You’ll hear about it. It’s about the wildest party in the Hamptons, two of them actually, one that happens between 10 and 2, and then the second after that. Attend a Memorial Day parade through one of the downtowns. But the biggest parade of all, it goes on for hours, is the Fourth of

T S BE BAR AD L SA

BR

ST

KF

Here are the top restaurants in the Hamptons according to Zagat’s 2012–13 Long Island Restaurants Guide. They top the list from year to year, with some others that get up there from time to time. North Fork Table, La Plage, Dave’s Grill, Vine Street, Starr Boggs, Mirko’s, Plaza Café, Stone Creek Inn, Noah’s, Harvest, Palm. It’s a lot of clattering hoofs and Argentines outside the tent. Is it polo? The real action goes on inside, with the meet and greet, the fashionistas, the celebs, the wealthy, the glitterati and the Hampton legends. Six Saturday afternoons in July and early August.

BE

EA

July affair on Main Street in Southampton. Lament the good old days when we had Fourth of July Fireworks on Main Beach in East Hampton. But that was before the endangered piping plovers came to nest there and it hurt their little ears.

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

HamptonS

Beach Guide

Welcome to

Hamptons Beaches

T

he Hamptons have something to lure everyone—the quaint villages, the shopping, the arts— but the beach is arguably the most persuasive. With miles of pristine oceanfront and a smattering of calm bays, lakes and the Long Island Sound, the Hamptons and the North Fork offer the ultimate in beach fun and relaxation. The villages and towns all have different, heavily enforced beach parking rules and regulations. So before your flip-flops slap the pavement en route to staking out that perfect slice of sand, make sure that your car has the requisite parking stickers readily visible. When in doubt, contact the town or village, and heed the posted signs. To get you started, here is a rundown of what you need to know:

E ast H ampton T own Resident permits are free, and nonresidents can pay a fee of $375. Montauk is also the home of Hither Hills State Park, situated on the Atlantic Ocean. Cars can park for a $10 daily rate. Check out www.nysparks. com for more information.

B eaches Amagansett: A t l a n t i c Av e n u e B e a c h : ( L i f e g u a rd s , c o m f o r t station, concessions, daily parking available for $15 on weekdays) Big Alberts Landing Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station) Barns Hole Fresh Pond Indian Wells Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station, concessions) Little Alberts Landing Beach Lazy Point DansPapers.com

East Hampton: Alewive Brook Landing Mile Hill Old House Landing Road Sammy’s Beach (or Sammis Beach) Montauk: Culloden Point Ditch Plains Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station, concessions) East Lake Beach (Gin Beach): (Lifeguards, comfort station, concessions) Edison Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station) Fort Pond Bay Hither Woods “Eddie Ecker Park:” (Comfort station) Kirk Park Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station, concessions) South Lake Beach: (Comfort station) West Lake Drive: (Comfort station, concessions) Springs: Flaggy Hole Gerard Drive Park Maidstone Beach: (Lifeguards, comfor t station, concessions) Louse Point

For more information, please contact the Town of East Hampton at 631-324-4140 or go online: town.east-hampton.ny.us

of

B eaches Where stationed, ocean lifeguards are on duty from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day, unless otherwise posted on site. Georgica Beach: (lifeguard, comfort station) Egypt Beach Main Beach: (lifeguard, comfort station and concessions) Two Mile Hollow Beach: (lifeguard, bathroom) Wiborg Beach For more information, please contact the Village of East Hampton at 631-324-4150 or go online at easthamptonvillage.org.

S outhampton T own

Wainscott: Beach Lane Town Line

V illage

September 15, and permits are free to residents of the village. Non-resident beach permits are already sold out for the 2013 season, but Main Beach and Two Mile Hollow Beach will sell daily parking passes for $25, both sold at Main Beach, though only a limited number are available on weekends/holidays. Town of East Hampton parking permits are not valid at village beaches.

E ast H ampton

There are five beaches in the Village of East Hampton, and all are owned and operated by the village. A valid parking permit is required from May 15 through

Southampton Town residents may purchase parking passes for $30 per vehicle, and nonresidents can pay a full season fee of $300 per vehicle. Nonresident daily permits may be purchased at beaches noted for $20. Until June 22, permits are required from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., weekends only. After that date, permits are required at all times. Permits can be obtained at the Parks & Recreation office and at Town Hall beginning on May 1. They can also be purchased on-site at most of the beaches listed below beginning on June 22. Beaches are open full time, seven continued on page

May 17, 2013

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Page 29

HamptoNS

Beach Guide

continued from page

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days per week beginning June 25. Unless otherwise posted, lifeguards are on duty, 10 a.m.–5 p.m., when bathing beaches are open.

L ifeguarded B eaches Emma Rose Elliston Park /North Sea: (resident only) Foster Memorial (Long) Beach /Noyac: (Daily pass available) Flying Point Beach /Water Mill

Mecox Beach /Bridgehampton: (Daily pass available) Old Ponquogue Bridge /Marine Park, Hampton Bays Pikes Beach /Westhampton Dunes: (Daily pass available) Ponquogue Beach /Hampton Bays: (Daily pass available) Sagg Main Beach /Sagaponack: (Daily pass available on weekdays only) Tiana Beach /East Quogue: (Daily pass available) W. Scott Cameron Beach /Bridgehampton: (Resident only)

T rustee & T own A ccess R oads to the B each

Beachdale Road /Hampton Bays Big Fresh Pond Fishing Access Permit required year round. Cold Spring Road /Tuckahoe Dolphin Lane /East Quogue Flying Point Road /Mecox Inlet Mermaid Lane /East Quogue Ocean Road /Bridgehampton Peters Pond /Sagaponack Roads H, I, K & L /Hampton Bays Sandbar Beach /East Quogue Sunset Avenue /Hampton Bays Triton Lane /East Quogue Trout Pond /Noyac West Landing /Hampton Bays Wildwood Lake /Northampton Fo r m o re i n f o r m a t i o n , c o n t a c t t h e Tow n o f Southampton by calling 631-728-8585 or visit southamptontownny.gov.

V illage

of

S outhampton

The Village of Southampton is home to a number of beaches. Coopers Beach is the area’s main beach—it was rated the No. 1 beach in America by Dr. Beach in 2010—and it is the only one with lifeguards. Village parking permits are required for all beaches except Road D. Property owners and year-round renters may receive their permit by mail or at Village Hall. “Local” non-village residents who reside within the Southampton Fire or School Districts can obtain a permit for $225 per car, and summer visitors can pay $350 per car. Daily passes are available at Coopers for $40.Town parking passes are not valid at village beaches.  Coopers Beach: (Lifeguards, comfor t station, concessions) Cryder Lane Dune Beach: (Village residents only) Fowler Beach Gin Lane Halsey Neck Lane Road G Road D Old Town Road Wyandanch Beach, Little Plains Lane Wyandanch Lane

25326

Fo r m o re i n f o r m a t i o n , c o n t a c t t h e V i l l a g e of Southampton at 631-283-0247 or southamptonvillage.org. Much to the delight of beach-goers and would-be fireworks watchers, the endangered Piping Plovers like to nest on East End sand. Mind the restricted spots!

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May 17, 2013

Dan’s papers Summer preview

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Hamptons

Beach Guide

N orth F ork B eaches Surrounded by the Peconic Bay and the Long Island Sound, the North Fork also offers miles of glorious beaches. But to enjoy many of them, your car must display a valid parking permit. Here’s a quick list of what you need to know:

R iverhead T own Riverhead Town resident permits are $15 for the season, and nonresidents may purchase a day pass for $35 or a season pass for $200. Permits are required through Labor Day, and they are available at the Riverhead Town offices or at all town beaches from 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Iron Pier Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station, concessions) Reeve’s Beach: (Comfort station) South Jamesport Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station, concessions) Wading River Beach: (Comfort station) For more information, contact the Town of Riverhead at 631-727-3200 or www.townofriverheadny.gov.

of Park District Beaches in Southold Town, which do not come under the town’s jurisdiction. Permits may be obtained at the district beach. Located at the tip of the island in Southold Town, Orient Beach State Park boasts 45,000 feet of access to Gardiners Bay. The vehicle entrance fee is $8 through June 25 and $10 through September 5. For more info, visit nysparks.com. Beaches Goldsmith Inlet, Peconic Goose Creek: (Lifeguards, comfort station) Kenny’s Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station) Laurel Lake Park: (Parking permit not required) McCabe’s Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station) New Suffolk Beach: (Lifeguards, daily parking) Norman E. Klipp Park/Gull Pond Beach: (Lifeguards, daily parking) Town Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station, daily parking

Cutchogue-New Suffolk Park District Nassau Point Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station) Pequash Avenue Beach (Fleet Neck Beach): (Lifeguards, comfort station) Call 631-734-5224 for more information.

S outhold T own

Mattituck Park District

Eight beaches fall under the jurisdiction of Southold Town, with Town Beach arguably the most popular. Resident beach permits cost $10 per season. A nonresident seasonal permit is $150. Parking permits are available at the Southold Town offices. Where available, daily parking permits are sold on-site for $25. There are also a number

Aldrich Lane Park Breakwater Park: (Comfort station) Bailie’s Beach Park Bay Avenue Park Mattituck Creek Boat Launching Park Mattituck Park District Beach (Yacht Club)

Marratooka Lake Veterans Memorial Park: (Lifeguards) Wolf Pit Lake Call 631-298-9103 for more information.

Orient-East Marion Park District Truman’s Beach Orient State Park (state beach) Call 631-323-2481 for more information.

Southold Park District Emerson Park Founders Landing: (Lifeguards July 1, comfort station) Horton’s Pt. Lighthouse Park Triangle Park Call 631-765-6019 for more information For more information, contact the Town of Southold at 631-765-1800 or southoldtown.northfork.net.

S helter I sland Resident permits are free. Weekly parking permits are available for $35, monthly permits can be obtained for $75 and full-season permits can be purchased for $200. Where stationed, lifeguards are on duty from 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Crescent Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station) Shell Beach Wades Beach: (Lifeguards, comfort station) For more information, contact the Town of Shelter Island at 631-749-0291 or visit shelterislandtown.us.

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May 17, 2013

Dan’s papers Summer preview

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BAR | RESTAURANT | SUPPER CLUB | LIVE PERFORMANCE

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May 17, 2013

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MAIN STREET • RIVERHEAD Dan’s papers Summer preview

© Photography by Matthew Placek

Arts &EnTer tainment

The East End is a hub of internationally acclaimed cultural activity, particularly in the summertime. With theaters, festivals, worldclass art fairs and daily doses of live music, the Hamptons are always poised to entertain. When you’re finished at the beach, soak up the area’s abundance of high-class attractions.

A

mere six months into its debut year, the elegantly expansive 34,000 squarefoot Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill, designed to suggest an extended potato barn, continues to dazzle. It’s “probably the most photographed art museum in the country,” Parrish Executive Director Terrie Sultan suggests. Its striking north-south skylights and window walls offer an ingenious mix of natural and interior light. It exemplifies, in striking modernity, the spirit of the region, calling to mind the repurposed barns that many East End artists have been working in for years, carrying on both historical and contemporary traditions. But, despite its sleek, white-roof geometry, the Parrish “is not a contemporary art museum,” Sultan notes. This fact is evidenced by its permanent collection that focuses on late 19th to early 20th century, some of which is on display in dedicated rooms. The mission of the Parrish remains what it has always been—to celebrate “the creative legacy of the East End,” adds Sultan. That said, it’s obvious that the mission has been imaginatively reinterpreted to engage the public with more than the expected fare. Phrases that inform new programs speak of DansPapers.com

Parrish Art Museum

/Joan Baum

“transcend[ing] disciplinary boundaries” and offering “new ways to experience art, architecture and the landscape.” Artists known primarily as painters and sculptors get special exhibits of their work in other media, as in last November’s inaugural show of the fanciful flights of Malcolm Morley’s “Works on Paper.” This spring, the Parrish opened with a solo retrospective, “Alice Aycock Drawings: Some Stories Are Worth Repeating,” showing the late drawings (19712013) of a woman known primarily for large outdoor sculptures. Lines rule in the subtly hued prints, creating sharp-angled perspective. Bolder pieces feature Mobius-like strips that swirl into arresting mechanical designs. The exhibit is on view through July 13. It’s not all-visual art at the new Parrish, however. An innovative program instituted last fall by curator and artist Andrea Grover presents the Hamptons version of PechaKucha, an international, multi-media production of rapid-fire, 20-second show-and-tell by local visual artists, musicians, writers, designers, architects, chefs, vintners, farmers and others. (see a performance is Friday, June 21 at 6 p.m.). The museum’s impressive 2,400 square-foot multipurpose room also accommodates “East End Stories on Screen,” a popular series of home movies, newsreels, documentaries and interviews with East End artists (followed by Q & A). “Platform” also continues, a series led by invited participants who talk about “sitespecific projects.” Indeed, there is much to mull over in another new Parrish Art Museum first—their café, which offers light fare and is served by popular catering firm The Art of Eating. Summer brings two special exhibits that will also concentrate on what you’re not likely to see elsewhere,

including “Angels, Demons and Savage: Pollock, Ossorio, Dubuffet,” the first such exhibition to explore “their cross-cultural artistic dialogue” during the years 1948–1952. Concurrently, “Michelle Stuart: Drawn from Nature” will feature the artist’s unusual environmentally significant engagement with the natural world—multi-media earth works that draw on historical and contemporary cultures. Of course, it wouldn’t be summer without camp— and the Parrish is ready to receive kids and their caregivers. There’s Art Camp for ages 6–11, Art Workshops for ages 3–4 (“Collaborative Creations”) 5–6, and 7 and up (“The Creative Studio”). New this year is “Museum Theater Camp for ages 8 and up, and Studio Workshops for ages 10 and up. As for those 18 or younger—Wednesdays are free. Teens can look forward to the occasional poetry slam and to illustrated talks conceived with them particularly in mind. Summer in the Hamptons also means a nonstop calendar of evening events, and the Parrish, now open until 8 p.m. on Fridays, has a fabulous menu of activities to offer, including jazz and films. Early risers also get something new—Family Gallery talks on Sunday morning, in English and Spanish, followed by handson time in the museum’s studios. And everyone will have a chance to tour by way of iPhone apps that serve as audio guides. As if all this richness inside were not enough, the museum also offers The Road Show—a series of offsite exhibitions featuring, Sultan says, “artists’ projects in unexpected places across The East SP End.” The Parrish Art Museum is located at 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. Visit parrish.org for details or call 631-283-2188. May 17, 2013

Page 35

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May 17, 2013

Dan’s papers Summer preview

/ Dan Koontz

Bay Street

Summer Season

Arts &EnTer tainment

B

ay Street Theatre in Sag Harbor is a treasure of the Hamptons, and Sag Harbor is still breathing a collective sigh of relief that Bay Street avoided impending upheaval and worked out a deal with their landlord to stay in their Long Wharf location. As if to prolong the joy of that event, Bay Street’s 22nd season is an all-comedy blowout, presenting three of the funniest shows ever conceived for the stage and also featuring a return of the ever-popular stand-up comic showcase Comedy Club. Get set for a summer of laughs in Sag Harbor! First up for shows is Ken Ludwig’s Lend Me A Tenor. Originally produced in London and a Tony Award

winner when it opened on Broadway in 1989, the show will play Pseudolus in Bay Street’s production, directed takes place in 1934 and sets forth a scene of hilarious by Bay Street regular Marcia Milgrom Dodge. chaos, achieving what The New York Times called “true Stand-up comics occupy Bay Street’s intimate space on comic delirium.” The show, directed by Don Stephenson, Mondays throughout the summer. Bay Street’s Comedy will run from May 28 to June 23. Club kicks off on Monday, June 3 with Ralphie May, Next up will be The Mystery of Irma Vep by Charles followed by Long Island native Jim Breuer on June 10. The All Star Comedy Showcase will bring Ludlum, running from a group of rising stars on June 17, followed July 2 through July 28. by Dom Irrera on July 8. Comedy star of A virtuoso piece for the screen Paul Reiser appears on July two actors playing eight 15, while July 22 will feature political characters of both sexes, humorist David Brenner. encompassing spoofs of Rounding out this brilliant lineup will Victorian melodrama, farce be Amy Schumer on August 12, fresh from and Hitchcock’s classic film her stints on 30 Rock and her own Comedy Rebecca, the play includes Central showcase Inside Amy. Finally, the 35 quick costume changes. brilliant Paula Poundstone returns on The Mystery of Irma Vep will August 19. A stand-up star since the ’80s, have you laughing so hard Poundstone is perhaps best known for her you’ll be gasping for air. quickness of wit demonstrated frequently The musical this summer on NPR’s Wait Wait…Don’t Tell Me. Don’t is a bonafide comic miss your chance to see Poundstone and masterpiece: Bert Shevelove all these other great comedians in action and Larry Gelbart’s 1963 at Bay Street. blockbuster A Funny Thing Here comes summer, and Bay Street’s Happened On The Way already filled it with sidesplitting fun. See To The Forum, with great songs by Stephen Sondheim. With a hilarious narrator you in Sag Harbor! SP character Pseudolus, written for the post-vaudevillian Find more information at baystreet.org or call Bay Street genius Zero Mostel, Forum has delighted audiences from the first time the curtain rose on “Comedy Tonight.” We Theatre at 631-725-9500 to subscribe or get individual await with great anticipation theDan'sPreviewMay17_Bay announcement of who STtickets. 5/8/13 3:17 PM Page 1

Jim Solo Turner or Band

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David Brenner Monday, July 22

Amy Schumer

Monday, August 12

Paula Poundstone Monday, August 19

Call or buy online! 631-725-9500 www.baystreet.org Entertainment subject to change.

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May 17, 2013

Page 37

East End Insider

T he A rt

This summer, experience the thrill of a ballgame game, without breaking a sweat, at Guild Hall. “Artists & Writers: They Played in the Game” will celebrate the eclectic mix of ballplayers whose talents have graced the annual Artists & Writers softball game as the East End honors the game’s 65th anniversary. “We were approached by the Artists & Writers coordinators about putting together an exhibition,” says co-curator Christina Strassfield. “It’s really exciting, because so many of the artists who are part of our permanent BH_DansList_Full_Layout 1 4/12/12 10:27 AM Page 1 collection played in the game.”

of the

G ame

/ Kelly Laffey

Artists & Writers began as a casual softball game between the two creative-types in the summer of 1948. It has since evolved into one of the season’s most-anticipated events, with nationally known players from all walks of athletic agility gracing Herrick Park in East Hampton, as they play in support of local charities. The 65th annual event will be held on August 17. In addition to works from the permanent collection, the show will include borrowed pieces from the artists and other galleries. To celebrate the opposing team, writers have contributed

signed copies of their books, and deceased writers will be honored with copies of inscribed books. Hats, T-shirts, photos and memorabilia from the game’s 64-year tenure, with an emphasis on the 50th anniversary game, will also be displayed. “The exhibition will be a mixture of fun art and serious literature,” says Strassfield. To commemorate the “fun” aspect that’s such a vital part of the annual game, the Opening Reception on June 15 will mimic a baseball tailgate party, complete with pulled pork and beer. Special events are planned throughout the show’s run, including a panel discussion on the history of the Artists & Writers game with players Leif Hope, Eric Ernst, Ed Hollander, Walter Bernard, Lori Singer, Mort Zuckerman, Mike Lupica, Carl Bernstein and Juliet Papa. Ed Bleier will moderate, on July 21. “Just the sheer mixture of artists of every genre who participated in the game is astounding,” says Strassfield, citing major players of the abstract movement like Willem de Kooning, “You can’t imagine him playing, but he did! And Eric Ernst grew up with the game. His dad [artist Jimmy Ernst] played and introduced it to him.” Put your plans to visit Cooperstown on hold. With its eclectic mix of talented characters from all ranges of athletic ability, the Artists & Writers Game could only happen in the Hamptons. Enjoy SP this journey through its fabled history.

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“Artists & Writers: They Played in the Game” will be on view at Guild Hall in East Hampton June 15 – July 28, 2013. The Opening Reception on June 15, 5–7 p.m. Visit guildhall.org or call 631-3240806 for additional information. For more events happening at Guild Hall, visit DansPapers.com.

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Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center

Summer

What could be more perfect after a day at the beach and a seaside dinner than catching a world-class music act or stand-up comedian right in your own backyard? And few places offer a more perfect venue than the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center (WHBPAC), with its exciting roster of entertainers for its 15th anniversary season. Summer starts with a New Orleans feel, as Aaron Neville comes to town on June 1. Aaron’s latest album pays tribute to the street-corner doo-wop sound of the 50s, so expect a lot of sweet harmony. Next up is a pair of concerts featuring guitar virtuosi: flamenco phenom Ottmar Liebert on June 15 and fingerpicking fiend Tommy Emmanuel on June 23. Get ready for WHBPAC’s 15th Anniversary celebration on Saturday, July 6, featuring none other than Liza Minnelli. You read that right! You’re not going to want to miss the chance to see one of the greatest entertainers ever in this intimate setting. Then, the following weekend features the eclectic country star Lyle Lovett and his Acoustic Group, and the Americana continues on July 20 when Emmylou Harris and Rodney Crowell pair up for some sweet ballads and true honky-tonk. August 3 brings jazz standard-bearer Natalie Cole with a big band, and on August 4 comes Chicago blues legend Buddy Guy. Nashville comes to Westhampton on August 11 when Vince Gill hits the WHBPAC stage, and again on August 17 with singer-songwriter John

Hiatt. The summer concerts round out with two blasts from the ’80s: Huey Lewis & The News on August 18, celebrating the 30th anniversary of their classic album Sports, followed by the Michael Bolton, belting it out as only he can on August 30. There’s also no shortage of comedy at WHBPAC this summer, as a lively crew of stand-up comics look to keep you in stitches. The names speak for themselves: Mario Cantone on May 26, Jay Mohr on June 9, Kathy Griffin on June 22, Ron White on June 30, Tracy Morgan (of 30 Rock fame) on July 5, Tom Cotter on July 21, Rita Rudner on August 22, and Lewis Black on August 25. Be advised that the comedy offerings at WHBPAC are intended for mature audiences. More family oriented fare is also on the way, including the child-friendly Suessical: The Family Musical, with two performances on May 25. Also, The Zoppe Italian Family Circus rolls into town on July 25 through July 28, featuring an air-conditioned big top tent. Dance is well-represented onstage this summer with the ballet parodists Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo on July 7, modern dance troupe Pilobolus on August 24, and tap-dancing legend and Broadway star Tommy Tune on August 31 in a dazzling celebration of SP his 50-year career. For more information, visit www.whbpac.org or call WHBPAC at 631-288-1500.

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Suffolk Theater Moves into Summer / Debbie Slevin

To snowbirds and hibernators, and anyone else who has been tucked in for the winter: a new jewel has emerged in Riverhead. And its sparkle and shine can be seen far beyond Main Street, illuminating the East End. Under klieg lights and amid much fanfare, the newly renovated Suffolk Theater reopened its doors on March 1 with a huge gala that brought out local celebrities and those who remembered it from their childhood, many in full period costume. Having first commenced business in December of 1933 as a moving-picture theater and operating continually until 1987, the lovingly restored space was purchased from the Town of Riverhead in

2005 by builders and longtime Cutchogue residents Diane and Bob Castaldi. And now it’s changing the face of entertainment for the Suffolk County seat. “The restoration is phenomenal,” says Rich Kruse, a realtor at Douglas Elliman, who also runs Execuleaders. “I believe it is really going to help all the small Riverhead businesses, as well as bring the arts to the whole area.” Bob Spiotto, Executive Director of the historic Art Deco landmark theater, says “one of the most exciting aspects of this particular space is the sheer history of it.” Spiotto is no stranger to the theater world, as he has performed, directed and created original theater pieces like a Joel Grey retrospective that will be presented at a future date. There are bookings in place for play readings, new artists, well-known musical acts, tribute bands and comedy nights. “Because of the flexibility of the space and the ability to have a supper clublike experience, it encourages people to dance. Additionally, we are showing films that pay homage to the theater’s original usage. We [have scheduled]

film festivals and events that combine film with multi media,” says Spiotto. “The space is incredibly vibrant...What adds to this celebration of the arts is my desire to seek out and present local, Long Island and world premiers.” It’s a one-stop good time for those looking for an evening out. In addition to world-class entertainment, there’s a world-class menu available Thursdays through Sundays. Prepared by chef Tom Shaudel, options include entrées, desserts and “small bites” for a pre-show nibble, as well as a full-service bar in the back of the mezzanine. The upcoming schedule promises a full season of fun, with Ladies of Laughter on May 28; A Night at The Tony Awards, which will feature a live telecast and live performances on June 9; and the July 2 Long Island premiere of After All, a cabaret performance by Tony Award winning Anita Gillette and the Paul Greenwood Trio. As Spiotto says with his trademark SP enthusiasm, “On with the shows!��� Visit suffolktheater.com for tickets and other exciting programming.

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Arts &EnTer tainment

More Shows, More Art, More music... The East End is a culture-seekers paradise! From art fairs to historic celebrations, the season is filled with can’t-miss happenings.

T he G ateway P layhouse Those summer nights are back! Suffolk County’s oldest performing arts center has its calendar booked with classical stories adapted eloquently to the stage. Running from May 22–June 8, the class of 1959 reunites in Grease. Next up is the crazy comic genius of Mel Brooks’ Young Frankenstein, running from June 12–29. Also happing during summer days are performances of family favorites such as Jack and the Beanstalk, Winnie the Pooh and Seussical Jr. Visit pacsc. org or call 631-286-1133 for tickets and additional details on the summer lineup.

T he G reenport 175 th A nniversary C elebrations Greenport will be celebrating 175 years as an incorporated village all summer long! Head to the North Fork over Memorial Day Weekend for the beginning of the festivities. New to Greenport is the Fire Fighter,

a fire-fighting boat that served as a part of the NYC Fire Department until retiring in 2010. Now a floating museum, she will give a water gun salute in celebration of Memorial Day on May 25 and 26. Also on May 25, enjoy an outdoor clambake and local food fest. Or, return to Mitchell Park two weeks later, on June 8, for the first annual WPPB Art Show in Greenport, showcasing local artists and galleries. Enjoy a midsummer classic from August 9–11 with Shakespeare in the Park. This year the Northeast Stage will present Henry V, a Shakespearean history following the king during the Hundred Years’ War.

L ive M usic Live music is a staple in the East End summer scene, with weekly concerts and special events planned throughout the season. If you grabbed this preview the second it hit the stands, there’s still time to check out the four-day Montauk Music Festival, held from May 16–19. Visit themontaukmusicfestival.com for additional information. The Stephen Talkhouse is your hub for a night out with big-name music. Regulars know The Talkhouse is a down-to-earth, small venue scene that is still posh

enough to call Amagansett home. The summertime schedule starts with Howie Day on May 24 and Aaron Carter on May 28. Visit stephentalkhouse.com for the full lineup of events. Concerts in the park—free, family-friendly entertainment—are a great way to spend an evening. All welcome dinner picnics and lawn chairs. Begin you week in Montauk for the Monday Night Concert on the Green performances, then head to East Quogue for live Tuesday night music. Southampton caps it off with performances in Agawam Park on Wednesdays. Check out DansPapers.com for specific dates, times and performances. Few things seem quintessentially Long Island summertime than sipping on a local pour and listening to live music. On the South Fork, Wölffer Winery begins its three-night live music series over Memorial Day weekend. Join them for Twilight Thursdays at the winery from 5–8 p.m.; and Sunset Fridays and Saturdays at the Wine Stand on Montauk Highway from 5 p.m.–sunset. Visit your favorite winery or check DansPapers.com for the musical tasting menu.

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E ast H ampton L ibrary A uthor ’ s night Support the East Hampton Library and mingle with the area’s most famous wordsmiths at the ninth annual Author’s Night fundraiser on Saturday, August 10. Alec Baldwin is a staple at the event, as is Dan’s Papers founder Dan Rattiner. Michael Paraskevas, Dan’s Papers artist and author of Taffy Saltwater’s Yummy Summer Day; David Berg, author of Run, Brother, Run; and Talia Carner, who penned Jerusalem Maiden, will also be there. Visit easthamptonlibrary.org or call 631-324-0222 for additional information and to purchase tickets.

art MRKT

H amptons

Back for the third year, artMRKT Hamptons is a contemporary and modern art fair, featuring 40 leading galleries from across the States. The event will be held from July 11–14, with the Opening Night Preview Party on July 11 benefitting the Long House Reserve. Check out the private brunch with the Parrish Art Museum’s Education Circle on July 12. What’s new: ArtMRKT Hamptons has collaborated

with Red Hook Lobster Pound, Montaco, Rickshaw Dumplings and Van Leeuwen Artisan Ice Cream to offer visitors tasty bites from gourmet food trucks beginning on opening night. VIP and Collector’s Lounges will highlight furniture from top contemporary designers. And Wassaic Project is curating a video program that will be projected in large-scale in the reception tent. artMRKT will be held on the grounds of the Bridgehampton Historical Society, 2368 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton. Visit art-mrkt.com/hamptons for additional details.

A rt H amptons ArtHamptons is back for its sixth year, with an exciting lineup of partners and events and 75 prominent galleries from 10 different countries. ArtHamptons will be held from July 11–14, with the VIP Opening Preview Party on July 11 benefitting Guild Hall. What’s new: Forty Feet of Fashion – Larry Rivers: A Public Exhibition will be on view as attendees walk between the legs of the artists’ most famous sculptures at the ArtHamptons Pavilion entrance. On Saturday and Sunday, from 12–1 p.m., all ticket holders have the opportunity to view polo demonstrations and mini matches presented by Southampton Hunt & Polo Club.

On Sunday, Members of Young Collectors Committees will mix and mingle at the Young Collectors’ Fete, 11:30 a.m.–2 p.m., at the VIP Terrace. ArtHamptons is held on the Sculpture Fields of Nova’s Ark, 60 Millstone Rd. (off Scuttle Hole Rd.), Bridgehampton. Visit arthamptons.com for more info.

A rt S outhampton Art Southampton, presented by Art Miami, is back for a second year from July 25–29, featuring 75 international exhibitors and a strong focus on works of art from the 20th and 21st centuries. The sprawling 75,000 square-foot pavilion and VIP lounge will host indoor and outdoor curated projects. What’s new: This year’s opening VIP Preview on July 25 will benefit the Southampton Hospital. From 6–10 p.m., VIP Cardholders and members of the press are invited to attend for the initial viewing of the fair. Southampton Hospital will also be holding their 55th Annual Summer Gala, “Magical Madrid,” under the Art Southampton Pavilion on August 3. For tickets and fur ther details, visit southamptonhospital.org or ar t-southampton.org. Ar t Southampton will be held behind the Southampton Elks Lodge at 605 County Rd. 39, Southampton. Visit SP art-southampton.com for additional information.

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

East End Insider

S ummer M ovies , H amptons T ies Summer films are always better when East Enders are on the screen—and who knows, one may be sitting next to you in a local movie theater. Blue Jasmine Alec Baldwin stars in the latest from Woody Allen. Iron Man 3 Starring the World’s Most Beautiful Woman, Gwyneth Paltrow.

5 Fantastic

Beach Reads

Peeples Tyler Perry’s flick filmed in Sag Harbor, with Hampton Jitney cameos

The English Teacher An East End Twofer: Julianne Moore and Nathan Lane.

Epic The 3D animated film features the vocal talents of Hamptons frequenter Beyoncé.

The Great Gatsby F. Scott Fitzgerald’s inspiration was up-island, but Jay-Z’s music gives this adaptation a Hamptons-chic feel.

Love Is All You Need Hamptons habitue Pierce Brosnan stars, with a title inspired by Sir Paul McCartney’s Beatles songbook.

Once Upon A Time In Brooklyn A classic gangster-story film with classic East Ender Cathy Moriarty.

An inspirational summer read

The bibliophiles at Books & Books in Westhampton Beach reveal hot 2013 must-reads.

Inferno: A Novel by Dan Brown Robert Langdon is back! From the author of The Da Vinci Code comes his latest thriller, in which find ourselves in Italy with the professor, delving into a world that centers on Dante’s Inferno.

And the Mountains Echoed by Khaled Hosseini From the #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Kite Runner comes this emotionally gripping novel. The narrative explores how families treat each other—and the impact of actions as they trickle down through generations.

A Delicate Truth by John le Carré Taking place on the British crown colony of Gibraltar is Operation Wildlife, a crucial mission with the goal of capturing a jihadist arms buyer. Was it the success we thought? Or a cover-up? Revolutionary Summer: The Birth of American Independence by Joseph J. Ellis Summer 1776. How did a ragtag string of 13 colonies plan to rebuff one of the greatest global empires ever? Pulitzer Prize winner Ellis presents the story as never before told.

The Ocean at the End of the Lane by Neil Gaiman Gaiman’s first adult novel since his #1 New York Times bestseller, Anansi Boys. Gaiman takes the reader to Sussex, England where the protagonist must face a journey of darkness and remembrance. The story illustrates what makes us human and how we shelter ourselves from darkness, inside and out. Find more summer beach reads at DansPapers.com.

My Wingmen is a true spiritual delight of tales where the author shares her personal development and relationship with the two very prominent angels that have changed her life forever. This uplifting memoir details Lorraine Recchia’s discovery of angels, prayer and the miracles they’ve sponsored. If you’ve ever had an interest in angels then this is the book to take to the beach!

This New Release is Available at: Barnes & Noble, Amazon.com or your Local Book Store

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Arts &EnTer tainment

ART APPRECIATION The East End has long been a haven for artists. Now with a number of flourishing art galleries, as well as new ones popping up every year, the range of art offerings in continually growing. Three owners from both Forks share their thoughts about what they like best about having a gallery here, and what we can look forward to seeing from them this summer.

Tripoli Patterson, Owner/ Director of Tripoli Gallery of Contemporary Art. 30A Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-3773715 tripoligallery.com About: Tripoli Gallery, started in 2009, specializes in Contemporary Art, showing the works of both local and international artists alike. With one foot in Manhattan, you’re sure to have seen Tripoli’s pop-up gallery at 980 Madison Avenue and may have also seen gallery artists Lisa Montes Schnabel and Darius Yektai in the Phillips de Pury & Co. Watercolors exhibition in October. What I Love: “Being surrounded by nature when I’m not in the gallery.”

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What We’ll See: “You can look forward to seeing a collection of artists who have a connection to the East End of Long Island, including Richard Prince.”

Scott Bluedorn, Owner/ Director of Neoteric Fine Art. 208 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-838-7518 neotericfineart. com About: Neoteric, initially founded in 2006 as an artists’ collective, has been in its Amagansett location as Neoteric Fine Art since 2012, continuing to highlight the work of young artists native to the East End. Throughout the year, the gallery hosts various artistic and cultural events, creating a platform for dialogue on new ideas, music, ecology and charity. What I Love: “The best part of having a gallery in the Hamptons is the amazingly diverse audience we attract. On any given day we could have artists, surfers, farmers, hedge-fund managers, rock stars, actors, moms, kids, or average Joes walking in and enjoying the same inspiring atmosphere. The Hamptons are a mixing ground for so many different kinds of people.”

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What We’ll See: “This summer we will be presenting some very thematically driven, accessible exhibitions: Surfing, Music, Environmental consciousness, and Gender Empowerment will be on the menu, as well as many benefits, lectures, performances and workshops featuring primarily young, local and emerging artists.” Amy Worth, Owner of The South Street Gallery, 18 South Street, Greenport. 631-4770021 thesouthstreetgallery.com About: Amy Worth and her husband Tom Payne own the South Street Gallery, where they have two floors of exhibition space in a landmark building, a former horse drawn firehouse. What I Love:“We’ve been on the North Fork for six years and love it there! For a small town Greenport, and the surrounding towns, has a large art community who help support our artist workshops, shows and weekly life drawing workshops.” What We’ll See: “Our next show is Farmstand Fresh, with Jeanne Betancourt and Manuela Soares. In July Alice Denison will show new works and in September and the fall will feature Bernardo Casanuevo and SP Aurelio Torres.”

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

East End Insider

F un & F undraising

All For The East End (AFTEE) is promising the biggest music event of the summer with their Dance Party-East End and Family Festival on August 19. Produced by musician and composer Nile Rodgers— the superstar producer behind some of the biggest hits of all time—this first annual fundraising concert will be a fantastic day of fun and world-class entertainment. As part of the daytime events, the AFTEE Family Fun Festival will be a celebration of East End nonprofits with music, performances, local

for the

E ast E nd

food trucks, farmers market and other activities Public Enemy, Will Smith, The Prodigy, Nas, P. geared toward families. Come the evening, Dance Diddy and Mary J. Blige, and dozens of others. Party-East End will be a fab night of grooving and AFTEE is a nonprofit establishment whose moving on the picturesque grounds of Martha Clara primary purpose is to raise awareness of the role Vineyards in Riverhead. not-for-profit organizations play in making the East With Rodgers at the helm, it’s sure to feature top End of Long Island one of the most desirable places DJs and recording artists, including the producer’s to live in the world, and to establish a fund of new band and disco giant Chic, which has been sampled money that they will have access to through a grant by numerous hit-makers including Queen Latifah, process. 1 4/6/12 10:43 AM Faith Evans, De LaDansPapers_BlueSky_18.pdf Soul, Jamiroquai, Xzibit, Black Eyed Peas, LL Cool J, James Brown, Beastie Boys, More information is available at aftee.org.

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Dan’s Papers has showcased ar tists Mon its covers for more than a quarter-century, and the inspiration for the Dan’s Papers $6000 Literary Y Prize for Nonfiction came from a vision of doing the same thing for writers. When the inaugural Dan’s Papers Literary Prize was handed CMout in August 2012—the first such prize ever offered on the eastern end of Long Island for short MY literary nonfiction—both the response and the reception were over whelming. Some 400 entriesCY were accepted from pro and amateur writers alike, all sharing at least one common trait: they had stories CMY to tell, all inspired by the East End. “Quite simply, the entries were awesome,� said K Barnes & Noble Chairman Len Riggio onstage at the standing-room-only 2012 awards ceremony at Guild Hall, where he was joined by the likes of Honorary Chair Robert Caro, and others. “Many revealed a piece of our culture and natural habitat I quite frankly never knew existed.� The 2013 Literary Prize, with major funding provided by Barnes & Noble, will again award a $5,000 first prize and a pair of $500 second prizes. All submissions must reference, in some meaningful way, eastern Long Island. And, once again, the honors will be handed out during a gala awards ceremony—including Keynote Speaker E.L. Doctorow—on August 26 at Guild Hall. Enter at DansHamptons.com/LiteraryPrize. DansPapers.com

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

Family

Fun

10 Great Places To Go With The Kids With so much to do out here, an East End kid—and the kid in all of us—has it made! Don’t miss these 10 great family-friendly activities this summer:

Dan’s Papers Kite Fly Ahhh, the simple pleasure of flying a kite. Head to Sagg Main Beach in Sagaponack on August 4 at 5:30 p.m. for the annual Dan’s Papers Kite Fly! What’s better than ending a Sunday beach day by embracing the salty smells and calming ocean breezes with a kite? Wind enthusiasts of all kinds are welcome to partake in this four-decades old, free Hamptons family tradition. Prizes will be awarded to the most outstanding kites, both homemade and store bought. Widely heralded as a family-favorite summer event, the kite fly promises to entertain both the young and the young-at-heart! Check out DansPapers.com for more details as the event gets closer!

The Pollock-Krasner House Famed artists and husband-and-wife duo Jackson Pollock and Lee Krasner lived and worked at this historic home overlooking Accabonac Creek in The Springs. This summer, kids can take part in workshops, where they will learn how to drip paint. Young artists can express themselves by creating a kaleidoscope of colors and textures on canvas—just like Pollock. The Pollock-Krasner house is located at 830 Springs Fireplace Road, East Hampton. Call 631-324-4929 or visit stonybrook.edu/pkhouse for additional information on the drip painting workshops.

The Big Duck A quack-tastic landmark on the National Register of Historic Places, the Big Duck in Flanders is a popular roadside attraction. The Duck was originally built in 1931—with Ford Model T tail lights as eyes—by a Riverhead duck farmer hoping to sell ducks and duck eggs. Plans are in the works to restore the Big Duck Ranch and add a duck ranching museum to the site. Join the first ever duck race on August 24, where rubber ducks, labeled with numbers, will be launched into the water at high noon. Prizes will be given out to top finishers. Proceeds go to restore the Victorian Barn on the Big Duck Ranch. The Big Duck is located on Route 24 in Flanders. DansPapers.com

Children’s Museum of the East End At the Children’s Museum of the East End in Bridgehampton, kids learn through play! New this summer is Super Soccer Stars minicamp, running Monday through Friday. Returning activities include Funtastic Science, where children learn about the states of matter, buoyancy, propulsion and motion. Also back is CMEE’s Lego club, where kids can construct anything their imagination desires, held every Saturday from 10 a.m.–noon. Visit cmee.org or call 631-537-8250. CMEE is located at 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike in Bridgehampton.

The Sag Harbor Whaling Museum Have a whale of a day at the Sag Harbor Whaling Museum. Exhibits pays homage to the days when the village was one of the busiest ports in the Northeast. Today, the old house is stocked with artifacts from back when the sea was more mysterious. Ask about their tours out to sea. Visit sagharborwhalingmuseum.org of call 631-7250700 for details. The museum is located at 200 Main Street in Sag Harbor.

The Railroad Museum of Long Island All aboard the 1964–1965 World’s Fair Train! The locomotive and three cars have been restored to operating condition and repainted in the original World’s Fair colors. Children can continue their trip back in time by exploring retired train cars such as the world’s first all-aluminum, double decker passenger car, which was first used in 1932. Or, wander on a steam engine from 1923! Visit rmli.us or call 631-727-7920. The museum is located at 416 Griffing Avenue in Riverhead.

The South Fork Natural History Museum The South Fork Natural History Museum (SoFo) in Bridgehampton allows kids to learn about the unique natural history of the South Fork. The museum brings nature indoors, as a walk through the exhibits mimics a nature hike. SoFo is open daily, but special events are planned throughout the summer. On Saturday, June 1 the museum is holding a Beach Scavenger Hunt in East Hampton for children ages 3–5 to find natural objects. Or, fearless youngsters age 8 and up can partake in a shark dissection on Saturday, June 8. For more information, visit sofo.org or call 631-5379735. SoFo is located at 377 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton.

The Montauk Lighthouse It’s always fun to head to The End with the family. The Montauk Lighthouse is the oldest lighthouse in the state, and guests can climb to the top or take in the museum. August 17–18 is Lighthouse Weekend, where visitors can e n j oy c o l o n i a l t oy s and games, face painting, a boat safety and knot tying exhibition and traditional poetry, among other presentations. Visit montauklighthouse.com for additional details.

Long Island Aquarium and Exhibition Center A world of adventure awaits at the Long Island Aquarium and Exhibition Center in Riverhead. Daily events include a sea lion show, animal talks and feedings (think: African penguins, piranhas, and more!) and a behind-the-scenes tour. If the mysteries of the sea prove too frightening, the new exhibition center boasts Birds & Butterflies. But if deep-sea predators are your kid’s thing, enjoy a sleepover with the sharks! This July 9 event is the ultimate sharklover’s experience, as children and parents can discover the truths surrounding these top-of-the-food-chain predators. After the adventure, which includes a lesson on how to feed sharks and rays, sleep inches away from where the sharks also rest. For more information, visit longislandaquarium.com or call 631-208-9200. The aquarium is located at 431 East Main Street, Riverhead.

The All Star Bowling Alley New to the East End kids’ scene is The All Star bowling alley. Dazzling locals all winter, The All Star is ready for its first summer season. Come to enjoy family bowling (22 lanes plus six more in the VIP bowling lounge!), but stay for the plethora of free summer specials, which include all-you-can-bowl, food and drink promotions. Black lights, movies projected over the back of the lanes, awesome music and glow-in-the-dark lanes will make the bowling experiences from your childhood seem like a different game. After the round, challenge your kids to a quick air hockey game or basketball shootout in the arcade. And feast on non-traditional (re: actually delicious!) bowling alley fare at the Stadium restaurant. For more information, visit theallstar.com or call 631-998-3565. The All Star is located at 96 Main Road, Riverhead. SP May 17, 2013

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

Family

Fun OFF TO CAMP WE GO!

Enhance your child’s summer experience at camp! East End summer camps offer a wide variety of options— experiences and memories to last a lifetime. Below is a sampling of camps in the area, and check out DansPapers.com for a complete list of programs. The newly opened Southampton Racquet Club & Camp offers programs and activities for kids ages 3–11. SRCC provides an introduction to tennis and tennis-related activities, athletics, arts and special events in a friendly environment that will make campers’ summers memorable and fun! Various weekly options are available. For more info, visit southamptonrcc.com or call 631-488-4700. The World Cup is next summer! Prep your child with high-level soccer instruction during a session

at the acclaimed NOGA Community Camp. All NOGA Community Camps run Monday through Friday and are open to players age 4 and older. Camps are held across the East End, including East Hampton, Hampton Bays, Quogue, Montauk, Sag Harbor and Westhampton Beach. Check the website, nogasoccer.com, for specific dates.

If music is your child’s passion, help him or her to get a groove on at Rock Camp. Hosted by Hudson Music Studios, Rock Camp is a week-long camp focusing on a wide range of rock ‘n roll styles and lessons for students ages 6–17. Two sessions, July 8–12 or July 15–19. will be held at Bridgehampton High School. Visit hudsonmusicstudios.com for additional info.

The Art Farm is a 10-acre farm in Bridgehampton with sports fields, a gym and classrooms. The summer camps span a wide variety of programs for kids ages 6 months to 15 years. New for 2013 is “Camp My Way,” where kids are allowed more freedom in choosing how they spend their day. Visit theartfarm.org for information on specific camp programs.

Tucked away in the hear t of East Hampton, Hampton Country Day Camp offers unforgettable summer experiences for children ages 3–10 years on a brand-new, 10.5-acre campus. The summer program provides a unique blend of athletics, aquatics, creative arts and performing arts. Flexible enrollment options available. For additional information, check out hamptoncountrydaycamp.com.

If your child is an aspiring actor or actress then all the world should be a stage and they should be players? Bay Street Theatre’s Kids Summer Theater Camp for ages 8–12 touches on many aspects of theatre, including improv, vocal instruction, dance and more. Sign up now for one of three sessions: July 22–26; August 5–9; and August 12–16. Camp is located at Studio 3 in Bridgehampton. Visit baystreet.org or call 631-725-0818.

Camp Karole at the Jewish Center of the Hamptons has been serving the community for 31 years. Children ages 3–12 are welcome, regardless of religious affiliation. Kids will enjoy various summertime activities, including sports and arts & crafts. Special events include a camp carnival in August. Call 631-324-3510, email camp@jcoh.org or visit jcoh.org for SP additional info.

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Family

Fun The MLB All-Star Game may be at Citi Field this summer, but there’s no reason to leave the East End to enjoy high-quality baseball. Let the countdown to the June 2 Opening Day begin, as Hamptons Collegiate Baseball will provide free, familyfriendly entertainment on the East End throughout the summer. Picnics and lawn chairs welcome. “It really is a slice of Americana,” says Bret Mauser, the president of Hamptons Collegiate Baseball. “You can just drive down the street and experience the sights and sounds of a baseball game.” Hamptons Baseball began in 2008, fielding one team in the Atlantic Collegiate Baseball League. They soon expanded to their own division with seven teams, pooling top college ball players nationwide to play with the Center Moriches Battlecats, North Fork Ospreys, Sag Harbor Whalers, Shelter Island Bucks, Southampton Breakers, Riverhead Tomcats and Westhampton Aviators.

ROOT, ROOT, ROOT FOR THE HAMPTONS

/ Kelly Laffey

This year, Hamptons Collegiate will be in a league of its own, newly sanctioned by Major League Baseball as one of 12 such leagues in the country. Summer league are vital, explains Mauser, as they give scouts an opportunity to see players up close and determine how they handle wood bats. And now, the MLB endorsement gives Hamptons Baseball both guidance and credence. Hamptons Baseball players become ingrained in the fabric of the community, as they live with host families and many participate in free kids’ clinics to teach them more about the game. “It’s very much a part of our mission to inspire young players,” says Mauser. “It lets them see how far they can go if they dedicate themselves to something.” Even if that “something” isn’t necessarily baseball, clarifies Mauser. The core of Hamptons Baseball is the host families, who open their doors to the student-athletes for the summer. “It’s really been great to see how enriching this experience is for host families and players,” says Mauser. More often than not, the players become big

brother figures for host siblings as well—a simple thing like playing ball in the backyard is actually more like a one-on-one professional lesson. And at the games, don’t be surprised if you see former Mets pitcher John Franco on a local mound, as his son has played for Hamptons Baseball. Though he may arguably be the most famous name to grace a Hamptons baseball field, that may not be the case in the near future. Last year, 21 Hamptons Collegiate Baseball alum played professionally, and that number is sure to grow when Major League Baseball hosts their draft in June. The Cape Cod summer league, which was formed in 1885 and has served as a model for Hamptons Baseball, now includes dozens of All Star alum, including professional New York notables Kevin Youkillis, Billy Wagner, Ron Darling, Joe Girardi and Robin Ventura. In our narrow stretch of island cluttered with celeb names, Hamptons Baseball could provide the rare chance to say “I knew him before he made it big.” SP For more information, visit hamptonsbaseball.org.

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Fun in the Sun

E ndless

S ummer / Kelly Laffey

There’s no question that swimming is an awesome workout. A peaceful way to start the day. But the Hamptons’ waters are made for so much more. Check out these great area water sports, catering to both thrill seekers and the casual athlete.

1. Stand Up Paddleboarding And Kayaking Stand up paddleboarding and kayaking offer a unique way to experience the East End, as you weave in and out of estuaries and hidden bays. The essential appeal of paddleboarding is that anyone can do it. Adventure seekers can try their hand at the East End’s break; those just looking for a decent core workout and an excuse to be outside can check out Long Island’s beauty by exploring the various area waterways. The sport offers paddlers an almost-bird’seye view of nature, as it gives the experience of walking on water. Flying Point Surf and Sport in Southampton, which recently opened a new location on Main Street, confirms that stand up paddleboarding will again be the sport of the summer. Rental boards flew off the shelves in 2012, and they’re gearing up for an even higher demand this year. Paddleboard and kayak rentals, tours and lessons can also be booked at Peconic Paddler in Riverhead (631-727-9895, peconicpaddler. com), Paddle Diva in East Hampton (631- 329-2999, paddlediva.com) and Adventure Paddleboards in Hampton Bays (631-377-0162, adventurepaddleboards.com). Page 54

May 17, 2013

Once you’ve rented a board or kayak at any of our area surf shops, check out these launch locations (be sure to check area parking regulations before you go): •Accabonac Harbor at Landing Lane, Springs •Sagg Pond at Bridge Lane off Sagg Main Road, Sagaponack •Three Mile Harbor at the end of Hands Creek Landing, East Hampton •Georgica Pond at the rest stop on Route 27, East Hampton •Fort Pond Bay, Montauk •Mecox Bay, Water Mill •Long Beach, Sag Harbor •Peconic River, Riverhead For paddlers who have graduated beyond casual outings, the Hamptons SUP Race Series offers an opportunity to gauge your skills. With five races held throughout the East End, in either in bays or in the ocean, the series supports various charities and each offers both an elite and recreational class. The first event will be held in Northwest Harbor on May 18, with proceeds benefitting the East Hampton Volunteer Ocean Rescue Squad. Visit mainbeach.com for additional details and to register.

2. Kiteboarding Those who ventured to the Arctic tundra that was the Hamptons in the offseason may have been alarmed to see figures seemingly spastically hopping the crests of

waves deep beyond the breakers. Nope, they were just kiteboarders, relatively new to the East End water scene, their kites hidden by the grey clouds that descend upon our island around November. But come summer, these colorful kites will be a fixture above bays and ocean, as adventure-seekers harness the power of the wind to glide across the water’s surface. Boarders strap their feet to a board and hold on to a kite harness to control the motion of the kite. It is not recommended that people kiteboard without proper instruction, as the variable conditions of the wind can treat inexperienced boarders like rag dolls. Look for kiteboarding at the 2016 Olympics in Rio de Janiero, Brazil, as it was recently announced that the sport would replaces windsurfing in the international games. Who knows what results your summer of practice could yield… Check out Hampton Watersports in Southampton (631-283-9463, hamptonwatersports.com) a n d Sk y w a l k K i t e b o a rd i n g i n E a s t H a m p t o n ( 6 3 1 - 3 2 4 - 4 4 5 0 , s k y w a l k k i t e b o a rd i n g . c o m ) f o r kiteboarding rentals and lessons.

3. Surfing Beach erosion in the aftermath of Superstorm Sandy left East Enders wondering what surf conditions would be like this summer. The news we have to report is good: most beaches are back to normal, with sandbars pretty far out into the ocean. With the ever-changing tides and currents, there’s no telling where to find a good break on a given day, so your best bet is to go see for yourself or Dan’s papers Summer preview

East End Insider

R unning

on the

A few things you should know: 1. The sand is the most densely packed during low tide, thus the surface closest to the water will mimic that of trail running. 2. The beach is rarely a level surface. Try to do out-and-back runs, as opposed to point-to-point runs, to give each leg a break from the unevenness. 3. Running through soft sand, which

B each

gives with every step, can provide a killer workout. 4. Pack beach-running essentials: Sunscreen, sunglasses and proper shoes. ( Visit Gubbins Running Ahead for sneakers!) 5. Don’t forget the best part about beach r unning: The re ward of jumping into the ocean. Think of it as an ice bath for sore muscles and an opportunity to stretch as you float.

ask around. While no surfer will give away their secret spots, a few time-tested surf-friendly locations are: •Sagg Main, Sagaponak •Flying Point, Southampton •Shinnecock Inlet aka “The Bowl,” Hampton Bays •Jetty Four, Westhampton Beach And, of course, it’s no secret that Ditch Plains in Montauk will always reign supreme as the undisputed surfing capital of Long Island—or, most say, the East Coast. You should beware its choppy conditions, rocky bottom and wild currents, but this is the East End surfing mecca for the experienced wave riders.

4. Wakeboarding and Water Skiing Though ver y commonly found on large lakes throughout the nation, wakeboarders and water skiers are only recently starting to populate Long Island in larger numbers. Now, an adventure-seekers jaunt through the East End’s waterways isn’t complete without being towed behind a boat at speeds faster than a car on Montauk Highway. Water skiing and wakeboarding offer just that. Riders glide across the water’s surface, using the boat’s wake as a battleground for tricks or increased difficulty. Check out Peconic Water Sports, located in Greenport Harbor, (peconicwatersports.com, 609-937-980) or Global Boarding in Sag Harbor (globalboarding.com, SP 631-537-8601) for additional info and lessons. DansPapers.com

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East End Insider

S ummertime R oad R aces HAMPTON BAYS 5K

HEALING HEART 5K

SPRINT INTO SUMMER 5K

FIRECRACKER 8K

5/18, 9 a.m. To benefit the Hampton Bays Track and Field Program, proceeds will benefit St. Jude’s Children’s Hospital & March of Dimes. Begins at Hampton Bays Middle School, 70 Ponquogue Avenue. Stay after the race for an entire afternoon of Pride Day festivitties $15 for 16 and under; $20 for pre-registered adults; $25 day of race. kotoole@hbschools.us 631-723-4700 x2713 islandrunning.net

5/19, 10 a.m. Off-road fun run through the vineyards at Martha Clara. Health Expo 8:30 a.m.–1 p.m., Live music 11:30 a.m.–2 p.m. Benefits American Heart Association, the largest voluntary health organization working to prevent, treat and defeat cardiovascular diseases. $30 adults, $15 kids under 16. 6025 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. healingheart5k.org 631-734-2804

6/8, 9 a.m. 5K run/walk Mattituck High School, Main Road, Mattituck. $10 student, $20. Islandrunning.net

7/7, 8:30 a.m. Start and finish at Agawam Park. Course is fast and flat. Benefits Southampton Rotary Scholarship Fund. Islandrunning.net.

SHELTER ISLAND RUN 6/15, 5:30 p.m. 10K run and 5K fun walk. New and improved post race party presented by SALT Restaurant and The Island Boatyard. $35 10K, $25 5K, $15 kids under 14. shelterislandrun.com

MAIDSTONE PARK YOUTH TRIATHLON 7/14, 8 a.m. Based on triathlon guidelines for 13–15 year olds. $35 before 6/1, $45 after. Ymcali.org/East-Hampton

Where to Hike on the east End Nothing beats the outdoors in the Hamptons. After a few days at the beach, how about a hike through one of our beautiful trails? For more options, check out DansPapers.com!

• Cranberry Bog Preserve Did you know that Suffolk County was once the thirdlargest producer of cranberries in the U.S. at 390 acres? Take a walk on the trail around Sweezy Pond, where you’ll see remains of a pump house from the days of the cranberry business, sights of Little Peconic River, various plants and wildlife. Riverhead Moriches Road, Riverhead

• Elizabeth Morton Bird Sanctuary This 187-acre peninsula, surrounded by Noyack and Little Peconic Bays, is an important habitat for shorebirds, raptors and songbirds during migration. The nature trail passes through upland areas and onto a beach. An entrance fee ($4 for cars, $2 for pedestrians/bicycles) helps to protect the wildlife habitat. 2595 Noyak Road, Sag Harbor.

• Money Pond Trail Visit the Montauk Lighthouse and then make your way to the entrance to this trail. Meander through this winding forest trail, past Money Pond, once rumored to house Captain Kidd’s bounty of treasure. If you’re up for more hiking, continue on to Seal Trail, Oyster Pond Trail, or the Paumanok Path West. Montauk Point Lighthouse, 2000 Route 27 (Montauk Highway)

• Quogue Wildlife Refuge Enjoy walking seven miles of trails to explore the forests and ponds. There are also shorter trails, perfect for families, as well as an outdoor complex where you might see a bobcat, owls, falcons, eagles and other native New York animals. Inside the Nature Center, you’ll find comfy chairs, wildlife exhibits, live animals and a gift shop. 3 Old Country Road, Quogue, quoguewildliferefuge.org 25331

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East End Insider

T otally J awsome Shark tournaments have drawn fishermen to Montauk for decades, but none like “Shark Eye”—an all-release, satellite tag shark tournament at the Montauk Marine Basin July 27 and 28 The two-day no-kill tournament will be the first of its kind in Montauk, focusing on sharkconservation efforts. Only circle

We can’t think of a better way to end summer than with The Hampton Classic Horse Show. One of the most prestigious horse shows in the United States, the Classic features every level of competitor from Lead Line to Olympic medalist. In 2009, the Hampton Classic became the second horse show ever to receive the status of Heritage Competition by the United States Equestrian Federation. The $250,000 FTI Grand Prix and FEI World Cup Qualifier is part of the Taylor Harris Triple Crown Challenge. Take a break from jumping competitions to indulge in some luxurious shopping. On Kids Day (September 1), there will be free pony rides for kids under 12, circus acts, face painting, birds of prey from the Wildlife Rescue Center, a petting zoo and more. Throughout the course of the show, food stands will be serving hot dogs, burgers, fries, salads and wraps. Bring your plate into shaded areas where you can enjoy your meal. In the VIP Tents and Corporate Chalets, there will be food from Robbins Wolfe Eventeurs. Before you leave, be sure to pick up a souvenir poster, designed this year by equestrian painter Jocelyn Sandor Urban. Entitled “Schooling,” the beautiful black-and-white drawing depicts horses and riders in the schooling area, with the showgrounds in the background. The 38th annual Hampton Classic will take place from August 25–September 1, on 65-acre showgrounds at 240 Snake Hollow Road in Bridgehampton. For more information, visit Hamptonclassic.com or call 631-537-3177. DansPapers.com

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owner Carl Darenberg said, “there is a ping which will be picked up via satellite.” The Guy Harvey Ocean Foundation (GHOF) is providing $10,000 in cash prizes to the top anglers. Renowned artist April Gornik has donated an original work of art for the winner. For more details, call 631-668-5900.

13706

The

hooks will be used, and eligible mako, thresher and blue sharks will be fitted with advanced satellite tracking tags before release. Once the fish are back in the water, the public will be able to follow them online via the OCEARCH Global Shark Tracker. “Each time the dorsal fin breaks the surface,” Marine Basin

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Fun in the Sun

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o u n t l e s s t i m e - h o n o re d traditions weave their way through the fabric of each Hamptons summer, but every now and then a young event takes its place on the stage and anchors itself for what is sure to be summers to come. Entering only its second year, the Antigua Barbuda Hamptons Challenge, a regatta in the waters off Sag Harbor in Shelter Island Sound, has already become the premiere sailing event on the East End. “It is a sailing event like n o o t h e r, ” s a y s A n t i g u a Ba r b u d a To u r i s m Mi n i s t e r John Maginley. “ The prize, the location in the Hamptons, and that it welcomes almost anyone.” Almost anyone. That inflatable kayak in the back of your SUV isn’t going to cut it here, but you needn’t be an America’s

Cup qualifier, either. Little guys have more than a shot, since the regatta uses Performance Handicap Racing Fleet, a handicapping system that allows boats of different classes to compete against one another. And what they are competing for goes well beyond a shiny piece of hardware for the trophy case. The winners—the captain plus up to six crew members— will be flown to the Caribbean next year to compete in the prestigious 2014 Antigua Sailing We e k . T h e f l i g h t s , a c c o m modations, entry fees, even a yacht, are the spoils slated for the victors. “Instead of just winning a trophy and having bragging rights in the region,” says Maginley, “they get to go sail in a major regatta…in the Caribbean…in the wintertime.” When Maginley and Captains Guide magazine publisher Rob Roden conceived of the Antigua-Barbuda Hamptons

Challenge two years ago, they dreamt of a race that would promote East End sailing and the sailing haven that is the Caribbean country. What they have now is the only regatta in the Hamptons in the summertime. Jim Ryan, the vice commodore of the Peconic Bay Sailing Association and champion of the first Antigua Barbuda Hamptons Challenge, sees this year’s event growing exponentially, from the 25 original boats to perhaps three times that number. “It’s going to ramp up sailing on the East End dramatically. This is going to be a Hamptons event like the Hampton Classic. This is something people are going to want to be a part of.” SP The 2013 Antigua-Barbuda Hamptons Challenge is August 17. Find more information at antiguabarbudahamptonschallenge.com.

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Open Season

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ll eyes in the golf world will be looking to the Hamptons this June 24 to 30 as the 2013 U.S. Women’s Open tees off at Sebonack Golf Club in Southampton—the first U.S. Women’s Open ever played on Long Island. The Course: A collaboration between Jack Nicklaus and course architect Tom Doak, Sebonack is situated on 300 acres and boasts views of Great Peconic Bay and Cold Spring Pond. The course landscape, memorable holes and overall experience it provides landed Sebonack at number 6 on the Golfweek list of Top 100 modern (built after 1960) golf courses. T h e Pl a ye r s : L o o k f o r Pa u l a Creamer, Michelle Wie, Cristie Kerr and Natalie Gulbis to be among the 156 professionals and amateurs competing for the most prestigious title in women’s golf. The Fans: More than 130,000 spectators are expected to attend events throughout the week, including practice rounds (June 24–26), the Junior Clinic (June 25), the Dennis Walters Clinic (June 26) and the four rounds of tournament play from June 27 through the trophy presentation at the end of play on June 30. Ticket prices range from $20 to watch the practice rounds, all the way up to $5,000 for group packages that include VIP SP treatment and seating.

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For more ticket and event information, visit 2013uswomensopen.com. Dan’s papers Summer preview

Cal

endar

CAN’T MISS ➡ EVENTS

OF Summer 2013

MAY 2013 DAN’S PAPERS LITERARY PRIZE FOR NONFICTION Dan’s Literary Prize will award a total of $6,000 to the top three writers selected by our panel of judges. Are you the best writer of nonfiction on the East End? Contest ends 7/31; First prize $5,000, Two Runners Up $500 each. Winners announced at the John Drew Theater of Guild Hall in East Hampton on 8/26. $25 per entry. Danshamptons.com/literaryprize or email for more information, info@danspapers.com MONTAUK MUSIC FESTIVAL 5/16–5/19. The Montauk Sun’s 4th Annual Montauk Music Festival! For more info and lineup, check out montaukmusicfestival.com SOUTHAMPTON ELKS CARNIVAL 5/17, 6 p.m., Also on 5/18, 4 p.m. ­ & 5/19, 2 p.m. Rides, games, food, refreshments. 605 County Road 39, Southampton. 631-499-682 HEART RIDE 5/18, 7 a.m.–3 p.m. 27-mile, 59-mile and 100-mile courses. Ride will begin at Rotations Bicycle Center, Southampton. For more info, americanheartride.org 631-734-2804 HAMPTONS 2013 SUP RACE: PADDLE FOR THE BAYS 5/18, 8 a.m. registration, 9:30 a.m. start. Come out and support the Peconic Bay Estuary and our local Baykeeper alliance. 631-537-2716 mainbeach.com

LONG ISLAND FLEECE & FIBER FAIR 5/18, 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Also on 5/19. Ongoing demonstrations and workshops in sheep herding, shearing, wool & fleece dying, spinning, weaving and more. Hallockville Museum Farm, 6038 Sound Ave, Riverhead. 631-298-5292 hallockville.com ART ON THE LAWN 5/18 & 5/19, 10 a.m.–5 p.m. Art sale to benefit the Hampton Bays Historical & Preservation Society. Local artists and photographers will offer their works for sale. 116 West Montauk Hwy., Hampton Bays. 631-728-0887 hamptonbayshistoricalsociety.org MEET THE WINNERS OF GUILD HALL ARTIST MEMBERS EXHIBITION 5/18, Noon. Michelle Klein interviews the winners of Guild Hall’s 75th Annual Artist Members Exhibition. On view through 6/1. Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org TALKHOUSEFEST 6–8 p.m. Free acoustic shows at Innersleeve Records and Crossroads Music. Then 8–11 p.m., $10 at the Talkhouse for a wild night of amazing music with Nancy Atlas, Joe Delia, Caroline Doctorow, Inda Eaton, Jettykoon and more. 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com nancyatlas.com 4TH ANNUAL HEALING HEART 5K 5/19, 8–9:45 a.m., Registration, 8:30 a.m.–1 p.m. Health Expo, 10 a.m. Fun Run begins, 10:15 a.m. Race begins!

See All Our Listings At

11:15 a.m. Awards celebration. 11:30–2 p.m. Live Music! Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. Preregistration Adults are $30, kids 16 and under are $15. For more info and registration, visit americanheartride.org 631-734-2804 THE ANN LIGOURI FOUNDATION CHARITY GOLF CLASSIC 5/20, 9 a.m., registration/breakfast, 11 a.m. shotgun start, 4 p.m. cocktails, 5 p.m. awards dinner & auction. Bridge Golf Course, 1180 Millstone Rd., Bridgehampton. To register, go to annliguori.com BRIDGEHAMPTON ASSOCIATION GOLF TOURNAMENT 5/22, 8 a.m.–4 p.m. A tax-deductible donation of $100 per person includes 18 holes of golf, buffet breakfast and lunch and prizes. Rain date is 5/23. Proceeds go to Local Charities. The Bridgehampton Club, Ocean Road. 631-808-3102 SAMMIS FAMILY HOUSE TOUR 5/22, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Lunch, a fashion show and vendors. Proceeds benefit Family Service League. Tickets are $55 in advance, $60 day of. Lloyd Harbor, Huntington. For info please call 631-427-3700 ext.255 fsl-li.org MONTAUK ARTISTS’ ASSOCIATION JURIED ART SHOW 5/24–5/26, Noon–5 p.m. On the Green. Presented by Depot Art Gallery and Art School. For more info, call 631-668-5336 or email montaukart@aol.com montaukartistsassociation.org

exceptional offerings nyc • the hamptons • florida

Open Soon Beverly Hills and Aspen

Summer 2013 Nest seeKeRs PROVIDes

the best fOR

the best

East sidE (212) 252 8772 415 Madison avenue new York nY wEst sidE (646) 443 3715 100 riverside boulevard new York nY midtown (212) 252 8772 20 east 49th street new York nY villagE (646) 443 3755

55 christopher street new York nY

tribEca (646) 443 3739

156 reade street new York nY

williamsburg (718) 302 0900 578 driggs avenue brooklYn nY grEEnwich villagE

(212) 525 8772 ext.755 55 christopher street new York nY

l.i.c. (718) 707 0200 47-44 vernon blvd. l.i.c. nY southampton (631) 287 9260 20 Maine street southaMpton nY East hampton (631) 324 1050 75 Main street east haMpton nY watEr mill (631) 353 0347 20 east 49th street new York nY bridgEhampton (631) 353 3427 2397 Montauk highwaY new York nY miami (305) 531 7200

111 lincoln road MiaMi beach nY

aspEn

coMing soon

CHOWDERFEST 5/25, Noon­– 3 p.m. Locally prepared chowders, barbecues, live music with RockIT Science, street art by Rod Tyron, children’s activities and games, face painting and a huge perennial sale, all at the site of the U.S. Navy’s first submarine base. All proceeds go to the restoration of the Waterfront. New Suffolk Waterfront, New Suffolk Ave. and First St. newsuffolkwaterfront.org

TO BENEFIT GUILD HALL 6/3, 11 a.m.­ – 8 p.m. The outing begins at noon with lunch in the Tap Room. Shotgun start tournament begins at 1 p.m. and is followed by cocktails on the Clubhouse veranda overlooking the ocean. Scotch Tasting Master Class sponsored by Amagansett Wine and Spirits. Dinner and awards ceremony 5–8 p.m. $800 per player. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org

GRAND OPENING WEEK AT SHINNECOCK MUSEUM 5/25, 11 a.m.­– 5 p.m., through 5/27. The Wikun Village opens it doors and becomes alive. Guided tours, singing and social dancing, children’s programs, traditional skills demos, traditional cuisine, gift giveaways and more at this free outdoor event. 631-287-4923 shinnecockmuseum.com

PERLMAN MUSIC PROGRAM ANNUAL FACULTY CONCERT 6/5, 7:30 p.m. Geffenberg Performance Tent, Shelter Island Campus, 73 Shore Road, Shelter Island. 212-877-5045 perlmanmusicprogram.org

PECONIC GREEN GROWTH BENEFIT AUCTION 5/25, 5 p.m. A fun evening of refreshments and bidding. This event is free for members, or $25. Visit the website for auction item images! Donations welcome. Peconic Green Growth at Art Sites Gallery, 651 W. Main St., Riverhead. 631-591-2401 peconicgreengrowth.org ARF THRIFT SHOP DESIGNER SHOWCASE & SALE 5/25, 5­– 8 p.m. Join ARF for a cocktail party as seven top designers transform the ARF Thrift & Treasure Shop into vignettes inspired by donations and the designers’ personal collections. Tickets start at $150. 17 Montauk Highway, Sagaponack. 631-537-0400 ext.216 arfhamptons.org BLESSING OF THE BOARDS 5/26, 8:30 & 10:30 a.m. All boards blessed– surf, skate or boogie. St. Therese Catholic Church, 55 South Etna Ave at the east end of town. For more info, call 631-668-2200 ALICE AYCOCK DRAWINGS AT THE PARRISH Alice Acock Drawings: Some Stories Are Worth Repeating. On view through 7/13. $10, free for members. Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118, parrishart.org SOUTHAMPTON ANTIQUES FAIR 5/26, 9 a.m.–3 p.m. Antiques, furniture, jewelry, vintage clothing, glass, ceramics, artwork and a variety of collectables sold inside and on the lawn of the White House, 159 Main St., corner of Jagger Lane, in Southampton Village. 631-283-2494, southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org MONTAUK MEMORIAL WEEKEND PARADE 5/26, Noon–2 p.m. Memorial Parade down Main Street, ending at the Green for a solemn service. montaukchamber.com COMMUNITY MOSAIC STREET PAINTING FESTIVAL 5/26, Noon–5 p.m. The East End Arts’ 17th Annual Community Mosaic Street Painting Festival featuring fine arts & crafts, dance, gourmet food and more. East Main Street, Riverhead. eastendarts.org, 631-727-0900 EAST END BENEFIT 5/26, 5–7 p.m. Enjoy cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, and a silent auction while supporting Planned Parenthood’s programs. Tickets $300, $150 under 30. Channing Family Sculpture Garden, 1927 Scuttle Hole Rd., Bridgehampton. 631-240-1128, pphp.org

bEvErly hills coMing soon

JUNE PLAY THE LINKS AT THE MAIDSTONE GOLF CLUB

THE FLOWER SHOW 6/6, 5–7 p.m. Opening reception. The exhibition is all about flowers, as perceived by 10 artists, and coincides with the dedication of the garden planted by the Rose Society of Southampton Cultural Center. On view 6/3–6/30. Southampton Cultural Center, 25 Pond Lane, Southampton. scc-arts.org LANDSCAPE PLEASURES 6/8 & 6/9. A breathtaking garden tour on Sunday preceded by a captivating symposium on Saturday morning. Benefactors, patrons and sponsors will be also hosted at a special cocktail party at an exclusive estate on Saturday evening. $225, $175 members. Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 ext.113 parrishart.org WPPB ART SHOW IN GREENPORT – 5 p.m. The first annual WPPB Art Show 6/8, 11 a.m.­ in Greenport, a special day celebrating area artists and supporting Peconic Public Broadcasting! Mitchell Park, 115 Front Street, Greenport. 883wppb.org MATTITUCK STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL 6/13–6/16. Food, entertainment, rides, crafts and more. Park at the Martha Clara Event Grounds, Herrick’s Lane, Jamesport. mattituckstrawberryfestival.org PERLMAN MUSIC PROGRAM ANNUAL FAMILY CONCERT 6/14, 11:30 a.m. Geffenberg Performance Tent, Shelter Island Campus, 73 Shore Road, Shelter Island. 212-877-5045 perlmanmusicprogram.org HAMPTONS INSTITUTE – 5 p.m. Three panels bringing a range 6/15, 10:30 a.m.­ of intellectual perspectives to the most challenging issues. Jacqueline Adams moderates “Innovations in Education” with panelists Kahil Byrd, Priscilla Campbell, Josh Zoia, and Reena Bhatia. Dava Sobel moderates “After Sandy: What We Can Do About Climate Change?” with environmental scientists Steve Cohen, Sabine Marx and Adam Sobel. Elizabeth Economy and Frank Newman moderate “The United States & China: Future Prospectus.” $20/$18. 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631-324-0806, guildhall.org “ARTISTS & WRITERS: THEY PLAYED IN THE GAME” AT GUILD HALL 6/15, 5­– 7 p.m. Opening reception for a Guild Hall exhibition celebrating 65 years of the Artists & Writers Softball Game. On view through 7/28. 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631-324-0806, guildhall.org TURBO TRI 6/15, 6 p.m. 300-yard swim, 7-mile bike, 1.5-mile run. Race

What To Do. hard and fast or just tri for fun. All ability levels, ages 17 and up. Maidstone Park in Springs. Tickets available for after-race celebration with dinner, drinks and music, $25. 516-617-5721 itrigirls.org SOFO ROCKS 6/15, 6:30–9 p.m. Annual fundraiser for South Fork Natural History Museum (SoFo). Honoring Susan Rockefeller and Christie Brinkley. Tickets start at $250/$125 for under 30. 377 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-537-9735 sofo.org HAMPTONS 2013 SUP RACE: PADDLE RACE FOR HUMANITY 6/16, 7 a.m. registration, 8:30 a.m. start. Beach Lane, Wainscott. 6-mile surf zone course. We will enter the surf from a beach start and then follow a downwind course to the finish line. 631-537-2716 mainbeach.com WHBPAC’S GOLF TOURNAMENT & COCKTAIL PARTY 6/17, 11 a.m. shotgun start and 4 p.m. cocktail party at Westhampton Country Club. The reception is always open to non-golfers who wish to participate in this day of festivities and fundraising. Hors d’oevures, open bar, live auction and 50/50 raffle. 631-288-2350, ext.17 PHOENIX HOUSE ANNUAL SUMMER PARTY 6/21, 6 p.m. Celebrating the 45th anniversary of Phoenix House and its founder, Mitch Rosenthal. At the home of Margie & Michael Loeb. 646-505-2083 phoenixhouse.org GET WILD 6/22, 6­– 8 p.m. To benefit the Evelyn Alexander Wildlife Rescue Center of the Hamptons, honoring Sharon Kerr, Howard Lorber, Kim Renk and Linda Renk. At the home of Ellen & Chuck Scarborough, Southampton. Tickets $300, under-30 $150. 631-728-4200 wildliferescuecenter.org SHARK’S EYE TAG AND RELEASE TOURNAMENT 6/27­– 6/29, Captain’s meeting on 6/27. Montauk Marine Basin 43rd Annual Shark Tag Tournament. $50,000 cash prizes. Boat limit: 125. New this year, Charter Boat only $495 for one day of fishing. Darenberg’s Montauk Marine Basin, 426 West Lake Drive, Montauk. 631-668-5900 dockmaster@marinebasin.com ANTIQUE AND CLASSIC CAR SHOW 6/29, 11 a.m.–3 p.m. Featuring antiques, classics, muscle cars & fire engines. Raindate 6/30. On the grounds of the Havens House Museum, 16 S. Ferry Rd., Shelter Island. 631-749-0025 shelterislandhistorical.org PET PHILANTHROPY CIRCLE PET HERO AWARDS CEREMONY 6/29, 6–8:30 p.m. Awards Ceremony and VIP Cocktail Reception benefit to be held at Hobby Hill, the home of Bob and Jewel Morris, 44 Little Noyak Path, Water Mill. 631-237-1365, petphilanthropycircle.com STONY HILL STABLES FOUNDATION BENEFIT COCKTAIL PARTY 6/29, 6–8 p.m. Enjoy a special dressage exhibition and an exciting pony drill team performance. Tickets $125 or $200 for couples. 268 Town Lane, Amagansett. 631-267-3203 stonyhillstables.net SYLVESTER MANOR FARM TO TABLE DINNER 6/29. Sylvester Manor Farm to Table Dinner. 80 North Ferry Road. 631-749-0626 farmtotable@sylvestermanor.org

JULY FIREWORKS Visit DansPapers.com for information on all the local fireworks displays FILMS AT THE FARM: JURASSIC PARK 7/5, 8:30 p.m. Bring a picnic and enjoy an outdoor film at Mulford Farm in partnership with East Hampton Historical Society. Rain date 7/8. $5, free for ages 5 and under. 10 James Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org HALSEY HOUSE GALA 7/6, 6–8 p.m. Benefits Southampton Historical Museum. $125, $150 at door. The Thomas Halsey Homestead, 249 South Main St., Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org

A Wee Ly Mor, Premier Southampton Village Oceanfront 6,600 SF, 10 beds, 8.5 baths, .7 acres. Web #57386 Price: $12,950,000. Laura Nigro: 516.885.4509 Carl Nigro: 631.404.8633

ARTHAMPTONS 7/12–7/14, 11 a.m.–8 p.m. closes at 6 p.m. on Sunday. 6th Annual ArtHamptons will take place on the Sculpture Fields of Nova’s Ark, 60 Millstone Rd., Bridgehampton. arthamptons.com GRILLHAMPTON NYC VS. HAMPTONS 7/12, 8–11 p.m. Blue Moon Brewing Company GrillHampton presented by Pat LaFrieda Meat Purveyors. A thrilling grilloff competition with celebrity chefs! Must be 21+ to attend. 156 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. Tickets $115, available at danstasteoftwoforks.com. 631-227-0188 DAN’S TASTE OF TWO FORKS 7/13, The Food & Wine Event in The Hamptons, hosted by Bobby Flay. Sayre Park, 156 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. Must be 21+. Tickets $115, VIP $235, and available at danstasteoftwoforks.com. 631-227-0188

Eight Bedrooms on 5.2 Acres with Pool and Tennis in Water Mill

6,500 SF, 8 beds, 8.5 baths, 5.2 acres. Web #37359 Price: $4,995,000. Geoff Gifkins: 631.287.9260

SHECKY’S GIRLS DAY OUT 7/13, 1–6 p.m. Discover unique designers, sip delectable drinks, score beauty services and take home an amazing goodie bag. 17 Meeting House Lane, Southampton. Admission is free after registering on Sheckys.com. FAMILY SERVICE LEAGUE SUMMER GALA 7/13, 7 p.m. The Family Service League, “South Beach” themed, annual Summer Gala will include hors d’oeuvres, cocktails, dinner, dancing and designer auction. Tickets $250. Great Lawn, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1954 WHBPAC’S HOUSE AND GARDEN TOUR 7/19, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. A self-guided tour of remarkable homes with breathtaking views and exquisite décor, showcasing the full range of beauty and architecture on the East End. Lunch is included. For more info 631-288-2350, ext.17 RobertaS@whbpac.org

5 Bed Village Tradition Southampton

4,400 SF, 5 beds, .6 acres. Web #48611 Price: $4,200,000. Nicholas Amato: 631.287.9260

EAST HAMPTON ANTIQUES SHOW PREVIEW PARTY 7/19­, 6­– 8:30 p.m. Proceeds support East Hampton Historical Society. Tickets start at $250. The Antiques Show will be 7/20, 9 a.m.­– 6 p.m., 7/21, 10 a.m.­– 5 p.m. 631-324-6850 easthamptonhistory.org PIANOFEST IN THE HAMPTONS 7/20, 5–7:30 p.m. “We Love a Piano” musical benefit for the Pianofest scholarship fund, featuring Broadway star vocalist Melissa Errico, accompanied by her father, pianist Michael Errico. Wine and hors d’oeuvres in the garden. Tickets $200 per person. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. 631-329-9115 pianofest.com

Bayfront Traditional Southampton

3,000 SF, 3 beds, 3 baths, 1 acre. Web #35083 Price: $2,895,000. Nancy Skulnik: 631.287.9260

Cal

endar UNCONDITIONAL LOVE 7/20, 7 p.m. cocktails, 8 p.m. dinner & dancing. Benefiting the Southampton Animal Shelter Foundation. Tickets $500 and up, tables $5,000 and up. southamptonanimalshelter.com THEY PLAYED IN THE GAME: ARTISTS & WRITERS PANEL DISCUSSION AT GUILD HALL 7/21, 11 a.m. Panel discussion with moderator Ed Bleier and Artists and Writers Game players including Leif Hope, Eric Ernst, Ed Hollander, Walter Bernard, Lori Singer, Carl Bernstein, Mort Zuckerman, Mike Lupica and Juliet Papa. Free admission. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org

HAMPTONS 2013 SUP RACE: BLOCK ISLAND CHALLENCE 8/3, 8 a.m. start. Montauk to Block Island, Elite Open Ocean Race Crossing. 18-mile down wind course, support boat required. 631-537-2716 mainbeach.com 2013 DIAMOND IN THE ROUGH GALA 8/3, 7–11 p.m. Montauk Playhouse Community Center marquis event. montaukplayhouse.org DAN’S PAPERS KITE FLY 2013 8/4, 5:30 p.m. Held at scenic Sagg Main Beach. For details, check DansPapers.com

EXHIBITIONS AT THE PARRISH ART MUSEUM 7/21, Michelle Stuart “Drawn from Nature” and “Angels, Demons, and Savages: Pollack, Ossorio, Dubuffet,” both on view through 10/27. Museum hours, Wed–Mon, 11 a.m.– 6 p.m., Fridays, 11 a.m.–8 p.m., $10 Adults, $8 Seniors, Children under 18 free. Free admission on Wednesdays. 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org

WHBPAC’S “BE OUR GUEST” GALA 8/9, 6 p.m. Choose to come just for the cocktail party at the Stanford White mansion in Quogue, or make it a complete experience and continue on to select private residences for summer feasts designed with great care by each host. Cocktail party ticket is $175, with dinner, is $300. 631-288-2350, ext.17

ART SOUTHAMPTON 7/25–7/29. Art Southampton presented by Art Miami returns for a Second Edition. This year, it will take place on the Elks Lodge fairgrounds, 605 County Road 39, Southampton. art-southampton.com

ARTISTS & WRITERS PRE-GAME PARTY & AUCTION AT LTV STUDIO 8/16, 6–8 p.m. Save the date! Details soon! LTV, East Hampton Industrial Park, 75 Industrial Rd., Wainscott. artistswritersgame.org ltveh.org

PREVENTATIVE HEALTH & SUSTAINABLE TECHNOLOGY EXPO 7/27 & 7/28. Vendors, panel discussions, Saturday night Slow Food dinner benefit, Dodds & Eder, 11 Bridge Street, Sag Harbor. Contact Ana Nieto, 212-644-2604 turtleshellhealth.com

ARTISTS & WRITERS CELEBRITY SOFTBALL GAME 8/17, 2 p.m. Game time. Batting practice at noon. Celebrating its 65th anniversary! Enjoy refreshments from Snapple, hotdogs, burgers and Joe & Liza’s Ice Cream. Herrick Park, East Hampton. Rain date 8/24. artistswritersgame.org

AUGUST PERLMAN MUSIC PROGRAM ANNUAL SUMMER BENEFIT CONCERT & DINNER 8/2, 6 p.m., Reception featuring local wines and signature cocktails. 7 p.m., Conducted by Maestros Itzhak Perlman and Patrick Romano. 8 p.m. Dinner from Shelter Island’s best restaurants. 73 Shore Road, Shelter Island. 212-877-5045 perlmanmusicprogram.org

ARF’S BOW WOW MEOW BALL 8/17. Cocktails, dinner and dancing. Peter Duchin with his orchestra. Presented for the first time at the ARF Adoption Center, 90 Daniels Hole Road, Wainscott. arfhamptons.org PADDLE AND PARTY FOR PINK 8/17, 3 p.m. registration, 4 p.m. race start. Exclusive North Haven location, triangular course in Shelter Island Sound. Benefits The Breast Cancer Research Foundation. The

multi-skill level paddle boarding race ends with a sunset after-party. For tickets, paddleforpink.org 646-497-2697 THE ELLEN HERMANSON FOUNDATION PINK APRON PARTY 8/17, 7–10 p.m. To benefit the Ellen Hermanson Breast Cancer Center at Southampton Hospital featuring 23 fabulous female chefs! Tickets are $300 and up. Fabulous Water Mill venue TBA. ELLEN’S RUN 5K 8/18, 9 a.m. Ellen’s Run 5K celebrates 18 years of leading the fight against breast cancer on the East End. Starts and ends at Southampton Hospital. The Ellen Hermanson Foundatino supports breast cancer patients on the East End. Walk or run, rain or shine. $40 for everyone day-of. Pre-registration is $30, $25 children/seniors at ellensrun.com 631-840-0916 AFTEE DANCE PARTY-EAST END & FAMILY FESTIVAL 8/19, 11 a.m.–3 p.m., Music, performances & activities geared to families in celebration of East End nonprofits, farmers market, local food trucks and more. 6 p.m. Dance Party, with Nile Rodgers and Chic. Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave, Riverhead. Please visit aftee.org NEW LIFE CRISIS AT AGAWAM PARK 8/21, 6:30­– 8:30 p.m. Bring a chair and a blanket. For latest updates on the Concerts in the Parks Series, visit scc-arts.org YAPPY HOUR 8/24, 5–7 p.m. Fun for the whole family, special drinks, snacks, dog contest with celebrity judge and prizes, all to benefit the Southampton Historical Museum and the Southampton Animal Shelter. $25/$30. 17 Meeting House Lane. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org DAN’S PAPERS LITERARY PRIZE FOR NONFICTION AWARDS CEREMONY 8/26, Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. For ticket information, visit DansPapers.com WHBPAC PRESENTS MICHAEL BOLTON 8/30, 8:30 p.m. Tickets start at $110. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org

exceptional offerings

Secluded Estate in Water Mill

7,000 SF, 6 beds, 5.5 baths, 2 acres. Web #38999 Price: $2,795,000. Geoff Gifkins: 631.287.9260

Stunning Southampton Village Home

5,500 SF, 6 beds, 6.5 baths, .4 acres. Web #57214 Price: $6,250,000. Laura Nigro: 516.885.4509 Carl Nigro: 631.404.8633

Murano Grande: South of Fifth Miami Beach Florida

2, 3, 4 Bedrooms Price: $1,098,000 - $15,900,000. Juan C. Castellanos: 212.252.8772

Farmers

Market

/ Stacy Dermont

Think Global,

FARM STANDS

E at l o c a l

© Photograph by Stacy Dermont

As you read this, fresh local asparagus, spinach, Swiss chard, kale, leeks, scallions, carrots, bok choy, radishes, rhubarb, mushrooms, garlic scapes and herbs are lining the shelves of your local farm stand. Local strawberries are coming soon and local tomatoes arrive in July! It’s a great time and place to be a locavore. Suffolk County is New York State’s most productive agricultural county, and the East End has been growing European crops in its rich soils since the 1600s. We’re blessed with a wealth of farm stands and farmers markets. Impress your friends by knowing the difference. A “f a r m s t a n d ” i s a platform or building set up by an individual farm to sell produce and farm-derived products. In New York State, a “farm stand” must sell not less than 80% its own products. A “farmers market” hosts a number of farmers and producers at a site, allowing farmers, fishermen and local food artisans to sell directly to consumers. It’s a great place to pick up recipes and gardening tips, in addition to a bag of produce. The Sag Harbor Farmers Market, one of the most popular and the one most prone to celebrity sightings, re-opens on Saturday, May 18 at 9a.m. with an Opening Day Vine Cutting Ceremony. In addition to produce, this market offers empanadas, breads, baked goods, preserves, wine, raw honey, grass-fed beef, artisanal cheese, yogurt, butter, cow’s milk (vat pasteurized), local fish, eggs, body care products, lemonade, dog treats and flowers. On the East End, all of the farmers markets are held weekly, and a complete list of these markets is listed to the right. The farm stands in our area are too numerous to name, but included is a sampling of some local South Fork favorites. Visit DansPapers.com for additional information on how to eat local. SP Bon appetit! —Stacy Dermont DansPapers.com

On the SOUTH FORK Amy’s Flowers 757 Mecox Lane, Water Mill Wednesday–Monday, 9 a.m.–5 p.m. The Milk Pail 1346 Montauk Hwy,

Water Mill Thursday – Sunday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m. The Green Thumb 829 Montauk Hwy, Water Mill Open 7 days, 9 a.m.–5 p.m.

Dale & Bette’s Farm Br i d g e h a m p t o n Tu r n p i k e (next to Bay Burger), Sag Harbor Open 7 days, sunrise to sunset

Balsam Farms Intersection of Windmill Lane Pike Farms and Town Lane, Sagg Main Street, Sagaponack Amagansett Open 7 days, 9 a.m.–7 p.m. 10 a.m.–6 p.m. June 7 – Nov. 10 May 27 – Oct 31

NORTH FORK

SOUTH FORK

Greenport Farmers Market United Methodist Church 622 1st Street, Greenport Saturdays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. May 25 – Oct. 12

Westhampton Beach Farmers Market 85 Mill Road, Westhampton Beach Saturdays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. May 11 – Nov. 16

Shelter Island Farmers Market Shelter Island Historical Society 16 S. Ferry Road Saturdays, 9 a.m.–12:30 p.m. June 15 – Sept. 21

SOUTH FORK Hayground School Farmers Market 151 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton Fridays, 3–6 p.m. May 24 – Aug. 30

Montauk Farmers Market Village Green, Center of Town Thursdays, 9 a.m.–2 p.m. June 20 – Oct. 10 Sag Harbor Farmers Market Bay and Burke Streets, Sag Harbor Saturdays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. May 18 – Oct. 26 Southampton Farmers Market 23 Jobs Lane Sundays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. June 2 – Oct. 6

East Hampton Farmers Market 136 North Main Street (Nick and Toni’s parking lot) Fridays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m May 24 – Aug. 30 Springs Farmers Market Ashawagh Hall 780 Springs Fireplace Road, East Hampton Saturdays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. May 25 – Sept. 7

May 17, 2013

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Wine

Country

Long Island

Wine Country

The Queen of LI Wine:

Louisa Hargrave / Debbie Slevin This summer, Long Island Wine Country will celebrate its 40th birthday. The seeds for a successful region were planted by young couple Louisa and Alex Hargrave long ago. The area, which was named the No. 5 Wine Destination in the United States by TripAdvisor last fall, isn’t showing any grey hairs. “Louisa Hargrave [is] a pioneer with a vision; a believer with a love to grow, a delightful educator dedicated to ‘the cause’ and a lady with a heart of gold who in our estimation should be named ‘The Queen of Long Island Grapes,’” says the Rubin Family of Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard & Horse Rescue. What began as research about the well-respected, hugely accomplished and deeply admired Hargrave quickly morphed into a love-fest for a woman who has dedicated her life and passion to making wine on the East End. A young couple starting out on a mission to grow grapes where farmers had only grown potatoes was a novelty, if not a downright curiosity, to the other farmers. “I think what surprised me most,” Hargrave says of those early years when she and her (now former) husband Alex established the very first vineyard in 1973, “is the sense of community here.” When she saw her neighbor “coming down the driveway with a pie, I thought—this is going to be all right…they were so generous...and curious to see two young people putting their heart and soul into it, taking the plunge.” Hargrave acknowledges that they could not do it alone and credits neighbors like John Wickham for helping them learn their way around. He was growing table grapes at the time. “He spent three hours telling us what a great place this was, then tried to discourage us—daring us to continued on page

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succeed. We were incredibly naïve,” she says, “but we were ready to put it all on the line, our hopes, dreams, money and labor.” She credits Mike Kolaski with teaching them how to farm, “where the auctions were for farm equipment and about fertilizer and difficult people...” To educate themselves, the Hargraves sought out information about growing grapes and making wine, “…really very basic stuff… sanitation and spoilage—it was all so new...what we were doing at that time was state-of-the-art. We didn’t know anything, but neither did anyone else. We made some wonderful wines—our ’83 Cabernet Blanc and Sauvignon Blanc were written up by Robert Parker,” she says proudly. Wanting to live a fully integrated life, she raised her family on the farm. “I wanted to do something real that I could hold and taste… and for my children to see what my work was.” She has two adult children. Anne is an art specialist, and Zander, a winemaker. “What I loved most was to prune and work in the vineyards…figuring out how to make it work better...even to the corking of the bottle with the least possible motion...” And what they learned, they shared. Ron Goerler Jr., of Jamesport Vineyards says, “Louisa and her family had a big impact on our families and many others. She was a very thoughtful person with great insight and a cheery personality…I respect their determination.” “Not only has Louisa Hargrave inspired hundreds of people to plant vines on Long Island, she has introduced the region to many outsiders as an educator and journalist,” says Alexandra Macari, of Macari Vineyards. “A female winemaker who we all stand proudly behind….In tasting an older bottle of Hargrave wine, there is no doubt that she is an unbelievable winemaker and viticulturist. Louisa is an inspiration to all woman in this industry.” “I see that we did start something,” Hargrave reflects. “What I wanted was not to have a separation of work and home life—to have it all be one wonderful effort. I really did love it…and I slept really well.” And Rubins, as well as others, appreciate that effort. “Thank you, Louisa,” they say, “for all of the tomorrows we shall harvest together.” Steven Bate, Director of the Long Island Wine Council, says, “Louisa Hargrave is truly the matriarch of a region that has grown into one of the most important new sources of premium wine in the world. Few could have guessed that the Hargraves’ pioneering vineyard would be the genesis of a vibrant industry, achieving international recognition for the quality of its wines, while playing such a vital role in the local economy.” Now, that’s truly a life achievement worth SP toasting. DansPapers.com

New Waterfront Tasting Room and Winery Opens in Greenport

© Photograph courtesy of Kontokosta Winery

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s there anything more idyllic than sipping a local pour on the water? The new Kontokosta Winery is the North Fork’s first tasting room and winery with a waterfront location, providing the perfect opportunity to do just that. Slated for an early June opening, Kontokosta Winery is perched atop sweeping bluffs on 62 acres. The Long Island Sound provides a dramatic backdrop to the 23 acres of vinifera vines, which include cabernet franc, merlot, cabernet sauvignon, syrah, viognier, sauvignon blanc and riesling. The property also includes an organic community garden that supports local nonprofits, food programs and soup kitchens. Visitors may enjoy the deep blue of the Sound, but the Kontokosta family is also all about the green, as they’re dedicated to employing sustainable agricultural practices in the management of the winery and vineyard. Reflecting that mindset, the newly constructed tasting room is registered with the U.S. Green Building

Council under the LEED New Construction 2009 rating system, making it the first gold-certified winery on the North Fork. The winery is owned by brothers Michael and Constantine Kontokosta and under the direction of General Manager Polly Brown. Consulting winemaker Gilles Martin, who has had his hand in numerous North Fork wineries, will be lending his expertise to the development of the Kontokosta wine program. Though this is the first season the winery will be open to the public, the first vines at Kontokosta Winery were planted in 2002. The vineyard has served as a prime source for several Long Island wineries and winemakers since its first harvest in 2006. Kontokosta Winery, located at 825 North Road in Greenport, will be open daily from 11 a.m.–5 p.m. The tasting room will offer wine sales and wine tastings. SP For further information on the winer y, visit kontokostawinery.com. May 17, 2013

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Wine

Country able throughout the summer. Sparkling Pointe offers tasting flights with tableside service all week in their luxurious tasting room and on their spacious patio. Join them each Sunday 2–5 p.m. for live bossa nova and jazz music, and don’t miss their 4th Annual Carnivale in July, which will feature live drummers and samba dancers. 39750 County Road 48, Southold, 631-765-0200, sparklingpointe.com

Tour the Wineries / Nicholas Chowske

A summer on Long Island wouldn’t be complete without making a few stops in Wine Country. But with more than 50 wineries and vineyards to choose from, you can be hard-pressed to see them all. Here are a few highlights you won’t want to miss.

at the tasting room and Sunset Fridays and Saturdays at the wine stand, where guests are invited to enjoy an evening of live music and wine by the glass. 1 3 9 Sa g g Ro a d , Sa g a p o n a c k , 6 3 1 - 5 3 7 - 5 1 0 6 , wolffer.com

Wölffer Estate Vineyard in Sagaponack will be turning 25 this year, and to celebrate, they’re releasing five new anniversary wines, in addition to their famous rosé, which is all but guaranteed to sell out by August. Beginning Memorial Day weekend, Wölffer Estate will be hosting their Twilight Thursdays

Nothing says celebration like a bottle of bubbly, and Sparkling Pointe, New York’s only sparklingexclusive winery, certainly has something to celebrate. Their 2003 Brut Seduction and 2008 Blanc de Noirs became New York’s first sparkling wines to received 90 points from Wine Spectator, and both will be avail-

The beautiful and rustic Sannino Bella Vita Vineyard and Bed and Breakfast is a little piece of Tuscany nestled in Peconic. This small-scale winery produces 1,500 cases a year, including some summer favorites, like steel-fermented chardonnay, riesling, rosé, and their new white merlot. Once a month, Sannino hosts their Winemaker for a Day, where guests can blend their own custom wine. Beginning Memorial Day weekend, the vineyard will feature live music every Sunday, as well as the last Saturday of the month throughout the summer. 1375 Peconic Lane, Peconic, 631-734-8282, sanninovineyard.com The Lenz Winery in Peconic has become known for its rustic, old-world style wines and their dedication to aging, since they planted their first vines on an old potato farm in 1978. In that spirit, this summer, they will be releasing their much-anticipated 2010

The Essence of Purity The Finest Quality

Family fun happens all summer at Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard. Great wine, food, live music, pony rides, horse rescue, vineyard tours and so much more. Go to bhfvineyard.com for our complete event schedule.

FREE WINE TASTING FOR YOU AND A GUEST. Come help us celebrate the 40th anniversary of the Long Island Wine region with the release of our award winning, hand crafted wines from our 2010 vintage. Present this ad to our tasting room staff and enjoy 3 wine tastes compliments of Raphael. Visit www.raphaelwine.com for information on all of our wines, special events and directions to our vineyard. Saturdays by appointment only. Offer expires December 31st, 2013

A decade of estate-bottled, award-winning, local wines produced by herbicide-free, sustainable viticulture. Open 12-7pm, Seven Days, Year Round 

Check Our Website for Weekly Events and Specials Visit Our Tasting Rooms Lieb Cellars Mattituck

There’s only one.

35 Cox Neck Road, Mattituck, NY 11952

631.298.1942

Lieb Cellars Oregon Road

13050 Oregon Road, Cutchogue, NY 11935

631.734.1100

2114 Sound Avenue, Baiting Hollow, NY 631. 369 . 0100 | bhfvineyard.com 25271 Page 66

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39390 Main Road Rte 25, Peconic, NewYork 11958 p h . 631. 765 . 1100 • www.raphaelwine.com

East Hampton Location Coming Soon 25122

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In Harmony with Nature

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Country malbec, their first red from 2010, as well as their 2010 white label chardonnay, 2011 blanc de noirs and 2008 cuvee. Lenz will also be holding vineyard tours and wine-education classes. Stop by the Lenz Winery for live music on the terrace each Saturday and Sunday throughout the summer. 3 8 3 5 5 R o u t e 2 5 , Pe c o n i c , 6 3 1 - 7 3 4 - 6 0 1 0 , lenzwine.com In the picturesque countryside of the North Fork, rests the 200-acre Macari Vineyard. This familyowned winery has been producing award-winning wines with a careful eye on the environment and sustainability since 1995. In addition to their 2012 rosé and sauvignon blanc, Macari will be releasing its first grüner veltliner this summer. This Austrian-style white wine is only produced by one other vineyard on Long Island, and with its crisp, fruity notes, it’s the perfect wine for summer. The tasting room is open daily, and offers three different flights, as well as wine by the glass or bottle. 150 Bergen Road, Mattituck, 631-298-0100, macariwines.com Tucked away on one of the North Fork’s most rural back roads, Lieb Cellars’ Oregon Road tasting room in Cutchogue, which opened last October, is a vision of rustic chic nestled in 62 acres of vines. Help Lieb Cellars celebrate their first summer at their

The NorTh Fork Trolley Co.

NWinery orth Fork Tour The

second tasting room with live music every Friday evening, and be sure to join them for their first Soak Up the Sun party on June 21, to honor the summer solstice, and their Taste of Chile event on July 21 at the winery’s industrial-chic Mattituck location. 13050 Oregon Road, Cutchogue, 631-734-1100, liebcellars.com If you’re looking for something new this year, then you’re looking for Coffee Pot Cellars. Named for the iconic lighthouse at Orient Point, Coffee Pot Cellars has been producing small-batch, ultrapremium wine since 2008, and now this boutique winery will be opening their first tasting room in Cutchogue. Join them on Memorial Day weekend for their grand opening, and help celebrate with half-price tastings. Stick around through the summer for Happy Hour Fridays. 31855 Main Road Route 25, Cutchogue, 631-765-6188, coffeepotcellars.com Raphael, dedicated to the production of worldclass, artisan-style wines, is excited to have a new winemaker, Anthony Nappa. “Long Island has a unique maritime climate and good soils for producing distinctive wines. I make wines with minimal additives and manipulation, unadulterated and straightforward to allow the wines to shine on their own. I’m very happy to have joined the Raphael family and

am looking forward to what we will create together,” Nappa said. Stop by the tasting room on Fridays for live music and half-price glasses of wine. 3 9 3 9 0 R o u t e 2 5 , Pe c o n i c , 6 3 1 - 7 2 5 - 1 1 0 0 , raphaelwine.com Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard grows cabernet sauvignon, merlot and riesling grapes. Since 2007, Baiting Hollow has also worked to rescue horses and nurture them back to health and exuberance. A selection of the vineyard’s wines is devoted to their horse rescue efforts, so visiting oenophiles can indulge while also helping a worthy cause. Stop by and enjoy live music from 2–6 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays. 2114 Sound Avenue, Calverton, 631-369-0100, baitinghollowfarmvineyard.com Vineyard 48 in Cutchogue offers chardonnay, riesling, cabernet franc and merlot, among lovely selections. The winery’s large casual tasting room has a down-home and welcoming Southwestern feel, and choice of 12 wine selections to sample. Vineyard 48 also offers daily tours, free food, highly recommended frozen sangria and live music. Sit back and enjoy a game of chess, a plate of cheese or a cigar across the courtyard. The atmosphere is well suited to a young crowd. 18910 County Road 48, Cutchogue, 631-734-5200, SP vineyard48wines.com

Vineyard 48 DJ Every Saturday and Sunday Wine Tastings and Tours Available Wine available online at www.vineyard48winery.com

May 4 - October 27, 2013

Tickets are $75 pp. Groups of 10 or more can book private tours. Itinerary includes stops at three North Fork Vineyards, where you will receive three tastings each. We will also stop at a farm stand and drive by the Riverhead Buffalo Ranch (time permitting).

48 48

We can custom design any style Wine cellar to your exacting standards.

Vineyard 48 Tasting Room Winery

North Fork Wine Cellar Designs brings access to the finest Wine cellar manufacturers in the world to you. From classic wood cellars and sleek modern stone cellars, to a new generation of metal wine racking. We will help guide you through the many steps and decisions, that will end with the wine cellar of your dreams. We can manage and coordinate all phases of the design, construction and installation of your wine cellar

Tours Run Every Saturday and Sunday Reservations required by calling:

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Tours begin at 11am in front of the Office Max store in Tanger 2, Route 58, Riverhead Call 631-369-3080 for directions.

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two Great events. New York CitY

HamptoNs

niles noren red rooster

Harold Moore commerce

Joe tremblay bay burger

Greenport team

Joey campanaro the little owl

sam Hazen Veritas

Delmonico’s of southampton

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chris santos the stanton social

emanouil Aslanoglou colin Ambrose old stove Pub estia’s little kitchen

in a thrilling Grill-off competition Music by new life crisis

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wineries castello di borghese lenz winery lieb cellars Macari Vineyards Martha clara Vineyards Mattebella Vineyards one woman winery

Main restaurant & oyster bar Mercado nammos navy beach nick & toni’s noah’s north Fork table & inn old Mill inn osteria salina Page at 63 Main race lane

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sarabeth’s share House sienna restaurant & ultralounge smokin wolf bbQ & More southampton social club sunset beach the backyard restaurant at sole east the bell & Anchor the Frisky oyster the riverhead Project

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Dining

What’s New in South Fork Restaurants

Dining out and taking in a smorgasbord of culinary delights is one of the hallmarks of summer in the Hamptons. From hot new restaurants to cool new offerings at longtime favorites, we serve up 20 foodie-news bites to whet your appetite for a savory season on the South Fork. European Inspiration in East Hampton A new European-inspired dining and entertainment experience, Sienna Restaurant & UltraLounge, will be one of East Hampton’s hot spots this summer. The project is headed by Jonathan Rapillo, who is implementing this new concept at the venue that housed Beaumarchais East Hampton last summer, which he also owned and operated. Sienna Restaurant & UltraLounge will feature Tony Fortuna’s TBar Steak and Lounge concept, as Sienna Restaurant by TBar, as well as a nightlife program courtesy of Pink Elephant, with a lineup of world-class DJs every Saturday. Guests can expect TBar’s familiar eclectic American menu and signature drinks, such as the Sienna Margarita. 44 Three Mile Harbor Road, East Hampton, 631-6046060, siennahamptons.com Something New in Sag Harbor Michael Gluckman and executive chef Eric Miller of Food & Co. and The Miller’s Real BBQ DansPapers.com

in East Hampton have partnered to bring Madison & Main—an American seafood tavern where y o u’l l f i n d l o b s t e r sliders, Whole Belly Ipswich Clams and cocktails like Triple Rum Punch—to the former New Paradise Café space. 126 Main Street, Sag Harbor, 631-725-6246, madisonandmainrestaurant.com Raising the Steaks Delmonico’s opened on Beaver Street in NYC in 1837 and went on to become a culinary classic, so much so that the Delmonico Steak garnered its name from the preparation at that famed lower Manhattan eatery. No doubt the new Delmonico’s of Southampton Est. 1837, in the former home of Savanna’s on Elm Street, will become an East End institution of equally iconic stature—with legendary steaks, of course. 268 Elm Street, Southampton, phone not available at press time What’s in a Name? Some of the best Mexican food on the East End (and 75 tequilas) made Agave in Bridgehampton a can’t-miss. So don’t fret when you drive by and see

the “Mercado” sign—only the name has changed, not the folks who served up that delightful fare. “We chose the name Mercado after an intense culinar y trip to Mexico,” they explain. “ We especially like visiting the local mercados (markets) in every town big and small where we experienced many new ingredients and flavors. We wanted to bring that fresh from the market feel and honor the long and flavorful history of Mexican Cuisine to our restaurant.” 1970 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton, 631-237-1334, mercadony.com Are You Experienced? The most famous cup of coffee in the Hamptons is expanding, in both size and concept. While the Hampton Coffee Company location in Water Mill remains (as does their Westhampton Beach spot), they spent the spring moving the Coffee Roastery to new digs in Southampton, home to their first-ever “Coffee Experience Store.” T h e So u t h a m p t o n space on County Road 39A draws inspiration from West Coast city-style espresso bars, with professional Baristacontinued on page

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prepared beverages and a first-ever-on-the-EastEnd Pour Over Bar. At the Pour Over Bar, you will sit down at a specially designed counter with your own personal barista, select the type of coffee you’d like to try, select the method of brewing (French Press, AeroPress, Chemex, etc.), and your barista will prepare your cup of coffee fresh-to-order as you participate in the coffee-making process. In Water Mill, 631-726-2633; in Westhampton Beach, 631288-4480; hamptoncoffeecompany.com. Who’s in the 1770 Kitchen Fo r m e r   De l l a Fe m i n a   h e a d c h e f Mi c h a e l Rozzi is gearing up for his first summer as chef for East Hampton’s 1770 House Restaurant & Inn. While Kevin Penner remains as executive c h e f,   R o z z i — w h o h a s a l s o w o r k e d a t L e Chef in Southampton and the Inn at Quogue— replaced chef Matt Birnstill to manage the kitchen this past winter. 143 Main Street, East Hampton, 631-324-1770, 1770house.com New Main Man Southampton’s 75 Main prepared for summer with a bit of a facelift, including new floors, new paint job, new roof and— drum roll—a new chef, Mark Militello. Famous throughout South Florida, Militello stood at the helm of 75 Main’s Delray Beach location this winter to rave reviews, and now has taken his talents away from South Beach and brought his culinary genius to the Hamptons. 75 Main Street, Southampton, 631-283-7575, 75main.com Hot Pairing: Local Wine and Sea Salt It’s not just about wine and cheese anymore. Natalie and Steven Judelson of Amagansett Sea Salt Co. have collaborated with Sparkling Pointe Winery in Southold to produce salts flavored with sparkling wines—Blanc de Noirs and Blanc de Blancs. These new salt flavors are available from the winery’s gift shop. 39750 County Road 48, Southold, 631-7650200, sparlkingpointe.com; amagansettseasalt.com The Art of the Meal What better-named choice to run the Parrish Ar t Museum’s café than Amagansettbased event planning and catering concern The Art of Eating? Notable for supplying the beach plum jelly party favors for Rufus Page 72

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Wainwright’s wedding last summer, AOE is known for using local ingredients and continues that trend during the café’s first summer with offerings of teatime sweets, sandwiches, and a full menu prepared on-site. 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill, 631-283-2118, parrishart.org

and prepares beautiful gift baskets—and now they’ve opened a new location on Main Street in Southampton. Romulus, Julius Caesar, and probably even Pope Gregory XIII would be pleased with their olive oil assortment. 94 Main Street, Southampton, 631-283-6070, vinesandbranches.net.

Home, Sweet Home You’ve seen (and, if you’re lucky, tasted) Sweet Andy’s tasty treats at shops around the Hamptons for the past few years. Now those Triple Chip cookies and Peanut Butter Chip cookies and all their friends have their own home, at the Sweet Andy’s retail shop at 136 Riverhead Road in Westhampton Beach! 136 Riverhead Road, Westhampton Beach, 631-288-2688, sweetandyscookies.com

Lemonade and Lobster Rolls Sweet ’tauk, a new lemonade start-up, has joined Brooklyn’s Red Hook Lobster Pound to open a new lobster roll and refreshment shop in Montauk. The Sweet ‘tauk eatery and shop serves lunch and dinner, and offers some outdoor “picnic-style” seating. Along with the seafood and burgers, Sweet ‘tauk has a variety of house-made ice pops and small-batch ice creams. “We use only peak-ofseason fruits from local farmers mixed with our own imagination to create the most delightfully refreshing flavors.” 34 S. Etna Avenue, Montauk, 631-668-5683, sweettauk.com.

BLT A-OK B e g i n n i n g T h u r s d a y, Ma y 2 1 , E Sq u a r e d Hospitality will host BLT Steak at the Capri, a pop-up restaurant featuring BLT Steak’s signature dishes—from the famed popovers and tuna tartare to classic steaks, sautéed Dover sole and peanut butter chocolate mousse— plus poolside fare at The Bathing Club at Capri during the day and a menu of small plates for those enjoying the outdoor bar and lounge areas in the evenings. 281 County Road 39A, Southampton 631504-6575, caprisouthampton.com Fresh Start The former Southfork Kitchen in Bridgehampton h a s c lo s e d , an d in its place comes Fr e s h , c o u r t e s y o f c h e f To d d Ja c o b s . Ja c o b s , who earned kudos as the chef at the American Hotel in Sag Harbor in the mid-1990s and critical acclaim in Westhampton Beach at Tierra Mar, returns to the Hamptons with a farmto-table concept that is family-friendly, affordable and accessible. Get ready for appetizers such as “kim chee” pickled savoy cabbage, baby bok choy, carrots and wild arugula, and entrées such as Tandori-spiced oven roasted chicken with pan juices and green cardamom. 203 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton, 631-537-4700, freshhamptons.com Opening a New Branch A chef ’s paradise, Vines and Branches carries specialty oils, gourmet salts and herbs, vinegars

Change Is Good Cream cheese and a bagel are great for when the sun’s coming up, but Beach Side Bagel Café understands that once it’s time for the sun to go down, something has to change… so the café morphs into a wine-andcheese bar, complete with linen-covered t a b l e s a n d ro m a n t i c atmosphere, not to mention more than 20 wines and a dozen beers, plus cheeses and desserts. 481 Montauk Highway, East Quogue, 631-996-2840, beachsidebagelcafe.com Top This Big City Burgers in Westhampton Beach has become Boom Burger, still serving hot-wingsburgers-and-fries fare but kicking things up a notch with additions like Thai Chili wings and an eclectic lineup of burger toppings, ranging from peanut butter and jelly to truffle oil to chorizo to the most inspired of all: creamy mac ’n’ cheese. Boom! 85 Montauk Highway, Westhampton Beach, 631-9984663, Boomburgerwhb.com Service Fit for a King In case you want a night of cooking at home, King Kullen in Bridgehampton has undergone an expansion, allowing for better “traffic control” where the dairy and bread sections meet (pushing a cart through that corner was described to Dan’s Papers as being like a salmon swimming upstream), but the big news is the arrival of an online shopping room where customers can email orders for pickup at the door or home delivery. 2044 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton, 631-537-2681, kingkullen.com Dan’s papers Summer preview

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© Food photography by Kelly Laffey, Stacy Dermont

East End Insider

L oving T hose L obster R olls Summer means it’s time for lobster rolls! But where to go? Tasty versions can be found on both Forks— here’s a sampling: The Lobster Roll a.k.a. LUNCH 1980 Montauk Hwy., Amagansett/631-267-3740 Credited by the American

Dictionary of Food and Drink with inventing the cold roll, The Lobster Roll was one of the first restaurants on Long Island to serve the seafood staple. The Lunch Truck 57225 Main Rd. Southold/631-765-0177 The Lunch Truck, parked

right outside the North Fork Table and Inn, offers a 100% wild caught lobster roll. CLAUDIO’S RESTAURANT 111 Main St., Greenport/ 631-477-0627 Specializing in Canadian lobster, which you’ll find

on their twist-on-a-classic Lobster BLT, served on Texas Toast. GOSMAN’S DOCK 500 W. Lake Dr., Montauk/ 631-668-5330 A classic waterside locale makes a lobster roll here one of summer’s simple pleasures.

Juicy Details Juice Lane claims to be the first cold-pressed juice location to launch in the region, and it’s scheduled to be up and running in Wainscott on Memorial Day Weekend. The new venture by identical twin brothers and health e n t h u s i a s t s Ia n a n d Justin Browne promises to bring a dedication to “providing healthconscious Hamptonites with the freshest farmto-mouth recipes.” Offerings include juices such as “Skin Glow,” “Digestion,” “Rehydrate” and “Simply Fun,” as well as curated packaged goods that can’t be found easily at grocery stores, like kale chips, puffed quinoa bars and other products. 354 Montauk Highway, Wainscott, 631-527-5057, juicelane.com A Cuddy Is… Restaurateur Jeff Resnik opened his ne w American comfort food joint The Cuddy in place of his former Thai operation Phao. The Cuddy will ser ve three hots a d a y, y e a r r o u n d , and is designed to feel “r ustic, warm a n d c o z y, ” Re s n i k explained, matching the comfort of its food. So what’s a “cuddy,” you ask? According to their Facebook page, “A Cuddy is the ‘go to’ spot on a boat when faced with a nasty situation. Mothers ‘cuddy’ their children when they’re tired or cranky. We like to think that The Cuddy restaurant in Sag Harbor will serve the same purpose for our guests. Warm and inviting, comfortable in style, food and beverage...” 29 Main Street, Sag Harbor, 631-725-0101 The Topping Rose House You didn’t think we’d leave that out, did you? See SP story, page 75. DansPapers.com

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The view is only the beginning!

Soundview ReStauRant 58775, Rt 48 (north Rd), Greenport, nY 631.477.0666 • soundviewrestaurant.com Waterfront lodging • restaurant • private beach • outdoor pool sauna • near golf • ferries • wineries • shopping

Soundview inn 58855, Rt 48 (north Rd), Greenport, nY Phone:631.477.0666 • Fax: 631.477.9436 soundviewrestaurant.com

The North Fork’s premier resort. It’s a shore thing.

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Dining

Topping Rose

© Photography by Stacy Dermont

Top Chef Tom Colicchio’s latest enterprise, the much-anticipated Topping Rose House in Bridgehampton, is about to enjoy its inaugural Hamptons summer season. Open year-round, the farm-to-table Topping Rose serves breakfast, lunch and dinner daily, with brunch served on the weekend. Colicchio stresses that most of the entrées at Topping Rose are dishes he has never offered before. Chef de Cuisine Ty Kotz is charged with realizing Colicchio’s vision. As the emphasis is on local vegetables, with their own garden in the heart of South Fork farm country, they’re able to take this idea to its apogee. Kotz quotes Danny Meyer (of Union Square Cafe and Grammery Tavern fame) as saying, “All boats rise with the tide.” It’s a fine time for sailing through the local restaurant scene. The Topping Rose already has a lot of local, regular customers. Their one-acre garden plot, designed and

worked by Jeff Negron of The Growing Seed, allows for beautiful, organic greens, carrots, turnips, radishes, peas and herbs. Next year the plan is to add figs, raspberries and blueberries but, as Kotz says, “At the end of the day the soil and Mother Nature tell you what’s going to be possible. Next year’s gonna be a lot of fun. This is really something special, an amazing opportunity.” It certainly looks like Colicchio’s farmto-table concepts are here to stay in Bridgehampton. When asked if he feels like he’s done it all now—with his restaurants and gardens and cookbooks and wine and the inn—Colicchio said no. He said it’s about the young chefs like Kotz coming up now—the future is theirs and it’s a bright one! SP The Topping Rose House, 1 BridgehamptonSag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton, 631-5370870, www.toppingrosehouse.com

Voted Dan’s Papers’ Best of the Best 2012 for:

Best Seafood Restaurant, Lobster Dinner & Clambake

Open 7 Days for Lunch Dinner Takeout & Catering Now with 3 Locations!!

Riverhead : 631-208-9737 1175 W. Main Street Westhampton: 631-998-3808 62 Montauk Highway Huntington: 631-923-2550 279 Main Street View our full menu online at buoyone.com

Cold Beer - Fresh Fish - Chef Dave

DansPapers.com

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What’s New in North Fork Restaurants Big changes are in store for the North Fork’s dining scene this summer, and each one promises to be as delicious as it is exciting. New restaurants, new locations and new menus will make exploring the North Fork a mouthwatering endeavor. Among the summer’s highlights will be the square in Greenport, where renowned chef and North Fork native Keith Luce will be turning The North Fork Oyster Company and historic Sterling Square into his own culinary village. “We want to showcase the beauty of the square,” Luce said. “It’s the kind of place that I would go and frequent myself.” main restaurant and oyster bar, which will take over the former North Fork Oyster Company space as The Square’s centerpiece, will be a casual-fine dining restaurant. “We’re going to source great ingredients and great technique, but the concept will be

American comfort food, with a twist.” Next door to Main will be Luce’s flatbread shop, called prep, which will serve handmade flatbreads and cured meats, and across the square, in the former Sweet Spot bakery, will be nosh, serving coffee, tea and deserts. Finally, the meat tasting room and shop on Main Street will offer tasting flights of artisan wines, beers and distilled spirits. The Square will frequently host live music events, as well. “Music’s a really important part of my life and who I am, so it’s something we’re going to try to do as much as we can,” Luce said. Also in Greenport, Claudia Helinski will be moving her famous salamander’s general store, home of the finest fried chicken on the North Fork, to Front Street. The new space will feature a mezzanine with added seating, a small bar that will serve craft

cocktails and artisanal bitters, and an expanded menu. “We’re going to add a bistro menu with steak frites, grilled fish, local vegetables, and of course, we’ll always have our fried chicken,” Helinski said, revealing plans to have Salamander’s in its new location by June, just in time for the summer crowds. “I’m so happy for Greenport,” Helinski added. “It’s becoming a real food destination.” Salamander’s Front Street neighbor Noah’s has also expanded and is unveiling a new late night lounge for the summer. After two successful seasons owner and Executive Chef Noah Schwartz has expanded into the vacant art gallery next door. An open wall and wrap-around bar now connect the original dining room and expanded area, which features a cocktail lounge seating area and a private room available to rent for parties.

The Blue Inn Serving up our World Famous Chicken Memorial Day through Columbus Day Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, Late Night 440 West Lake Drive, Montauk NY 11954 631-668-8885 www.luckyjs.com 25228

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At N o r t h F o r k Under New Management

Lodging • Pool Indoor/Outdoor Dining Serving Lunch & Dinner 7850 Main Road, East Marion

631-477-2800 www.theblueinn.com

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East End Insider

A T oast Craft breweries, those small, independent beer makers that brew traditionally with no affiliation to larger manufacturers, are on the rise on the East End. The new Crooked Ladder Brewing will soon open in Riverhead, Greenport Harbor Brewing will move to new digs in Peconic, and the Mustache

Other new additions in Greenport include Blue Canoe Oyster Bar & Grill, a casual seafood spot on 3rd Street; lucharitos taqueria & tequila bar, a Baja-style eatery with authentic dishes and a fun atmosphere in the former Butta Cakes bakery (but same owner!) on Main Street; and the new artisan shoppe, featuring a bounty of locally produced artisanal foodstuffs on Main Street. In downtown Riverhead, Maple Tree deli saw an opportunity in the down economy, and emerged a tasty success. “We’ve always wanted to do this,” said owner Kevin Judge. “The economy went bust, and we decided that the only way out was to build and to specialize, and that’s what we did—we specialized in barbecue.” The new Maple Tree, which features country-style seating, both inside and out on the Peconic River, as well as take-out and catering, has an all-new barbecue menu smoked and prepared on-premises. “It’s really interesting fare. We’re not just talking chicken and ribs,” Judge said, noting Maple Tree plans to add dinner service with beer, wine and cider for the summer. While the economy may be looking up, a number of businesses weren’t as lucky when it came to Superstorm Sandy. One historic restaurant in particular, the Galley Ho in New Suffolk, was nearly destroyed. “It was 18 feet from the bulkhead,” said Barbara Schnitzler, Chair of the New Suffolk Waterfront Fund. “When the bulkhead failed, we lost a lot of foundation.” The Galley Ho Café won’t open until next June, after repairs to the bulkhead and foundation are complete. Baiting Hollow’s Cooperage Inn has better news this summer. The restaurant will open a new Craft Beer Garden on Saturdays and Sundays at noon. Patrons can enjoy local and imported microbrews, a pub grub menu, music and more in an outdoor setting, starting Memorial Day weekend. For those who like to eat truly delicious fare while on the go, North Fork Table & Inn in Southold is introducing lunch boxes for the summer season. The new lunch boxes will be available for pick-up at the North Fork Table & Inn Lunch Truck Thursday through Monday from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. and they’re ideal for vineyard and beach picnics. For $20, boxes include a soup, salad or sandwich selection, North Fork Potato Chips, bottled spring water and one of Claudia Fleming’s chocolate chip cookies— SP now that’s what we call dining out! DansPapers.com

to

L ocal C raft B eer

Brewing Company completed a Kickstarter campaign to launch in Riverhead. Here are just a few to check out this summer: Long Ireland Beer Company 817 Pulaski St., Riverhead/631-403-4303 For a great summer beer, try the Raspberry Wheat.

Southampton Publick House 40 Bowden Sq., Southampton/631-283-2800 This brewery has won numerous awards from the Great American Beer Festival and World Beer Cup. Among their most popular is the Southampton Double White, a “double-strength” version of Belgian-style white ale.

Greenport Harbor Brewing Company 234 Carpenter St., Greenport/631-477-6681 Currently operating out of a renovated firehouse, this brewery will soon be moving to Route 25 in Peconic to expand their production. Try out their Summer Ale, which is light and sweet and perfect for those hot days.

fridays Twin LobsTer dinner for 2 onLy $2995

Twin 1 1/4lb Lobsters - Cooked, Cracked, Split Ready to Eat with Veggies, Potatoes, Butter & Lemon.

daiLy fish* dinner speciaLs onLy $895

Includes 2 Sides. Best Deal in the Hamptons! *Other Hot Entreés also Available

ew

n

chef Made soups daiLy Seafood, Vegetable, Bisque, Chowders, Chicken and much more including our own original “Long Island” Clam Chowder

fuLL service deLi counTer Breakfast • Lunch • Dinner

de

All your favorite daily specials and more!

Li

The besT LobsTers in our saLTwaTer Tank! Fresh & Meaty!

freshesT fish in The haMpTons! From Local Fishermen & Purveyers Never Frozen/Daily Delivery.

Freshest Catch from the Sea! Check for Daily Specials! Schmidt`s Seafood Market 1282 North Sea Road, Southampton 2.1 Miles North of Main Store(Same Street)

631-283-1212 | www.schmidtsmarket.com

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South Fork Dining Guide

Bobby Van’s (bobbyvans.com, 631-537-0590,

Nothing beats dining in the Hamptons. From the seen-and-be-seen locales to the delicious hole-in-thewall hotspots, the restaurants and bars on the East End are world renowned for their quality and eclectic flavors. Hamptonites are fortunate that the area’s agricultural heritage offers an abundance of local produce and ingredients. And then, of course, there’s the fresh seafood. Both the North and South Forks have established themselves as foodie havens, thanks to the combination of local ingredients and inventive chefs. To help make dining decisions a bit easier, here’s a quick list of some classics, but be sure to head to DansPapers.com for a more comprehensive guide!

The American Hotel (theamericanhotel. com, 631-725-3535, American/French), which has long been popular with Billy Joel and just about anyone else who graces Sag Harbor’s shores, expertly marries American and French dishes. The luxurious dining room is set inside of the charming historic hotel, which was built in 1846.

Bell & anchor (belleandanchor.com, 631725-3400, Seafood) in Sag Harbor offers fresh oysters, seafood platters, lobster, surf & turf, and bay views.

Steak and Fish) in Bridgehampton has steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Open for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch.

For t Pond is influenced by Far Eastern and Northeastern flavors. Check out the live music every weekend in the locale’s chic lounge.

East Hampton Point (easthamptonpoint. Clam Bar at Napeague (clambaronline.com, 631-267-6348, Seafood) in Amagansett is a must-try on the drive (or bike!) to Montauk. The casual, beachy vibe pairs well with the lobster rolls and a bowl of clam chowder. The Clamman (theclamman.com, 631-2836669, Seafood) in Southampton always has the freshest fish. Just join the mailing list to hear about the daily specials.

com, 631-329-2800, American) is worth the visit for its gorgeous sunsets on Three Mile Harbor and contemporary American cuisine. A Montauk tradition since 1947, Gosman’s Dock (gosmans.com, 631-668-5330, Seafood) has four dining areas, world-class views and, of course, lobsters. For 2013 expect an exciting offerings chef Sam Joyce.

Gurney ’s Inn (gurneysinn.com, 631-668With views overlooking the Shinnecock Canal in Hampton Bays, Cowfish (cowfishrestaurant.com, 631-594-3868, New American) offers small plates, brunch, dinner and sushi.

2345, Italian/Seafood), another classic Montauk establishment, has ocean views from every table in Caffe Monte and the freshest seafood available at The Sea Grille.

Dockers Waterside (dockerswaterside.com,

In Water Mill and Westhampton, Hampton Coffee Company (hamptoncoffee.com, 631-

631-653-0653, Seafood/Steak) in East Quogue is perfect for sunsets, steak and seafood. Choose to sit in the indoor or outdoor dining spaces. The trendy East By Northeast (harvest2000. com, 631-668-2872, American/Asian) on Montauk’s

726-2633, Café/Mexican) doesn’t just serve the best coffee. Their menu has omelets, enchiladas, and gluten-free/vegetarian/low-fat options. The Water Mill location features a full-service restaurant with garden seating. Check out their new Southampton coffee bar.

Buckley’s Inn Between

canal cafe

Monday is build your own burger night, and Two for One wings at the bar,

Tuesday is Two for One Entrees, Wednesday is Three course Price Fixe,

SeafoodSeafood MarketMarket Locavore

Thursday is Steak Night.

FreshFish, Fish,Live Live Shellfish Lobster Fresh Shellfish andand Lobster Tanks,Tanks, Fresh Produce, Fresh Produce,Locally Locally Produced Gourmet Produced Gourmet Foods.Foods

Open-7 Days a week Lunch • 11:30am-5pm Dinner • 5pm-10pm

Eat-In Take-Out Restaurant Eat-In andand Take-Out Restaurant Extensive menu of local seafood dishes and chef’s specials. Extensive menu of local seafood dishes and chef’s specials.

Waterfront Dining 44 Newtown Road, Hampton Bays on Shinnecock Canal

Catering

Clambakes, Private House Parties, BBQ’s, Pig Roasts and more. Catering Clambakes, Private House Parties, BBQ’s, Open 7-Days, Year Round Pig Roasts and more. Open 7-Days, Year Round 252 East Montauk Highway Hampton 252 East MontaukBays Highway Hampton Bays(3474) 631-728-FISH 631-728-FISH (3474) www.brewstersseafood-market.com Open 7 Days | Year Round www.brewstersseafood-market.com 252 East Montauk Highway Hamptons Bays 631-728-FISH (3474) www.brewstersseafood-market.com

25500

631-723-2155 139 W. Montauk Highway, Hampton Bays

631-728-7197

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Open 6 Days A Week Lunch & Dinner Closed Tuesday 25684

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Dining At Harvest on Fort Pond (harvestfortpond. com, 631-668-5574, Italian/Mediterranean), the Italian fare is served family-style and is inspired by fresh Montauk seafood and homegrown produce. On warmer nights, chose to dine in the vegetable and herb garden, as you watch the sunset over Fort Pond. Nestled inside of an early 20th century Victorian beach house, Inn Spot on the Bay (theinnspot.com, 631-728-1200, Eclectic/Seafood) in Hampton Bays is both elegant and cozy, and everything is made from scratch. Perfect for a romantic dinner overlooking Shinnecock Bay.

La Parmigiana (631-283-8030, Italian) in Southampton, which has been family owned and operated for almost four decades, offers large portions of authentic Italian pastas and dishes. Kids will enjoy peering over the counter in the pizza take-out room in the back for a fun lesson on how to expertly create these cheesy delights. The Living Room (themaidstone.com, 631324-5006, American) consistently offers special dining events, including frequent Yappy Hours, wine pairings and Jazzy Sunday brunches. The New American dishes pay particular homage to the Slow Food movement. Also identified by its large “Lunch” sign, The Lobster Roll (lobsterroll.com, 631-267-3740,

Seafood) in Amagansett is a popular, casual beach shack on Montauk Highway. The lobster rolls are iconic, and for good reason, but don’t shy away from the variety of other seafood platters and homemade desserts.

Matsulin (matsulin.com 631-728-8838, Asian) in Hampton Bays specializes in Pan Asian cuisine, which includes Chinese, Malaysian, Japanese, Thai and Vietnamese flavors. With its elegant fare and intimate ambience, Mirko’s (mirkosrestaurant.com, 631-726-4444, Eclectic) is a classic Water Mill destination. Expect to wait, but everyone agrees it’s worth it.

Muse in the Harbor (museintheharbor.com, 631-899-4810, New American) has become a staple of Sag Harbor’s Main Street with an expanded New American menu from Chef-owner Matthew Guiffrida. Montauk’s Navy Beach (navybeach.com, 631668-6868, French/Seafood) serves elegant seafood in a casual-chic dining room with breathtaking sunset views. Bring your drink outside to the lounge/beach area and take in the ocean air. East Hampton’s Nick & Toni’s (nickandtonis. com, 631-324-3550, Italian/Mediterranean), long

a hamptons destination like no other

popular with a who’s who of East Enders (and which underwent off-season renovations), serves stylish plates which rotate seasonally. Steak and lobster are the signature dishes at The Palm (thepalm.com, 631-324-0411, Seafood/Steak) in East Hampton, where patrons also rave about the service and cocktails. If French food is your desire, head to Pierre’s (pierresbridgehampton.com, 631-537-5110, French), where chef Pierre Weber creates French dishes specializing in local seafood. Serving breakfast, lunch and dinner, Pierre’s also has a gourmet patisserie in the front with such delectable treats as brioches, croissants and homemade ice cream. Under the deft guidance of Chef Doug Gulija, The Plaza Café (plazacafe.us, 631-283-9323, Seafood/American) in Southampton has become a go-to destination for outstanding seafood dishes. We’re awaiting a taste of what will be offered this summer. On the list of Southampton’s Italian favorites i s Ri s t o r a n t e S a n t A m b r o e u s (santambroeus.com, 631-283-1233, Italian), which opened its original location in Milan, Italy. The front

75 MAIN

continued on page

Free Wi-Fi !

zach erdem presents

Open 7 Days Lunch anD Dinner

“10 Best Restaurants on Long Island” ...USA Today Travel

cheF Mark MiLiteLLO has arriveD at

Seafood • Steaks • Lobsters • Music

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94 Dune Road

25920

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DansPapers.com

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75 Main Street • Southampton www.75main.com • 75main.restaurant@gmail.com

631-283-7575

May 17, 2013

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Art of Eating. We don’t just cater to your every whim.

We cater to whims you didn’t even know you had.

East Hampton - New York 631.267.2411 www.hamptonsartofeating.com

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continued from page

79

Tutto Il Giorno (631-725-7009, Italian)

area showcases mouthwatering pastries, gelato and an espresso bar. An elegant breakfast, lunch and dinner menu is offered in the back dining room.

in Sag Harbor is known for innovative Italian, and patrons love sitting on the outdoor terrace. If you’re staying a little farther west, be sure to check out their newer Southampton Village location (631-377-3611).

Rumba (rumbarumbar.com, 631-594-3544, Seafood/

World Pie (worldpiebh.com, 631-537-7999, Italian),

Caribbean) in Hampton Bays serves eclectic, inspired island cuisine with an unbeatable water view, as it harnesses the casual fun that transports diners to the Carribbean. Come for the food, stay for the rum bar.

with its wood-fired pizzas and abundance of toppings, always delights Bridgehampton restaurant-goers.

75 Main (75main.com, 631-283-7575, Italian/ American) in Southampton is a popular restaurant and nightclub, offering great people watching, with an innovative menu (a new chef is in the kitchen for summer 2013) and an ever-rotating list of house specialties.

1770 House (1770house.com, 631-324-1770, American) in East Hampton specializes in elegant American fare, and it has a more casual menu in the downstairs tavern.

Southampton Publick House (publick. com, American, 631-283-2800), serves traditional pub favorites as well as full lunch, brunch and dinner menus. The bar scene comes alive at night in the taproom.

The Village Gourmet Cheese Shop

items, including fresh seafood and aged prime meats. Citarella features delicious prepared foods. Be sure to check out the “Citeralla’s Own” selection of products.

Schmidt ’s Market (schmidtsmarket.com, 631-283-5777) in Southampton is a specialty market with an array of produce, gourmet ingredients, a deli counter and huge salad bar. Also check out Schmidt’s Seafood Market (631-283-1212) on North Sea Road for fresh seafood options and steamers.

Bakery Goodies

(villagecheeseshop.com, 631-283-6949, Specialty/ Gourmet) in Southampton specializes in artisan cheeses but also serves coffee, breakfast items, sandwiches, salads and gourmet olive oils, pastas, teas and sweets.

For artisan breads, cakes, cookies, pies and pastries, head to The Blue Duck Bakery Café (blueduckbakerycafe.com, 631-207-1701) in Southampton, Southold and Riverhead.

The Gourmet Grocery Stores

Dreesden’s Famous Donuts (dreesens.

Catena’s Inc. Food Market (631-283-

com, 631-907-4981): The name speaks for itself. Look for shop windows with a robotic machine producing donuts, and you’ve found Dreesden’s.

3456) in Southampton is a family-run grocery store that has all the essentials for a freshly prepared Hamptons meal. Locals rave that the customer service is top-notch. Fun fact: They will deliver your food on a bicycle. Does it get more Hamptons than that? With locations in Bridgehampton and East Hampton (and soon Southampton), Citarella (citarella. com, 631-537-5990) offers a wide variety of specialty

If you’re tasting for fresh baked goods, Tate’s Bake Shop (tatesbakeshop.com, 631-780-6511) in Southampton has award-winning cookies – the chocolate chip are always a fan favorite – and a delicious assortment of pies, breads and sweets. Enjoy SP a treat and some iced coffee in their courtyard.

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North Fork Dining Guide

North ForkTable & Inn

Blue Duck Bakery Cafe

A foodie haven as much as a wine-enthusiast’s paradise, the North Fork has an abundance of fresh fish, locally farmed produce and inventive chefs, and boasts numerous eclectic restaurants that are sure to please any palate. Here’s a tasty sampling… Southold’s Blue Duck Bakery Cafe (blueduckbakerycafe.com, 631-629-4123, Bakery) provides quality baked goods, award-winning artisan breads and delectable lunch, to eat in or take out. And they’ve added a new Riverhead location. At Buoy One (buoyone.com, 631-208-9737, Seafood & Steak), Chef David Girard delivers New England delicacies to the East End, including fine steaks and fresh fish from Buoy One’s in-house seafood market. Inside a converted car garage in Riverhead, this charming and casual

café offers patio seating and plenty of options for landlubbers. Additional locations in Westhampton and Huntington. On the Greenport waterfront, Cl audio’s Restaurant (claudios.com, 631-477-0627, American/Continental)—the oldest, same-family-run restaurant in the United States—Claudio’s Clam Bar and Crabby Jerry’s each offer a different dining ambience. This season marks Claudio’s 143rd anniversary, making it a must-try destination, especially for seafood. The only vineyard-restaurant on Long Is l a n d , Co m t e s s e The r e s e Bi s t ro

(comtessetherese.com, 631-779-2800, French) in Aquebogue serves classic French food made with local ingredients, and it features Comtesse Therese wines exclusively.

Dark Horse Re s t a u r a n t (darkhorserestaurant. com, 631-208-0072, American) in Riverhead serves an eclectic menu with local fare and flair, plus delicious gluten-free baked goods from breads to desserts.

WeekendFish, TheThis Freshest 3-5 pm in the Pub The Sweetest Fresh Oysters -Lobsters, $1 each The Oysters AlsoPrettiest Four Varieties of Hand- Crafted Tamales

...And Live Music PLUS Our Bone-in Saturday Nights! 16 oz. NY Shell Steak - $21

136 Front Street Greenport nY 11944 631 477 6720 chefnoahs.com n

n

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Where IrIsh is a state of mind!

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On The Water

Daily Specials Good Food, Great Company Great Beer on tap!

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The

Relaxed atmosphere offering traditional Irish cuisine and American favorites!

Full Service caterinG now available in our new partY

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5775 West Mill Road, Mattituck 631-298-8080 Call for Hours and Directions www.TheOldMillIn n .net Page 82

May 17, 2013

call to inquire about our new catering

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packages for private and corporate events

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room or at Your location.

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Dining

La Maison Blanche

First and South

Unique, casual Greenport bistro First and South (firstandsouth.com, 631-333-2200, American) has a diverse and creative menu filled with comfort food selections and surprising treats. The Frisky Oyster (thefriskyoyster.com, 631-477-4265, American) in Greenport offers an array of food from seafood to duck to steak, including the famous Oysters Friskafella. At the ever-popular Jedediah Hawkins Inn (jedediahhawkinsinn.com, 631-722-2900, American) in Jamesport, Executive Chef Lia Fallon incorporates local foods, many of which are grown on the grounds, into innovative gourmet dishes.

La Maison Blanche (maisonblanchehotel. com, 631-749-1633, French) serves French Brasseriestyle fare on Shelter Island. Helmed by Executive Chef

Built in 1820 in Mattituck, the Old Mill Inn (theoldmillinn.net, 631-298-8080, American) delights with waterfront dining on the Mattituck Inlet and a menu showcasing local ingredients.

The Riverhead Project (theriverheadproject. com, 631-284-9300, American) serves seasonally inspired American food with ethnic influences and fresh, local ingredients inside a former bank.

Charles Le Tous, the menu features local, organic ingredients and boasts a varied wine list from local vineyards and around the world.

The historic Tweed’s Restaurant & Buffalo Bar (tweedsrestaurant.com, 631-2083151, American) in Riverhead’s J.J. Sullivan Hotel serves the finest local food specialties and wines from the Island’s top vineyards. Tweed’s is also home to a variety of delicious and healthy bison dishes.

If you’re hankering for small plates, check out Noah’s (chefnoahschwartz.com, 631-477-6720, American) in Greenport for an array of seafood dishes and adventurous American entrees. At t h e N o rt h F o r k Ta b le & I n n (northforktableandinn.com, 631-765-0177, American) in Southold, the locally inspired American cuisine has been described as “unforgettable.” Chef Gerry Hayden has repeatedly been nominated for James Beard Best Chef: Northeast.

Vine Street Café (vinestreetcafe.com, 631-749-3210, American) on Shelter Island offers an eclectic menu influenced by many cuisines from around world and changing frequently to match the local harvest. SP Check DansPapers.com for more great dining on the North Fork.

Make Summer Delicious The Oldest Hotel and Restaurant on the North Fork

Olive Oils • Specialty Food Products Balsamic • Gift Baskets & Boxes

Best Steak

Tweeds Restaurant & Buffalo bar

Live Music Serving Lunch and Dinner Daily

DansPapers.com

We’ve Moved!

17 East Main Street • Riverhead NY

Te l: (631) 208-3151

Now Open! 94 Main St., Southampton, NY • 631.283.6070

25584

118 Main Street, Westhampton Beach, NY • 631.288.2100

www.vinesandbranches.net Also in Greenport at 477 Main Street • 631.477.6800

May 17, 2013

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The Bounty of using Long Island’s Locally grown Bison, Oysters, Clams, Fish, Duck, Fruits & Vegetable and Wines! Serves the finest of local food specialties

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Dining

A

D an ’ s T aste

nyone who’s been to Dan’s Taste of Two Forks knows it’s the ultimate food-and-wine event in the Hamptons. After an evening filled with fare from the top restaurants, wineries and purveyors on the East End—more than 60 in all—the question on everyone’s mind is, what could they possibly think of next? We have the answer: legendary Iron Chef and TV personality Bobby Flay, a summer Hamptons staple himself and long-time supporter of both Forks, will host the Third Annual Dan’s Taste of Two Forks this July 13. As the countdown to the big night in Bridgehampton begins, the sense of anticipation grows ever more palpable—and that goes for the chefs as much as it does for the guests. “Chefs are always stuck in the kitchen, so we don’t get a chance to interact with customers too much, so these events are a great way to do that,” says Joe Realmuto of Nick & Toni’s, who’s also excited about “meeting up with some old chef friends that I never get to see and catch up as well with some customers I have not seen in a while.”

of

T wo F orks

That sentiment is shared by Robby Beaver of The Frisky Oyster. “I’m looking forward to being surrounded with a group of chefs equally enthusiastic about showcasing local, sustainable food,” he says. Indeed, the food’s the thing. And the wine, of course. “Promoting what we have out here— local food, local wine. I’ve been out here since 1992, and there’s been a lot of change over that time,” says CittaNuova’s Kevin Penner. “Long Island Wines, which were mostly really rustic, are now more refined. And with advent of locavores and the appreciation by customers for locally produced and caught foods, this is an event that’s focusing on the right things.” A focus that, for everyone, comes down to the simple pleasure, as Main Restaurant & Oyster Bar’s Keith Luce puts it, of “spending an evening with a great group of old and new friends and showcasing the bounty of the East End!” SP Dan’s Taste of Two Forks, Presented by Farrell Building Company is Saturday, July 13. For tickets and more information, visit danstasteoftwoforks.com.

LIGHTHOUSE GRILL

& GIFT SHOP

• Full Menu • Full Bar • Souvenirs • Live Music

Summer 2013 Wednesday Night Special

(ask about other clambake nites aboard the Sea Spray)

Sunset Cruise Clambake on the “Sea Spray”

Operated by Captain Scott Schaefer Located at the Montauk Marine Basin Marina, West Lake Drive, Montauk, New York

This weekly event includes our famous “Clambake Dinner” 1-1/4 lb. steamed lobster, mussels, clams, local corn-on-the-cob, potatoes, garlic bread, watermelon with berries for dessert and the beauty of the sunset! $125.00 per person Boarding @ 6:00 pm ~ Returning @ 9:00 pm

Not Your Everyday Restaurant View

LIVE MUSIC ALL SUMMER! On Our Oceanfront Veranda 4 PM - Sunset 5 Draft Beers on Tap Panoramic Oceanview Full Bar Restaurant

Jacqueline LaBorne Bridget Brosseau 631-252-5956 631-267-7667 Sea Spray Charters 631-668-5800 info@petitefeteclambakes.com

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May 17, 2013

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Saturdays & Sundays

Reservations Only ~ Call for Details

1990 Montauk Highway, Montauk On the ocean, 600 feet from the Montauk Lighthouse (631) 668-2058

Dan’s papers Summer preview

East End Insider The Miller’s Real BBQ 283 Pantigo Rd., East Hampton 631-329-1000 This real barbeque place offers sandwiches, quesadillas and side dishes all to go. Hampton Chutney Co. 6 Main St. Amagansett 631-267-3131 This Indian eatery in Amagansett Square specializes in dosas (large, crispy, sourdough crepes) and other sandwiches on various breads, as well as chutneys

G reat E ast E nd T ake - outs

for the beach or a picnic or on the go G o l d b e r g ’ s F a m o u s Deli & Restaurant 801 CR 39 Southampton/ 631-204-1046 100 Pantiago Place East Hampton/ 631-329-8300 65 Main St. Westhampton Beach/ 631-998-3878 This ‘not just bagels’ restaurant has great flagels, mini bagels and a plethora of appetizing sandwich options

The Hamptons

Meats

Manhattan

Orlando’s Cafe 40 W Montauk Hwy. Hampton Bays 631-728-2608 Enjoy homemade Latin American fare and zeppoles at this local favorite. Village Cheese Shop 105 Love Ln. Mattituck 631-298-8556 Serves the highest quality artisan cheese and features pate, cured meats and baguettes.

Foody’s 760 Montauk Hwy. Water Mill 631-726-3663 Located in the Water Mill Shoppes. Serves homemade food with an Italian flair. Enjoy soups, sandwiches and more farm-to-table fair. The cherry wood-burning grill makes for great BBQ. Find more great dining options to take with you at DansPapers.com.

Simply...

A smoky smack-down is headed our way. Kicking off Dan’s Taste of Two Forks weekend, the inaugural GrillHampton, hosted by Chef Geoffrey Zakarian, will pit a lineup of New York City chefs against a culinary cadre from the North and South Forks in a cooking competition for the ages. Foodie fans and celebrity judges alike will gather on a fiery Friday night at Sayre Park in Bridgehampton, where they’ll enjoy live entertainment from New Life Crisis, taste the creations the grillmasters prepare, and cheer as a “Grill Bite Crowd Pleaser” winner (as voted by the guests!) and a GrillHampton “Master Chef ” emerge. Hamptons team member Chef David Hersh, of both Cowfish and Rumba in Hampton Bays, is getting fired up to face some strong competition from Manhattan. “Competition from who?” he cracks. “Where’s Manhattan?” Consider the gauntlet (or is that oven mitt?) tossed. And knowing that cooking in a competition atmosphere is different than creating fabulous food in one’s own kitchen, Hersh reveals his somewhat unorthodox preparation for GrillHampton. “I’m exercising three times a day and trying to mentally prepare for this gruesome battle ahead,” he says. “I’ve hired a coach to make sure that I’m ready for this competition. We are working around the clock going over the details and game plan for the day.”  Let’s get ready to rumble.

Customized European cooking suites, hearth ovens, outdoor kitchens, commercial kitchen appliances and specialized design services.

GrillHampton Presented by Pat LaFrieda is Friday, July 12, from 8–11 p.m. General admission tickets are $115. Visit danstasteoftwoforks.com for tickets and more information.

Yorktown, NY | 914.941.1717 | www.estatekitchens.net 25739

DansPapers.com

estate_kit_dans.indd 1

Estate Kitchens: Created May 7, 2013

5/7/13 2:07 PM

May 17, 2013 Dan’s Paper’s Junior Ad 6.187 x 9.125 | CMYK | PDF/x1-a

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May 17, 2013

Dan’s papers Summer preview

Shop+ Fashion It doesn’t get any better than East End shopping! Unless, of course, you compare the year-to-year. A slew of fabulous new shops are now open for their first summer season. Check out this handy guide, and head downtown to shop ’til you drop!

GRAND OPENINGS

Flying Point Surf and Skate in Southampton has a new location at 79 Main Street. The store will become the village’s flagship location, as the existing women’s store, men’s store and kids’ (grom’s) store will now be under one roof, though the men’s store at 69 Main Street may remain open. Come to Flying Point for all your summer sport needs, including paddle board and surf board rentals; and all the apparel you need to shred like a pro. Or at least look like one.

/ Stephanie de Troy

For uber-hip and yet thoroughly classic essentials, check out

Ganeaux in Amagansett. For summer, they’ve brought in hyperchouette teeny-bikinis from Eté and Super Sunglasses imported from Italia. 167 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-7717 ganeaux.com The owner of Miankoma in Amagansett is a crafts artist who imports material and items, and then makes a lot of her own stuff, too. From beaded cuff bracelets, to bangles from India and Mali to Italian cotton tops, you’re sure to find some nice accessories for yourself. With such pleasing prices, pick up a pair of handcrafted earrings for a friend and enjoy the artful wrapping. 8 Amagansett Square Drive. 631-267-3455. Another new spot to check out is the TODU boutique in Westhampton Beach. Located just off Main Street, this new shop has continued on page

Happy Tails

88

SALTY HOME

Full service State-of-the-Art Mobile Pet Salon & Spa

FURNISHINGS WITH FUNCTION & FLAIR

Serving The Twin Forks

631.734.2053

HappyTailsMobilePetGrooming.com

Furniture  Home Accents  Gifts Tableware  Women’s Accessories  Lighting Wall Art  Children’s Cherishables

21467

We come to you with personalized, one-on-one service in a clean, calm, cage-free, stress-free environment

25814

Mobile Pet GrooMinG

BRIDGEHAMPTON COMMONS

BETWEEN BANANA REPUBLIC & VICTORIA’S SECRET 2044 MONTAUK HWY, BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY 11932 631.237.1250 WWW.SALTYHOME.COM

TwinForksGroomer@aol.com

DansPapers.com

May 17, 2013

Page 87

www.Jcoh.org

631.324.9858

A House of Worship

A Place to Call Home

A House of Study

Welcome to the Jewish Center of the Hamptons Synagogue Family

Join Us throughout the Summer for our

Experience the beauty of the High Holy Days in the Hamptons!

Rosh Hashanah Yom Kippur Wednesday Evening, September 4th Friday Evening, October 13th Thursday & Friday, September 5th & 6th Saturday, October 14th

44 Woods Lane, P.O. Box 5107, East Hampton NY 11937 | 631.324.9858 | www.jcoh.org Rabbi Sheldon Zimmerman | Cantor Debra Stein | Diane Wiener, Executive Director Shelley Lichtenstein, Director of Education | Michael Salzhauer, President 25884

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May 17, 2013

Dan’s papers Summer preview

East End Insider

S uper S aturday There is no bigger fashion event in the Hamptons than Super Saturday. Benefiting the Ovarian Cancer Research Fund, this unique tag sale includes more than 200 designers offering garments and more at hugely discounted prices. It’s no wonder so many stars come out of hiding to shop and pose for the cameras each year. Traditionally hosted by Live

continued from page

with Kelly and Michael host and Hamptons lady about town Kelly Ripa—and, more recently, designer Donna Karan, among others—Super Saturday is one of the most glamorous social events of the season. The event takes place under huge tents, sprawled across the fields of Water Mill’s Nova’s Ark Project off Scuttle Hole Road. This summer marks Super

Saturday’s 16th year, and it should feature booths from fashion’s most elite designers, including Betsey Johnson, Donna Karan, Calvin Klein, Michael Kors, Kate Spade, Ralph Lauren, C. Wonder and many, many more. The day is even a thrill for kids, who can enjoy various children’s activities and carnival rides while mom (and maybe dad, too) shops and

samples an array of fine food and drinks. The organizers and sponsors also provide one of the summer’s finest goody bags when the sale concludes. Super Saturday 16 is scheduled for Saturday, July 27 from 12–6 p.m. at Nova’s Ark Project in Water Mill. More details will be revealed closer to the date. Keep an eye on ocrf.org for news and updates.

87

perfect fit denims, leather goods from bedStu (including some awesome sandals and boots) and jewelry. Who wouldn’t have their eyes set on those cute cut-offs? 7 Monibogue Lane, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-2707.

C. Wonder is a prepster’s delight. And now East Hamptonites can enjoy the bright, bold colors, clean lines and classic styles, too! Most wonderful of all are the prices; guaranteed to not burn a hole in your wallet! C. Wonder Southampton is at 5 Main Street, and 48 Main Street in East Hampton. Take a peek at cwonder.com.

Polkadot , a beautiful line of loungewear and sleepwear, has now partnered with Dreaming of You in Sag Harbor. In soft cottony fabrics, the collection has perfect pieces for lazy Sunday mornings–not too sexy to wear out on your deck while you sip coffee and read Dan’s Papers. A nice change from sweatpants and a hoodie. 150 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-1464. Dreamingofyoulingerie.blogspot.com; polkadotusa.com. If you want to find a little something extra (and chic) for one of your gift baskets, head to Erika’s Place —which recently moved to a new location across the street from the Driver’s Seat on Jobs Lane. The charming shop is filled with vintage French furniture, handmade pillows and one-of-kind shell-encrusted mirrors, picture frames, lamps and more created by shop owner Joanna Mincarelli. Erika’s Place also features ladies apparel, accessories and an adorable collection of baby gifts and clothing. 67A Jobs Lane, 631-283-6126.

Bond No. 9 , located in the American Hotel in Sag Harbor, has released a new scent for the summer. The eau de parfum, Central Park South, now surveys the southern end of the world’s most celebrated rectangle of superbly landscaped greenery. The perfume features top notes of grapefruit flower and blackcurrant buds, a seductive heart-note of jasmine and lily of the valley and a base of classic wood notes. Bond perfumes have become synonymous with New York, as they make ‘scents’ of a New Yorker’s famous haunts. Central Park South joins a lineup that also includes “Hamptons,” “Sag Harbor” and “Andy Warhol Montauk.” 45 Main SP St. 631-725-7467 bondno9.com.

Designer Consignment

Come visit us at our new loCation! 96 main street, westhampton BeaCh

631.998.0666 Shop Online! lynnstollercollection.com 25311

Get more summer shopping news at DansPapers.com. DansPapers.com

May 17, 2013

Page 89

Shop+ Fashion

What’s HOt in swimwear for summer DUDES: The surf and beachwear experts at Flying Point Surf and Sport confirmed that the “beach to bar” men’s board shorts are big this year. With belt loops and made in a very comfortable material, these shorts are the new hybrid of menswear—making their way from the beach to the bar. Check out the latest from O’Neill and Billabong. (Note: don’t forget a t-shirt and flip-flops for the bar.) Flying Point Surf and Skate, 69 Main Street, Southampton. 631287-0075 flying pointsurf. com. (Now open down the road at 79 Main Street!)

Style-savvy men need not look further than SunBarth. Here are a few key brands and styles to check out: Sunkek, the original surf brand from the ’70s, comes in every color of the rainbow and then some. (Matching kids too!) A Saint Tropez import, 83 990 Tenue de Plage “swim shorts” come in patterns reminiscent of vintage postcards from the Cote d’Azur. Featuring side pockets, back pockets, and front buttons, you can wear them après plage. (That would be the summer version of après ski.) Just don’t forget to take your wallet out before you jump in the ocean. Olebar Brown, coming to us from London, is a great fit and comes in three lengths. Not familiar? You may have seen the Orlebar Brown “Setter Sky” swimming shorts worn by James Bond (Daniel Craig) in SkyFall. Now that’s hot. SunBarth, 53 Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-873-4121

CHICKS: Judging by the Roxy by Quicksilver bikinis at Island Surf, it’s all about fringe, ruffles, patterns, and tassels for this season. The colors? Neons, coral and turquoise. Island Surf, 49 Sunset Avenue, Westhampton Beach. 631288-4155 islandsurfny.com At J.Crew, bikini prints have gone vintage–from classic pokadots to vintage-Hawaiian hibiscus flower prints. Tropical is definitely a trend for this summer.

Natural cotton cover-ups and ladies’ Sperry’s complete the look. J. Crew, 84 Main Street, Southampton, and 15 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-287-2869 and 631324-5034 jcrew.com “Gurney’s Inn” bikinis, yes, named after the Montauk spa/restaurant/ h o t e l , f ro m Je s s i c a Si m p s o n Collection come in fun, vibrant patterns, perfect for that tribal/ global pattern-y look that’s making waves. Available at lordandtaylor. com. For similar patternhappy prints, check out Vix Swimwear and Missoni, both available at net-a-porter.com. You’ve probably noticed one-pieces appearing here and there. Nothing like the Speedo you wore for swim team, these have plunging V ’s, cut-out O’s, and sexy backs. Case in point: the Isla Grande crochet swimsuit by 6 Shore Road, available at 6shoreroad.com and SP saksfifthavenue.com.

FLYING POINTSURF SURFBOUTIQUE and SPORT FLYING POINT

In the Harbor

NOW ComingOPEN! Soon!

Flying Point Surf’s New Southampton Location @ 79 Main Street

Store tyle Lifes All Types of BeAch AcceSSorieS The Beach

Water Sports • Sporting Goods • Water Fitness • QuikSilver • Billabong • Hurley O’Neill • Oakley • Maui Jim • Channel Islands • Roxy • Reef • Havianas • Life Vests •Inflatables • Chairs • SUPs sales/rentals • Umbrellas • Crocs • Surfboards • Skateboards • Wake & Water Skiis

36 MAIN STREET SAG HARBOR 631.899.4511 OPEN 7 DAYS 10 TO 6

AWESOME SALE SECTION...lots of discounted men’s, ladies, kid’s swimwear, sportwear, backpacks and sandals

36 Hill Street • Southampton • 631.283.2929 www.sunrisetosunsetny.com Page 90

May 17, 2013

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Flying Point Surf & Sport 69 Main Street Southampton, New York 631.287.0075

FP in the Harbor 34B Main Street Sag Harbor, New York 631.725.0705

Flying Point Premium Surf 2400 Montauk Highway Bridgehampton, New York 631.237.1350

Flying Point Sunglass Studio 34A Main Street Sag Harbor, New York 631.725.0705

21563

Dan’s papers Summer preview

East End Insider

O ut

with the

Shopping is about getting what you need—antiques provide those special somethings you never knew you needed but, once you have them, can’t imagine life without them. You never know when you’ll find a vintage prep school jacket from St. Anne’s Thrift Shop in Bridgehampton or a 19th century French jam jar from the Antiques Center in Southampton. The jacket is a cream-colored wool, just right for attending a never-ending regatta. The jam jar is pretty AND practical—everything tastes better when served from a French antique. You all own a number of family heirlooms—portraits, an antique church pew—and it’s great to work prized, family

O ld ,

in with the

objects into your living space. But you certainly can’t count on inheriting every tasteful thing you need to feather your nest. That long-standing search for the perfect umbrella stand could easily end at a yard sale. A glazed green ceramic column that depicts a whale boat in relief, sublime. The ongoing search for that certain something and the delight-filled pastime of “trading up” your home furnishings is largely based on luck. As in so many areas of life, the prizes go to those who show up and pay attention. Whereas yard saling is hit or miss, the better antique stores are filled with treasures that have been handpicked by their owners. Thankfully there are many great antique shops to choose

O lder

from on the East End. Here are just a few local picks: The Antique Shop in Bridgehampton is clutch for vintage jewelry. For antique hardware, hit Antiques & Old Lace in Cutchogue. For garden pieces it’s off to Respectable Collectibles in Southampton. Sage Street Antiques in Sag Harbor is great for lamps and mid-century kitchenalia. If you’re not quite sure what a room needs, stop into English Country Antiques and Home Furnishings in Bridgehampton. And here’s the new Black Swan store in Sag Harbor... Happy hunting on the East End antiques trail! Get more shopping news at DansPapers.com.

Summer Stylin’

What’s

Hot in the Hamptons

              

/ Stephanie de Troy

4 Last but not least…fringe!! It’s everywhere. Tops, shorts, skirts, bikinis and even on accessories. Case in point: the fringy leather Hacienda Montaecristo h a n d m a d e “t re a s u re p o u c h” a t G a n e a u x i n Amagansett. Get ready to shimmy your way through Summer 2013!

DansPapers.com

p p r o ve d

ta

no

From sweaters to dresses, the lightweight and loosefitting cotton crochet is perfect for throwing over a tank and a pair of white skinny jeans, for those slightly chilly evenings outdoors. Spotted everywhere from Lilly Pulitzer (the Hamptons will miss her iconic fashion sense) to Christopher Fisher.

    ve d

3 Crochet is another can’t-miss trend for summer.

    ro

2 Speaking of denim, look out for high-waisted vintage Levi’s, distressed denim vests, jean jackets, slouchy cut-offs, “perforated” jeans as seen at Intermix in Southampton.

   



  

p

Aztec, bohemian paisley and floral prints. “Daisies are huge, they’re everywhere,” says Regan at LF in Southampton. She’s right. They’re not only on midriff-bearing tanks, they’re on headbands and appliquéd to denim cut-offs.

ve

no

not ap

1 Keep your eyes peeled for tops and dresses in

    

  t a p pro d

What to wear, what to wear…From Westhampton Beach to Montauk, we’ve scoped the styles and tracked the trends. For Summer 2013, the “festival” look has taken over and has been reinterpreted in various forms. Whether it’s lunch in town or a beach bonfire, this fun, flirty, easy and breezy look couldn’t be more perfect for your Hamptons summer.

   

                       

                  

          

   

        25740



  

May 17, 2013

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1703

Hwy

t o av o i d t r a F F i c

BridgeHaMpton

g o to M y We b s i t e F o r Back road Maps!!

ph

Montauk

6 3 1 - 5 3 7 - 2 8 0 2

Fax 6 3 1 - 5 3 7 - 4 1 5 6 info@lcopenantiques.com

www.LaurinCopenAntiques.com 25732

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May 17, 2013

Dan’s papers Summer preview

wild

South Fork Natural hiStory MuSeuM

get

SoFo“ROCKS” “ROCKS” SatuRday June 15, 2013

Join ellen & Chuck scarborough honoring

sharon Kerr howard lorber Kim dryer To BeneFiT EvElyn AlExAndEr

WildlifE rEscuEcEntEr

Honoring “Mermaid extraordinaire”

Susan Rockefeller

6 22 13

Honorary “Mermaid”

Christie Brinkley ual th nn 18 a

n ’S r,u2013 n e l el uSt 18ial hallal

Pink nk aPron aPr ron

giSh memtoorn hoSpit au parr amp uth at So

a “hamptonS happening”

FeaSt!

honoring ruth Finley & todd engliSh Saturday, July 27, 2013, 6:30 - 9:30pm

Samuel Waxman Cancer Research Foundation

The e llen hermanson FoundaTi on PresenTs The

PARTY

Saturday, auguSt 17, 2013 Honorary CHair ChriStie Brinkley Honoring iriS dankner & dr. harold Freeman Celebrity CHef CHair alex guarnaSChelli x Celebrity CHef Host & MC anne Burrell

For Tickets and Information for these events, contact Event Coordinator

linda B. Shapiro x lBS productions x 631 725 2023 x lbspro@optonline.net 25817

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Health +Beauty

East End Summer Shape-up Whatever your pleasure—Yoga, Hot Yoga, Pilates— there’s a place to relax, revitalize and reenergize the body and soul on the East End.

Aerial Fitness and Hot Yoga Studio With TRX, kettle bells, warrior ropes, aerial yoga and more, Aerial Fitness and Hot Yoga Studio in Riverhead is the only local studio with silks, says owner April Yakoboski. “Younger people enjoy the aerial silks, which are very elegant, cool, while older people like Aerial Yoga since it’s therapeutic for their

spines and muscles.” New this summer, they are partnering with Adventure Paddleboard in Hampton Bays to offer Stand-Up Paddleboard Yoga. The Riverhead Pilates Studio, directed by Dan’s Papers 2012 Best of the Best Pilates Teacher winner Vivian Piccone, is also housed at Aerial Fitness and Hot Yoga Studio. More info at aerialfitnesshotyoga.com

Erika Bloom Pilates With a studio in East Hampton and a new one added in Southampton for the season, Erika Bloom Pilates offers classical Pilates as well as contemporary

options with complementar y modalities like holistic counseling, acupuncture and Thai yoga massage. “Pilates reshapes the body by addressing weaknesses and imbalances while lengthening and aligning the body,” says owner Erika Bloom. “It improves posture and biomechanics, making you look and feel better while truly improving your body for long-term, lasting benefits.” More info at erikabloompilates.com

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W

S ummer S kin

hile enjoying all that the Hamptons has to offer, it’s important to be mindful of summer skincare. One of the best things you can do to protect your face and delicate eye area is wear a hat and sunglasses. Skin care experts recommend a sunscreen with a minimum SPF of 15. Sunscreens

Yoga Studio and Best Instructor, the Giving Room in Southold offers Vinyasa yoga classes for all levels, with special yoga, meditation and related workshops offered this summer. The Giving R o o m’s p a d d l e y o g a classes celebrate the natural resources of the Hamptons and the North Fork. More info at givingroom.net

will lose their effectiveness over time, so be vigilant about reapplying at least every two hours. Keep in mind that SPF 15 blocks out 93% of the sun’s rays while SPF 100 filters out 99%. Be sure to get a broadspectrum sunscreen that blocks out both UVA and UVB rays. Instead of heavy foundation, which will undoubtedly melt in the heat, incorporate a tinted moisturizer with sunscreen into your beauty routine. When it comes to

care

summer makeup, less is more. To keep your face fresh, cleanse morning and night, and treat yourself to a few facials specific to your skin’s needs. Angelina Hayes, of the John Dillon Salon in Southampton, recommends facials. “We want to keep the skin really clean because we use a lot of sunblock in the summer.” However, she does not recommend aggressive peels during the summer. Staying hydrated is also key for a luminous glow!

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Hamptons Hot Yoga Offering hot yoga and Vinyasa yoga, Hamptons Hot Yoga in Bridgehampton stresses personal attention and classes for different levels of yogis with an eye toward improving mental clarity, vitality and overall well-being. Says Yoga Director Lienette Crawfoord, “Sharing the mind-body connection with others is an incredible gift.” More info at hamptonshotyoga.com

In Balance Studio A Dan’s Papers Best of the Best winner, In Balance Studio i n Sa g H a r b o r o f f e r s s m a l l group Tower, Reformer and Mat classes in addition to individual a n d s e m i - p r i va t e i n s t r u c t i o n (with in-home and special event workouts available upon request). Pilates combines stretching with resistance to tone the body’s muscle groups and make you feel “revitalized, relaxed and confident,” says director Lesa Silvano. “ This workout isn’t sweat, strain and building bulky muscles. It’s about long, lean core strength.” Find more information SP at inbalancestudio.com DansPapers.com

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Real Estate

Hot Property

East End Real Estate Outlook for Summer 2013

W

ith the winter and spring behind us, the Hampton’s summer season is heating up, and all predictions indicate that East End real estate will once again be sizzling. The industry appears to be back to business, as the bulkheads and pilings inside the elusive strata of housing stock strengthen, property values climb and summer rentals appear to be in short supply, as many Hampton Summerites locked up their desired summer localed this offseason. On the North and South Forks of Long Island, the postcard-esque shoreline towns were comparatively spared from last autumn’s harsh superstorm Sandy, and they have resurfaced resiliently from the housing market crash six years ago. With the unique charms of the East End remaining as alluring as ever, local real estate experts share their thoughts for the season. “The Hamptons is recognized worldwide for its beaches, horse shows, fashion, art festivals and its quaint villages,” tells Judi Desiderio, the founder of Town and Country Real Estate. Page 96

May 17, 2013

“For Hampton clients it’s all about lifestyle,” says Beau Thomas Hulse, owner of Beau Hulse Realty Group in Southampton. “Buyers are pulling the trigger on properties they want.” Still, there are a few deals waiting to be had for prospective buyers who don’t require fur vaults, wine caves, home theater, a waterfront oasis or an ideal locale in town. But the pickings are swiftly becoming thinner by the day. “High end, low end and everything is between, real estate professionals across the East End agree that the market is hot,” says Cathy Dransfield, a broker with Saunders and Associates. “ T h e Ha m p t o n s m a rk e t r i g h t n ow i s j u s t extraordinary,” tells Enzo Morabito, associate broker with Douglas Elliman Real Estate, who serves both sides of the canal. “There is especially a lot of people going to and renting in Westhampton Beach. You can’t beat Westhampton Beach for the money.” “Westhampton Beach and its environment are hotter than ever,” informs Marcia Altman, Senior

Director/Associate Broker, Brown Harris Stevens of the Hamptons. “It’s a town from a picture postcard with a Main Street with cool shops and the Performing Arts Center, and you can avoid those heavy traffic delays east of the canal.” “If this current trend is any indicator, 2013 will be a very strong year for the real estate market,” says Mala Sander, Corcoran Group Senior Vice President, Associate Broker.

Rentals “We are extremely optimistic with the surge in 2013 rentals…there is consumer confidence in both the rental and sales markets,” tells Harald Grant, a senior vice president of Sotheby’s International Realty, citing an exquisite oceanfront house in Southampton that rented for $550,000 for the month of August alone. “The rentals have mainly been from Memorial Day to Labor Day with a few doing one month or two weeks,” informs Jan Nelson, licensed sales continued on page

97

Dan’s papers Summer preview

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96

associate with Douglas Elliman. “We have had more single people in their 20–30s renting than in the past, couples are sharing houses and bumping up in price to get higher-end rentals.” “[The] high-end rental market is very strong and very little inventory,” tells Susan Breitenbach, a top broker with Corcoran. “Outdoor living spaces are more important than ever. People are asking for outdoor dining, kitchens, fireplaces, pergolas and firepits.”

Which Towns Are Hot?

“We’ve been getting a lot of calls for Amagansett this year,” says Jeff Steinhorst, vice president of Nest Seekers International. “We have three calls for Amagansett for every one for another area. People want to be close to the East Hampton beaches, dining, shopping, but have the access to the nightlife in Montauk.” “Anytime you get near a village, it’s hot. Southampton is hot. Sag Harbor is hot. Bridgehampton is hot,” says Morabito. “It’s in the village area where people can walk. It eliminates having to have a car.”

On the North Fork “I feel Sag Harbor is still your best investment,” tells John Christopher Senior Director/Associate Broker with Brown Harris Stevens. “I’ve said this before and I’ll say it again, that once the Watchcase Factory project is completed, the real estate landscape is going to change immensely.” “Folks are going further east—to Amagansett, Montauk,” says Ernie Cervi, executive managing director of the Corcoran Group’s Bridgehampton office. “There is new life to those areas, so it’s attracting another group of people.”

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

House +Home

The Ultimate Hamptons House & Home Event / David Rattiner

The Hampton Designer Showhouse, now in its 13th year, has always been a showcase for America’s premier design talent, and the 2013 Showhouse will, of course, continue that tradition. “What could be more inspiring than the Hamptons at the height of the summer season?” says Ann Maine, Editor in Chief of Traditional Home magazine, national media sponsor of The Hampton Designer Showhouse. Not much comes to mind, particularly when you’re thinking about finding the ultimate inspiration for your own Hamptons house-and-home décor. “This incredible project is not only a premier showcase for innovative design ideas from some of the top talent in the industry, but, more importantly, raises critical funds to support Southampton Hospital,” Maine adds. A who’s who of some 30 top interior designers and decorative artists will turn a lavish shingle-style

home into a decorating masterpiece. (The home has been provided by Bodenchak Design and Build.) “It’s a really healthy mix of designers who have done the Showhouse in the past and designers who are totally new,” says Tony Manning, Producer of the Hampton Designer Showhouse. As you tour each area of the home, you’ll be able to have the specific designers right there with you, in the very rooms they’ve created…assuming, of course, that you have a smartphone. “We’re doing a new feature this year which gives people a QR label for all of the rooms located inside of our Showhouse Journal,” Manning explains. “The recorded talks will be a three-minute introductions and explanations by the designer who created the room, and it will feel like the designer is standing in the room with you.”

Another great aspect of the Hampton Designer Showhouse for 2013 is the fact that it’s centrally located in Bridgehampton. “It’s very accessible for people from all over the East End,” Manning says. “That and, of course, that it is beautiful there.” The Hampton Designer Showhouse opens with a Gala Preview Cocktail Party at the Showhouse on Saturday, July 20, 6–8:30 p.m. and will be open to the public Sunday, July 21 through Labor Day, September 2. Showhouse hours will be as follows: Monday through Sunday, 11 a.m to 5 p.m. Children under six, infants, strollers and pets are not allowed in the Showhouse. Admission to the Showhouse is $35 and includes the SP Showhouse Journal. Gala tickets are $225 each. For more info vist hamptondesignershowhouse.com or call 631-745-0004.

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Architectural

Road Trip / John Laffey

H

amptons architecture showcases a rich visual diversity of history and design. Many highlights of summer take place in and around homes and structures that define the East End landscape, as the architectural vernacular of the area spans from the 1660 Halsey House in Southampton to the cutting-edge Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill. An ideal summer activity is to drive around the East End and admire the passage of time, marked by the juxtaposition of traditional and contemporary architecture. Starting your drive in Westhampton Beach, head east down Dune Road. This narrow strip of barrier land has some of the most eclectic architecture you will find in the area. The homes share the commonality of being designed for beach living. Dune Road offers everything from the shingle style homes of the

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

House

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1880s to the postmodern homes of the ’60s and the modern steel and glass structures of today. Then, it’s off to Southampton Village for a jaunt down Gin Lane. This street is ripe with the homes of the old world aristocracy, as they meet the ultra clean lines of modernism. There are few streets in the Hamptons where you can experience sights like the storied shingled gables of the Meadow Club and a fully restored Norman Jaffe design within walking distance of each other. (Jaffe is the father of Modernist houses on the East End) In Bridgehampton, take a right at the monument down Ocean Road, passing the colonial architecture

at the square and head toward the ocean. The last street on the left is Surfside Drive. Head east. This tiny little street has the entire field guide to American architecture on it. You start with shingle style architecture and progress to everything from the adobe style of the Southwest to one of the finest examples of Frank Lloyd Wright–inspired design in the area. The next village is Sagaponack for a trip down Daniels Lane. Heading east, you will pass original summer cottages, shingle style homes, contemporary architecture and a glimpse at one of the largest homes in America, the Rennert estate, which can best be seen from a stroll down to Peter’s Pond Beach.

In the village of East Hampton, don’t miss Jaffe’s “Gates of the Grove,” the beautifully designed Jewish Center of the Hamptons. This modern addition to a traditional building boasts an incredible glass ceiling. At the duck pond, make a right on Ocean Avenue, and enjoy the estate section, as you take a right onto Lilly Pond Lane. This street and area is home to some of the best examples of East End architecture from every decade. After brief stops along Cottage Drive and Lee Avenue Drive, head east again. Dunemere Lane has numerous summer colony homes from the Guilded Age and will lead you on to Further Lane, past the storied Maidstone golf clubhouse. Then head toward Amagansett on Bluff Road. You pass the community of Beach Hampton, which boasts the wild architecture of the ’50s and ’60s. Try to take note of perhaps the most iconic symbol of postmodern architecture of the 1960s—the home architect Charles Gwathmey built for his parents. The angular structure catapulted Gwathmey into worldwide acclaim. Finish the tour by heading through Napeague and onto Old Montauk Highway. This windy, hilly, old cow path of a road holds architectural treasures that are best discovered from a slow-moving vehicle. Enjoy the fantastic journey through the heart of SP some of the finest architecture in the country. John Laffey is an architect in Water Mill. Visit johnlaffeyarchitects.com.

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Dan’s papers Summer preview

Living in the Great Outdoors / David Rattiner

all approach. “The best way to find out what makes sense for your home is to get one-onone help,” Simon says. “When we have a client that comes in, we always ask them to define how they want to use their outdoor space. “People don’t look at their outdoors like they used to,” Simon continues. “Years ago it was all about dining, but today people are looking to relax and really enjoy and entertain outside. We’re seeing people using their outdoor spaces as lounging and living-room type areas.” If you want to make your outdoor space truly special this summer, Simon reveals that fire pits are hot, hot, hot. “Fire has become a big category. Outdoor fire pits and patio heaters are becoming very popular, so that people can extend the time they spend outdoors as much as possible.” Which, we all SP know, is what the season is all about.

© Photograph coutesy of Dodds & Eder

Summer means spending as much time as possible outdoors, and that includes the time you spend in your home. Creating an outdoor room or living space has become one of the East End’s top design trends, and determining what outdoor furnishings and other accessories to work with has become as important a process as designing a bedroom, kitchen or living room. Do you go with teak or cast iron? A Hatteras Hammock or an Adirondack chair… or both? Yes, it can be challenging to find the best products, but getting advice on how to arrange them to fit your needs and tastes can be equally daunting. We asked Dotti Simon, President of Retail Sales at Dodd’s and Eder—landscape design and outdoor furniture experts—for some advice on how to get the best experience while planning your outdoor living area, so you can then get the most out of enjoying it. Since everyone has individual tastes and spaces to work with, there is no one-size-fits-

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East End Insider

Everybody

in the Pool / Robert Ottone

There’s nothing finer than taking a dip in a nice cool swimming pool on a hot day. While the pleasures of splashing about are timeless, the particulars of pool design and care are ever-evolving. Pools designed to utilize a some type of garden aesthetic, such as water features, are wildly popular at the moment, as are finishes of pebble or marble, which are often coupled with the construction of a spa near the pool to add to the relaxation factor. But “the most popular thing in pools today is what we call ‘negative edge,’” said John Tortorella of J. Tortorella Custom Swimming Pools in Southampton. “Another term is ‘infinity edge.’” A negative edge or infinity edge pool is, essentially, one constructed to give the appearance that the water goes directly to the horizon, in effect vanishing from the eye. Predominantly found at luxurious hotels, many estates are starting to incorporate negative-edge pools into their property. Over time, the nontraditional pool design has become more the norm, with L-shaped or kidneyshaped pools now relatively standard. But of course, here in the Hamptons, you figure you’re going to hear about something that ups the ante. Tortorella doesn’t disappoint when he tells of a pool shaped like a hatchet. “We were wondering where the client was getting his vision from. He was very adamant about it, so we basically built whatever he wanted. But it was a little weird.” Regardless of shape, the most popular technical innovation in pools today is automation. “Pretty much all the pools we build today are able to be run from your smartphone,” Tortorella said. “You can turn any feature on, get PH readings—it’s so interactive.” Green technology is also on the rise. “Magnetodriven pumps are very energy efficient. Depending on the specific products and manufacturers, combined with the automation, the water heats up and cools down faster,” said George Kazdin of Kazdin Pools, Inc. in Southampton. “A magneto-driven pump just consumes far less energy than the older pumps.” However, even if a pool relies on green technology, it’s still recommended that it be shocked with chlorine at least every two weeks. “Everybody thinks that a salt pool is some kind of panacea, that you don’t have to touch it. But salt is nothing more than sodium and chloride. It creates a very nice swimming/ bathing environment, but for someone taking care of their own pool, you can run two, maybe three weeks with a salt system and get away with it,” Kazdin said. “As long as there’s the proper salt content in the pool, the device works, but you still have to balance all the chemicals. At the end of the day, chlorine is the safest, fastest way to kill bacteria in your SP swimming pool.” 25341

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AT YOUR

SERVICE air conditioning/heating

fence/rail Heating, Air Conditioning and Geothermal Systems

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thirty years, savvy homeowners andand builders have known ForFor over thirty years, savvy homeowners builders have known that installs Kolb installs theheating finest heating and cooling systems, that Kolb the finest and cooling systems, provides provides environmentally and professional environmentally friendly,friendly, prompt, prompt, and professional service at a service to all our competitive costcustomers. to all our customers.

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May 17, 2013

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AT YOUR

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presents

AFTEE Dance Party-East End & Family Festival

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Dan's Papers Hamptons Summer Preview May 17, 2013