Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 149
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wines from other wineries as well â€“ as long as they are New York AVA (American Viticultural Area) products produced in New York State. â€œWe intend to represent the very best the state has to offer, as well as great values â€“ since this is an outlet store â€“ at competitive prices,â€? Silver said. The store will stock wines from every corner of New York wine country â€“ Lake Erie, Thousand Islands, Adirondacks, Hudson Valley, Niagara, Finger Lakes and Long Island. The concept for Empire State Cellars isnâ€™t a new one. There are and have been wine shops that focus on New York wines or feature large New York selections â€“ most famously the now-closed Vintage
NY stores in Manhattan and New Paltz. But the timing of this opening â€“ when â€œdrinking localâ€? is more popular than ever â€“ may be the key. Itâ€™s what Silver is banking on. â€œThereâ€™s a growing interest in New York wines that is unprecedented so I think the time is right for this type of store. Thereâ€™s no Jack Daniels, no Smirnoff and no Cavit Pinot Grigio in this store. We have to exist on peopleâ€™s growing interest in the local wine and the local economy too. Itâ€™s not going to be easy Iâ€™m sure, but with the support of the industry behind us we should all do well.â€? Silver said that they are targeting an August 1 opening.
ENJOY ... NEW SUMMER MENU... OUTSIDE DINING... Sunday Brunch, $25 pp, complimentary Manor Mimosa or Bloody Mary Three Course Prix Fixe $35 pp - Sunday through Thursday Lunch and Dinner Daily Closed Monday and Tuesday Reservations 631.722.0500 or opentable.com 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport
Visit jamesportmanor.com for complete menus
New York Wines Coming to Riverhead: Empire State Cellars By now youâ€™ve probably heard that some of the best Rieslings in America are being made in the Finger Lakes region in upstate New York. You probably havenâ€™t heard as much about the wines of Niagara wine country â€“ on the New York side of the border â€“ a fairly new region that is doing some interesting things with Cabernet Franc, Pinot Noir and Chardonnay. At this point, unless you visit those regions in person, it can be a challenge to get these wines on Long Island. I see a few wines from the Finger Lakes at shops occasionally, but never wines from Niagara or the Hudson Valley or Lake Erie, or any of New Yorkâ€™s other regions. Empire State Cellars, a new shop to be opened later this summer by Peconic Bay Winery at the Tanger Outlet Center in Riverhead, is going to change all that. Peconic Bay Winery general manager Jim Silver said the North Fork producer will open the store as the second of five tasting rooms it is permitted by its Farm Winery license. This is much more than a satellite tasting room, however. Under New York State Liquor Authority rules, the winery will be permitted not only to sell its own wines at Empire State Cellars, but cider, spirits and
Turkish ~ Mediterranean Cuisine
Gyros U Shish Kabob U Chicken Kabob U Turkish Pizza
Daily Specials Take out/Dine In Or on our Peconic River Patio
T u r40 Mcdermott k uAve.aGRILL z Riverhead (Next to Atlantis)
(Under New Ownership)
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Happy Hour Drink Specials 51'/-2&'/(# ..5-2//(,).$"( Monday July 4th*02$0# 12 to 7pm *at the bar 5 .+ ..5-2//(,).$"( *02$0# 51'/-2&'/(# 5 .+ Tuesday through Friday 4-6pm **.* 1$! /+$,2,-4 3 (* !*$ + 2//$,1*5-.$,2$0# 51'/-2&'/(# 5 1 .+ Open Monday July 4th for Lunch and5Dinner 51'/-2&'/(# 1 .+ 2//$,1*5-.$,2$0# 5 1 ,--, 12/# 5 ,#2,# 12/# 5 ,#2,# 5 1 ,--, $ $ 01 2 / , 1 - 2 " ' - % $ , (" .$,$+-/( * 5%/-+ ,--,
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 NORTH FORK
danshamptons.com Page 150
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Red, Right and Blue Up or down, good or bad, through thick or thin, itâ€™s great to be an American. Most people I know still choke up when they hear â€œThe Star Spangled Bannerâ€? because in spite of everything, we love who we are, and we love our country. Now, if we can only pull away from the political correctness that threatens to eradicate any individual opinions that stray too far from what is acceptable. Ironically, political correctness jeopardizes the freedom of speech it was built on. People have confused acceptance with approval. We all have the right to be accepted for who we are, however, we do not have the right to demand approval. I think thatâ€™s where people get in trouble. For example, the Catholic Church is taking a P.C. beating because it wonâ€™t get in line and support liberal causes. They acknowledge and accept changes in society, and they have the right to try to change them from within, but they donâ€™t have to approve of these social changes, ever. We seem to have forgotten that. Today, the church is being hounded more than the Klu Klux Klan. Recently a movement has started to outlaw circumcision. So now the P.C. machine will take on the Jewish community in America. And whoâ€™s next?
Will the P.C. machine be allowed to roll over every belief that doesnâ€™t match theirs until all individualism is crushed? Nah, that would be fascism, and that could never happen here.... Thatâ€™s the kind of thing Iâ€™m thinking of this Fourth of July because each family is a microcosm of America. Thereâ€™s a full range of political opinions in every family. Thereâ€™s always one couple who seems to do everything right and are secretly smug about it. Thereâ€™s always family members we want to kill, wound or maim because they are in the red zone on the Idiot Scale. And thereâ€™s always one family member who seems to be blessed with an extraordinary amount of luck that they donâ€™t deserve. Still, everyone gets invited to the barbeque and all is peaceful until the liquor hits, or somebody brings up who owes them money, whichever comes first. Then, itâ€™s every man for himself. â€œJohn, you didnâ€™t invite your Uncle Phil did you?â€? â€œHeâ€™s my uncle. How could I not invite him?â€? â€œYeah, but that whole thing where he gets drunk
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and tells people he can talk to animals is creepy.â€? â€œNo, thatâ€™s Uncle Benny. Uncle Phil is the one who has to stay 100 yards away from schools.â€? â€œOh, heâ€™s the flasher?â€? â€œYup, heâ€™s the family flasher. But heâ€™s really good on the barbeque. â€œ â€œWell keep the one who talks to the animals away from Mrs. Whiskers. I donâ€™t know what he said to her last time he was here, but she wouldnâ€™t eat and got very depressed afterward. I had to take her to the vet and get a prescription for medical catnip for her.â€? â€œDid it work?â€? â€œLike a charm. Sheâ€™s relaxed all the time and eats everything in sight.â€? â€œWhat about your cousin, Moon Duck, is she still on that vegetarian kick?â€? â€œNo, itâ€™s worse, sheâ€™s a vegan now. I bought her a bag of organic dirt. She can grow something and eat it.â€? â€œThat will take time.â€? â€œSo does figuring out what sheâ€™ll eat and cooking it correctly with the pot handle pointing towards Mecca or something.â€? â€œWhat about Joe and Peggy? You did invite them right? They always bring a lot of extra beer.â€? â€œOf course I invited them. Theyâ€™re my only normal relatives. And John, please remind your father not to show anyone his heart surgery scars during dinner.â€? â€œOkay. I love Fourth of July. Itâ€™s fun to have everyone together.â€? â€œIt sure is, Babe.â€?
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ON BOTTLES TO GO AND HALF PRICE TASTINGS
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18910 Route 48, Cutchogue, NY
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 NORTH FORK
danshamptons.com Page 151
<]`bV4]`Y3dS\ba For more events happening this week, check out: Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 186 Kid Calendar pg: 176 Day by Day Calendar pg: 187 Contact organizations, as some require ticket purchase or advanced registration. THURSDAY, JUNE 30 OPEN MIC NIGHT â€“ 5-9 p.m., Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue, 631-734-7361. www. peconicbaywinery.com. Free. PIANO BAR â€“ 7-11 p.m. featuring Trevor Davison. Bistro 72, Hotel Indigo East End, 1830 West Main St., Route 25, Riverhead. www.indigoeastend.com. 631-3692200. Free. FRIDAY, JULY 1 LIVE MUSIC â€“ 4-8 p.m. Sherwood House Vineyards, 1291 Main Rd. Jamesport. www.sherwoodhousevineyards. com. 631-779-2817. ARTISANS AND FARMERS MARKET â€“ 5-8 p.m. Lenz Winery, 38355, Main Rd., Peconic. www.lenzwinery. com. 631-734-6010. LIVE MUSIC â€“ 5:30 p.m. featuring Ludmilla Brazil. Sparkling Pointe Vineyards, 39750 County Rd. 48, Southold. www.sparklingpointe.com. 631-765-0200. Free. LIVE MUSIC EVENING â€“ 5:30- 8:30 p.m. featuring Take 3. Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue. www.peconicbaywinery.com. 631-734-7361. Free. OPEN MIC â€“ 7-10 p.m. Custer Institute, 1115 Main Bayview Rd., Southold. Hosted by singer/songwriter Liza Coppola. wwwcusturobservatory.org, 631-765-2626. Free. LIVE: ANTS MARCHING â€“ 8 p.m. Music at Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. www. marthaclaravineyards.com, 631-298-5502. $10 in advance, $15 at the door. Includes one glass of wine. STEVE WATSON TRIO â€“ 8:30-11:30 p.m. Bistro 72, Hotel Indigo East End, 1830 West Main St., Route 25, Riverhead. 631-369-2200, www.indigoeastend.com. SATURDAY, JULY 2 ROSE FEST â€“Think pink! RosĂŠ Fest today through 7/4. Lieb Cellars Tasting Room, 35 Cox Neck Rd., Mattituck, $8 RosĂŠ flights, 10% off 3-pack of RosĂŠ: Park Avenue Summer RosĂŠ, Bridge Lane RosĂŠ, Amici Vineyards RosĂŠ. 631- 298-1942 ANNUAL YARD SALE â€“ 8 a.m.-4 p.m. MattituckLaurel Historical Society and Museums, 18200 Main Rd., Mattituck. www.mlhistoricalsociety.org. 631-298-5248. $1 donation. SHELTER ISLAND FARMERS MARKET â€“ 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., every Saturday through 10/8. Havens Homestead Museum, 16 South Ferry Rd. (Rt. 114), Shelter Island. 631-749-0025. wwwshelterislandhistory.org. VINES AND CANINES â€“ 11 a.m. Martha Clara Vineyard, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. Bring your dogs and enjoy an educational walk through the vineyards. 631298-0075. www.marthaclaravineyards.com. A donation of a nonperishable pet food item is required. LIVE: JOHN DIVELLOâ€“ 1 p.m. Music at Sparkling Pointe Vineyards, 39750 County Rd. 48, Southold. www. sparklingpointe.com. 631-765-0200. Free. LIVE MUSIC â€“ 1-5 p.m. featuring Groundswell. Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue. 631-734-7361. www.peconicbaywinery.com. Free. LIVE MUSIC â€“ 2-6 p.m. Sherwood House Vineyards, 1291 Main Rd. Jamesport. www.sherwoodhousevineyards. com, 631-779-2817. LIVE: KEITH MAGUIRE â€“ 2-5 p.m. Music at Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. www. marthaclaravineyards.com, 631-298-0075. Free. RAW BAR â€“ 1-6 p.m. Sherwood House Vineyards, 1291
Main Rd., Jamesport. www.sherwoodhousevineyards.com, 631-779-2817. RE-OPENING CELEBRATION â€“ 2-6 p.m. Sherwood House Vineyards, 2600 Oregon Rd., Mattituck. www. sherwoodhousevineyards.com, 631-298-1396. EVENING CRUISE â€“ 3:30-9 p.m. Seaport Museum, Greenport. Box supper and complimentary glass of wine or water are included. www.eastendeasport.org. 631-4772100. Non-member $95. Child/Teen $60. SCULPTURE GARDEN GALA â€“ 4-6 p.m. Brecknock Hall, 1 Brecknock Rd., Greenport. www.eastendarts.org, 631-477-3800. $55. STARGAZING â€“ 9:30 p.m. â€“ midnight. Custer Institute, 1115 Main Bayview Rd., Southhold (weather permitting). www.custerobservatory.org. 631-765-2626. Suggested donation of $5 adults, $3 children under 14. Free for members. SUNDAY, JULY 3 CLASSIC CAR SHOW â€“ 9 a.m. â€“ 4 p.m. Capital One Operations Center, Main Rd., Mattituck. www. cutchoguelions.org. $5, kids under 12 free. LIVE MUSIC â€“ 11 a.m. â€“ 5 p.m. Vineyard 48, 18910 Middle Rd. Cutchogue. www.vineyard48wines.com. 631734-5200. Free. MUSICAL AFTERNOON â€“ 1-5 p.m. Featuring Sly Geralds Band. Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue. 631-734-7361. www.peconicbaywinery.com. Free. MORE MUSICâ€“ 1-5 p.m. Sparkling Pointe Vineyards, 39750 County Rd. 48, Southold. www.sparklingpointe.com, 631-765-0200. Free. RARE GROOVE BAND â€“ 2- 5 p.m. Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead, 631-298-0075. www.marthaclaravineyards.com. 631-298-5502. Free. LIVE MUSIC â€“ 2- 5 p.m. featuring Sweaty Betty. Jasonâ€™s Vineyard, 1785 Main Rd., Jamesport. www. jasonsvineyard.com. 631-238-5801. Free. FOURTH OF JULY CELEBRATION â€“ 5 p.m. Peconic Riverfront. Family Concert by Brady Rymer and a Rock
will be closed on Monday, July 4 due to the Holiday.
and Roll Review, plus face painting, jugglers and more. Fireworks. www.riverheadbid.com. Rain date 7/4 MONDAY, JULY 4 VINES AND CANINES â€“ 11 a.m. Hallock Farms, 95 Mill Rd., Riverhead. Bring your dog and enjoy an education walk through the vineyards. 631-208-8969. A donation of a nonperishable pet food item is requested to be donated to select animal shelter foundations. FOURTH OF JULY PARADE â€“ 11 a.m. New Suffolk Civic Association, from corner of Tuttle Rd., and New Suffolk Rd., to Town Beach. Free. HOLIDAY PARADE â€“ Noon, Southold Village Merchants, Main Rd., from Boisseai Ave., to Tuckers Ln. 631-765-4100. Free. CHRIS AND EDDIE DUO â€“ 2-4 p.m. Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue. www. peconicbaywinery.com. 631-734-7361. MUSIC MONDAY â€“ 5-9 p.m., featuring Bryce Larsen. Corey Creek Vineyards. Main Road (Rt.25), Southold, 631765-4168, www.bedellcellars.com. Free. TUESDAY, JULY 5 TWILIGHT TUESDAY â€“ 6-9 p.m., featuring Mark Anderson. Corey Creek Vineyards. Main Road (Rt.25), Southold, 631-765-4168, www.bedellcellars.com. Free, with separate wine tasting fees ranging from $5-$15. LIVE MIC â€“ 7-10 p.m. Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. www.marthaclaravineyards.com. 631-298-0075. Free. WEDNESDAY, JULY 6 LONG ISLAND SCIENCE CENTER â€“Through 8/21, 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. Long Island Science Center, 11 West Main St., Riverhead. Each week enjoy a different theme and make a craft to take home. Fun for all ages. www. lisciencecenter.org. 631-208-8000. THURSDAY, JULY 7 OPEN MIC NIGHTS â€“ 6-9 p.m. Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue. www.peconicbaywinery.com. 631-734-7361. Free.
Serving Dinner Thursday through Sunday - Starting at 4 P.M.
The deadline for the July 8 issue will be Friday, July 1 at NOON. The Staff at Danâ€™s Papers wishes everyone a happy and safe Fourth of July!
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 152
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RED, WHITE AND BLUE POTATO SALAD Yield: about 8 cups or 10 to 12 servings 2 1/2 pounds white, red and blue fingerling potatoes or an equal mix of Yukon gold, new red and purple potatoes, scrubbed clean Kosher salt 2 to 3 tablespoons dry white wine 1/2 cup diced red onion 2 teaspoons grainy Dijon mustard 3 tablespoons red wine vinegar 3 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1/2 cup chopped flat-leaf Italian parsley 1/2 cup thinly sliced fresh chives 1. Place the potatoes in a large saucepan and cover with cold water by and inch or two. Cover pan and bring to a boil over high heat; stir about 1 tablespoon salt into the water. Adjust heat to medium-high and cook the potatoes at a brisk simmer for 16 to 18 minutes until tender when pierced with a knife. Drain in a colander and transfer to a large mixing bowl. Sprinkle with white wine and toss gently to mix. With fork and sharp knife cut the potatoes into bite-size pieces (I do this right in the bowl).
Red, white and blue potato salad
2. Meanwhile soak the onion in cold water in a small bowl for about 20 minutes (this softens the “bite” of the onion). Drain and dry in a clean kitchen towel. Add diced onion to the potatoes. 3. Whisk the Dijon mustard, red wine vinegar and olive oil in a separate bowl and add herbs, salt and pepper to taste. Scrape the dressing into the potato mixture and stir gently to mix with a rubber spatula. Taste for seasoning and transfer to a covered container; refrigerate. Can be prepared up to one day ahead. Bring to room temperature (continued on page 154)
Bur y t i C
It’s here – the much-anticipated weekend of July 4th, 2011! It’s a weekend to entertain or be entertained. My homage to the birth of America is to celebrate with an all-American do-ahead menu. To begin, start with chips and dips of your choice. Red, white and blue potato salad laden with fresh herbs and a tasty vinaigrette can be prepared up to a day ahead. Traditional American summertime favorites include burgers and ribs on the grill. If it’s burgers for the Fourth, season them with finely chopped shallots, a tablespoon of Worcestershire sauce for a pound of ground chuck, salt, pepper and a splash of cream – yummy with sautéed onions and a dollop of ketchup. For long and slow-cooked ribs on the grill I turn to Steven Raichlen’s The Barbecue Bible (Workman, 1998), for his baby back ribs. Memphis style. Unless you’re a barbecue guru I highly recommend that you reference Raichlen’s techniques for foolproof grilling. Quench your thirst with ice tea and/or local beers from Southampton
Publick House. Chilled watermelon to cool and clear the palate is always welcome, but take the sweet ending to another level with a parfait of white chocolate mousse and fresh local berries. And have a Happy Fourth!
Have you tried the restaurant by the tank?
COMING SOON 85 MONTAUK HIGHWAY, WESTHAMPTON BEACH ”FORMERLY JOHNNY CHIH’S”
“The Best Burgers & Wings in the Hamptons!”
FINALLY YOU CAN GET THE BEST WINGS FROM THE CITY NOW IN WESTHAMPTON BEACH. 4926
290 Montauk Highway, East Hampton Phone 631.604.1550 | rugosarestaurant.com
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 153
The second annual HARVEST: Wine Auction and Celebration of Long Island’s East End is scheduled from Saturday, September 3 through Saturday, September 17. This wine-centric event features educational wine salon programs, exclusive “10-Mile Dinners” at private locations, the “Fall for Long Island Festival Tasting” with food and wine of the East End. A “Harvest Moon Gala” with dinner prepared by one of Long Island’s most notable chefs, Tom Schaudel of A Mano and A Lure, and the only live auction of Long Island wine will also take place. Tickets are available July 1 at www.harvesteastend. com/tickets. DJango’s Organics in East Hampton celebrates Independence Day weekend with specials, deals and tastings. Buy one smoothie, from $6.99, and get the second for half price. Complimentary tastings of dips and chips will be offered. Lunch boxes will be on sale for $12.99 and include a multi-grain wrap with natural yellowfin tuna, chips, a cookie and drink. 631-604-1770. The 2011 Chefs Dinner in Bridgehampton will take place on Sunday, July 31 at Hayground School. The event benefits Hayground School’s
Jeff’s Kitchen and the Jeff Salaway Scholarship Fund. It includes a cocktail party from 5 to 7:30 p.m. and silent art auction featuring local artists. A four-course dinner follows from 8 until 10:30 p.m. A live auction featuring exclusive culinary and travel packages ensues. Tickets are $175 for the cocktail party, $850 for the cocktail party and dinner, and $35 for children. Top culinary names – Miche Bacher (Sacred Sweets), Josh Capon (Lure FishBar), Harold Dieterle (Perilla Restaurant and “Top Chef” winner), Claudia Fleming (The North Fork Table & Inn), Marc Forgione (Restaurant Marc Forgione and “Iron Chef” winner), Bryan Futerman (Foody’s), Gerry Hayden (The North Fork Table & Inn), Christian Mir (Stone Creek Inn), Isaac Mizrahi (Special Guest “Chef”), Kevin Penner (1770 House and The Grill on Pantigo), Joseph Realmuto (Nick
& Toni’s), Cheryl Stair (Art of Eating), Jonathan Waxman (Barbuto and “Top Chef Masters” winner), Jason Weiner (Almond) and Michael White (Marea, Osteria Morini and Al Fiori) – are confirmed. To reserve pre-sale tickets call 631-537-7068 ext. 113. Navy Beach in Montauk offers 50% off magnums of Provence Rosé wines every Sunday from noon until 7 p.m. through August. Now open daily for lunch and dinner, diners may select Montauk clam and corn chowder ($9); scallop tiradito with grilled scallion, crispy capers, basil oil and lemon vinaigrette ($12); or buttermilk-fried chicken with cheddar corn bread, housemade coleslaw and spicy honey drizzle ($24). 631-668-6868. Townline BBQ in Sagaponack now offers daily lunch delivery to Main Beach in East Hampton. Orders must be placed by 11 a.m. for delivery at noon and by 1 p.m. for 2 p.m. deliveries. The menu includes smoked half organic chicken ($12); pulledpork sandwich with coleslaw and pickles ($9); and Townline spoon salad ($8.50-$15.50). The minimum order is $20 (not including the $5 delivery charge) and must be paid by Mastercard or Visa. 631-5372271. Southampton Social Club offers weekend brunch and dinner service Tuesday through Sunday and Mondays of holiday weekends. Chef Matt Creason crafted an innovative American menu offering a refreshing take on traditional dishes. It features a fresh chilled seafood tower with lobster claws, jumbo shrimp, little neck clams, Jeseps Neck oysters and Jonah crab claws; and slow cooked Pacific halibut over market vegetables with fingerling potatoes and a verjus beurre blanc. A latenight small plates menu is also available on Friday and Saturday. 631-287-1400.
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 154 (continued from page 152)
and taste for seasoning before serving. BABY BACK RIBS, MEMPHIS STYLE Steven Raichlen wrote the ultimate cookbook on barbecue! Serves 6 to 8 4 to 6 pounds baby back ribs 1/4 cup paprika 1 1/2 tablespoons freshly ground pepper 1 1/2 tablespoons firmly packed dark brown sugar 1 tablespoon kosher salt 1 1/2 teaspoon each celery salt, cayenne, garlic powder, dry mustard, ground cumin 1. Remove the thin papery skin from the back of the ribs by pulling it off in a sheet with your fingers, using the corner of a kitchen towel to gain a secure grip, or with pliers. Combine the ingredients for the rub in a small bowl and stir to mix. Rub two thirds of this mixture on both sides of the ribs, transfer to a Pyrex (lasagna-size) dish, cover and refrigerate for 4 to 8 hours. 2. Set up grill for indirect grilling by placing a large drip pan on the bottom center grate. Place charcoal or wood chips in the bottom of a chimney starter (most favored by grill buffs) and pile a few sheets of crumpled newspaper on top. Place the
chimney on the upper grate. Touch a lit match to the paper and soon the coals will be blazing. When the coals are ready – this could take about 20 minutes – lift the chimney and dump out the coals on either side of the drip pan. Place the food on the grate. If using a charcoal grill, preheat to medium. If using a gas grill, pre-heat grill to high: when smoke appears, reduce the heat to medium. 3. If using wood chips such as hickory or mesquite presoak chips in a smoker box (for gas) or aluminum loaf pan (for charcoal) for 20 minutes, then place over the ashen coals. For charcoal preheat grill to medium and toss half the wood chips on the coals. For gas, preheat grill to high: when smoke appears, reduce heat to medium. 4. Arrange ribs on the hot grate over the drip pan or unheated side if gas. Cover the grill and smokecook the ribs for 1 hour. 5. Toss remaining chips on the fire if using charcoal or wood chips. Continue cooking the ribs until tender and almost done, about 1/2 to 1 hour longer for baby back ribs, somewhat longer for spareribs. If using charcoal, keep adding a few coals to the side of the grill until meat is completely tender and has shrunk back from the ends of the
bones. Transfer to a cutting board and slice between the ribs for serving. PATRIOTIC PARFAIT The Fourth of July means picnics, parties and tasty treats. If parfait glasses are not available simply top the berries with the creamy white chocolate mousse. Serves 6 3 to 3 1/2 ounces fine quality white chocolate 1/2 cup thick crème fraîche 2 tablespoons sugar 1 cup fresh strawberries, hulled and rinsed 1 cup fresh blueberries, rinsed Grated rind of 1 lemon 1 to 2 teaspoons brandy, optional Extra whole strawberries for garnish 1. Break up the chocolate into small pieces and put into a mixing bowl large enough to straddle a saucepan. Put about 1/4 cup water in the saucepan and place the bowl with the chocolate over the pan. Place over low heat to melt the chocolate. Watch carefully as chocolate melts, then stir to a smooth cream. Remove from heat and let cool completely. 2. Whip the crème fraîche with the sugar until fluffy. Add the cooled chocolate in a thin steady stream whisking until smooth. 3. Slice the strawberries and mix with the blueberries. Add lemon rind and brandy, if using, and gently stir to mix. To assemble the parfaits, alternately layer the mousse with the mixed berries in parfait glasses or top berries with the mousse. Garnish with whole strawberries, if desired.
VILLAGE PRIME MEAT SHOPPE Gourmet Foods & Italian Specialties
s !GED 0RIME -EATS &OR 4HE 'RILL s &ULL ,INE OF 7ILD 'AME s )MPORTED )TALIAN 3PECIALTIES s (OMEMADE 3AUSAGES s &ULL ,INE OF )MPORTED #HEESES s &REEZER )TEMS !VAILABLE s #ATERING !VAILABLE
631 . 653 . 8071 495 -ONTAUK (IGHWAY %AST 1UOGUE .9 4942
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 155
Restaurant Review: Coast Grill
By Stacy Dermont Recently I went to dinner at The Coast Grill in Noyac with two colleagues. I donâ€™t know why I hadnâ€™t been to the Coast Grill before. Itâ€™s a great location for a restaurant, itâ€™s right on the water. I started things off with a Frozen Coconut Mojito. Wow! Refreshing and so very minty â€“ Iâ€™d never thought of combining coconut and mint. Colleague D enjoyed a Key Lime Cooler of Bacardi Limon, Triple Sec, Sour Mix and lime. Colleague E went with a Watermelon Margarita of tequila, fresh watermelon purĂŠe, triple sec and a splash of sour mix. She said it was the most watermelony drink sheâ€™d ever had â€“ very melony, not watery at all. We sampled each otherâ€™s drinks and agreed that weâ€™d all made the right choices for ourselves, with our server Omarâ€™s guidance. Colleague D commented, â€œThis is a great scene, a great feel, look at that green boat!â€? We quite enjoyed the Gorgonzola Garlic Bread with its creamy fondue and freshly snipped chives. Colleague D found his Long Island Duck Confit with lentils, sundried cherries and port reduction â€œexcellent, meat-falling-off-the-bone tasty.â€? Colleague E found her BLT Caesar Salad with hearts of Romaine, sundried tomatoes and bacon lardons chopped to bite-size pieces â€œvery flavorful.â€? She raved about her entrĂŠe, the Sage Brined Pork
Dining at waterâ€™s edge
Chop as being â€œvery moist and very good.â€? Colleague D was elated by his Coca Cola BBQ Boneless Short Ribs with fingerling potatoes. â€œMmmm. Mmmm. Mmmm. Outrageous!â€? was all he could say. I started with the Nothing But Crab Cake, which hit me like sunshine itself. Scrumptious. The orange segments and fennel slaw were a perfect foil to the crab. I ordered the Seasonal Vegetable Fricassee of French lentils, sundried tomatoes, fresh herbs, asparagus, broccoli rabe, peas, carrots and goat
cheese. It was both fresh and rich and the goat cheese gave it a bit of welcome sharpness. We all agreed that weâ€™d like to come back to sample more of Chef Brian Cheeingâ€™s work â€“ though Colleague D said that he might have the Coca Cola BBQ Boneless Short Ribs every time. For dessert I had Coast Grillâ€™s New York Cheesecake with Wild Berry Compote. Pure creaminess, thereâ€™s nothing you wonâ€™t want to inhale here. Colleague D went with the Chocolate Banana Bread Pudding and a cappuccino. He described the pudding as â€œdeliciousâ€? but followed up with â€œyum-oâ€? and said that it has real banana flavor. Colleague E had the Chocolate Truffle Cake with Cappuccino Gelato and Chocolate Sauce and a strong regular coffee. She found the cake just-out-ofthe-oven warm, fluffy and creamy. In addition to wine from Italy, France and California, the Coast Grill Wine List offers WĂślffer RosĂŠ. Our server offered his detailed opinions on tequila, which we found fascinating â€“ but forgot completely while consuming our cocktails. The Coast Grill is a great place to kick back with friends, casually or in high style, as the mood strikes. Itâ€™s comfortable, open and welcoming. Coast Grill, 1109 Noyac Road (Peconic Marina on Wooley Pond), Southampton, 631-283-2277, www. coastgrill.com
Restaurant & Aquatic Lounge 3 Course Prix Fixe $2700
! #HEF -ATTHEW 'UIFFRIDA 0RODUCTION /N AND /FF 0REMISE #ATERING AVAILABLE
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Steak and Fries $1900
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-ENUS AND -ORE INFO
Specials not available Holiday Weekends
Go to www.musehampton.com
main street, bridgehampton
great food in a comfortable setting
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 156
Restaurant Review: Georgica By Sharon McKee We arrived early on a rainy Friday night, and our well-dressed hostess showed us to a table in front of the fireplace. Itâ€™s normally my favorite restaurant seat, but at Georgica in Wainscott there are so many rooms and levels, so many comfortable spots for people watching, itâ€™s difficult to make a choice. When you book your reservation (and thatâ€™s a must this time of year), you may request a view of Georgica Pond, or a table in one of the patio roomsâ€Śor a place near the bar where the action amps up after 11 p.m. You know somethingâ€™s up when you pass a â€œstep and repeatâ€? backdrop for red-carpet photo ops as you enter the restaurant. Georgica is a celebrity hangout and private party venue of the first order, but the restaurantâ€™s real success is due to its simply wonderful food. Our delightful server Feather advised us that Chef Seth Levine had prepared a tasting menu â€œso we could sample more dishes.â€? We were happy to be in his hands! My dining partner started with a glass of the Oberon Cabernet Sauvignon and declared it delicious. Co-manager Yanni Emmanouilidis told us â€œthe original wine list was commercial, year two it was all boutique and this year itâ€™s a combination of both.â€? There are some local wines and a good selection of California, French and Italian. The tasting menu began with a miniature summer salad of heirloom tomatoes and watermelon slices, stacked like silver dollars, in Athena dressing drizzled with balsamic vinegar. It was sweet and cool,
crunchy yet moistâ€Śjust luscious. Next we sampled a Salmon Tartar and Rock Shrimp Tempura with Sriracha Aioli (my favorite). The Lobster Bisque, served in a demitasse cup, was buttery and rich with a big chunk of lobster. It was just enough for the tasting menu, but next time Iâ€™ll order a bowl! Between courses Chef Levine came out to greet us. His is a story that would make a terrific film! A native of Great Neck, he studied cooking in Florence, but then landed a job at Goldman Sachs. After seven years at Goldman he left to pursue his true calling, culinary arts. On the very day he left he saw a crowd gathering on the street and discovered it was an audition for â€œHellâ€™s Kitchen.â€? Not only did he appear on the television show, he met his partner Robert Hesse there, and together with two more partner/ investors, they opened Georgica three years ago. The personable stockbroker-turned-chef calls his cooking Modern American Cuisine, and heâ€™s clearly
proud of the teamâ€™s accomplishments. He asked us to try his signature appetizer: Seared Diver Scallop with Corn Pudding, Quail Egg, Maple Glazed Bacon and Apple Cider Reduction. The combination was silken, sweet and delicious. For our main course we were presented with a perfectly Grilled Filet Mignon in a Red Wine Demi-Glace and a 1Â˝ pound lobster removed from the shell and mixed with shrimp, scallops and crabmeat. Divine. Accompaniments included truffleinfused shoestring potatoes, a killer lobster macaroni and cheese with truffle oil, and a corn pudding with a crĂ¨me brulĂŠe-like crunch on top. â€œIâ€™m very involved with truffles right now,â€? joked Chef. â€œWho knows, next week it may be something else!â€? Clearly we had no room for dessert, but we could not be impolite! Feather presented us with a trio of cupcakes and a perfect cloud of berries-in-cream. Another signature of the restaurant, red-velvet cake lollipops, stood like little soldiers saluting us as we left. I snagged a couple â€œfor the kids,â€? and vowed to return to Georgica soon. Georgica, 108 Montauk Highway at Stone Road, Wainscott, 631-537-6255 www.georgicarestaurant. com. Site of the official after-party following Danâ€™s Taste of Two Forks food and wine event, Saturday, July 16, in Bridgehampton. For tickets visit Danstasteoftwoforks.com.
SundayThruThursday Ĺ•CoursePrixFixe Ĺ†Ĺ”Ĺ˜
Open Daily Lunch & Dinner Starting at 11:30 AM James Beard Featured Executive chef Eddy Thretipthuangsin
Best Seafood & steak in the Hampton
Special Prix Fixe Menu $ 34.95
Available Sunday - Thursday (all night) Friday & Saturday ( 3 - 6 PM)
:H[\YKH`! 4;2(JV\Z[PJ*VUJLY[:LYPLZ :\UZL[2PJR6MMWTÂ‹3HK`+HU]PSSL :\UKH`+H`HTWT 7VVSZPKL)YHaPSPHU)Y\UJO3P]L)VZZH5V]H+\V 4VUKH`! 7VVSZPKL+1
â€œAffordable, Casual, Family-Friendlyâ€?
MonĆ Ĺ‘SatĆ fromĹ“Ĺ“:Ĺ•Ĺ’am SundayFromĹ“Ĺ”:Ĺ’Ĺ’pm wwwĆ matsulinĆ com
Brewery Grill Taproom Q
Open Year Round
Looking for a Private Room? Birthday Parties, Luncheons, Rehearsal Dinners, Summer Retreat
Tues: 2-for-1 Entrees 5-10pm Wed- Thurs: 3-Course Price Fixe Dinner $21.95 Weekend Brunch
Classic Burger and Brew $10 Every Night-At Bar / May Sub Glass of House Wine
Open 7 Days from 4pm Takeout 604-5290
www.publick.com Open Year Round
367 Three Mile Harbor Road, East Hampton Find us on Facebook/harborgrill.org
Special Events Private Taproom Take-Away Menu & Party Trays
40 Bowden Square 631-283-2800
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 157
Restaurant Review: Race Lane
By Stacy Dermont Here’s a tasty piece of advice: RACE to Race Lane! Last week I went to Race Lane in East Hampton for dinner with a colleague who was just back from Italy. I went there for drinks a while back and quite enjoyed the atmosphere. Race Lane is big, open and welcoming. My RL Bloody Mary was very peppery, in a good way, tasty. Ah, but dinner, that’s REALLY something to write home about. Executive Chef Dana Lamel is new to the area, passionate and excited. Diners should be very excited about this chef’s work—he’s one to watch. I’m glad I’ll have another chance to chat with him at Dan’s Taste of Two Forks on July 16. Lamel is very open about sharing his recipes and methods. Of course using the very best ingredients is key. I was feeling fruity and so started with a glass of Valckenberg’s 2009 Madonna Reisling. This is just a brief listing of what we ENJOYED foodwise.... The BEER BRAISED SHORTRIB with poached egg and shoestring potatoes were meltingly delish. The JUMBO LUMP CRAB CAKE with frisée, basil crème fraîche and chili oil was pure crab, with just a touch of Panko crumbs on the outside for crispness. A tender and flavorful ROASTED FREE RANGE HALF CHICKEN with a deliciously cheesy farro risotto and cipollini agrodolce. My colleague wisely took most of it home. The PORK CHOP is double cut! With fingerling potatoes, bravas aîoli and blueberry mustardo, it is so moist and tender! My first move was to “undouble cut” it. That was only a start. It is, as Chef calls it, “a killer pork chop.” The TUNA TABBOULEH is yellow fin with the additional texture of cracked wheat, with harissa vinaigrette and mint yogurt is one of Lamel’s signature dishes. It contains an interesting and satisfying mélange of textures and flavors. The LOBSTER & SHRIMP CEVICHE poached, served in RL Bloody Mary roux and served over avocado purée is a perfect pairing. Chef just got in some LOCAL STRIPED BASS so we sampled a filet, cooked to perfection. We had to try the feature of the week—Crescent Farms DUCK LEG CONFIT under fois gras and a rainbow of micro green—it was out of this world. CHOCOLATE/CHOCOLATE CHIP BREAD PUDDING served with ice cream and whipped cream—a big chuck of chocolate bread pudding perfection. The Race Lane Wine List is extensive but wellchosen thanks to co-owner and wine expert Jay
Plumeri. And there are serious bargains to be had by the bottle—like the 2008 Chardonnay from Trinitas Cellars for $35. Plumeri believes in making great wine available at every price level. In addition to European wines and local wines from Raphael, this list is rich with Australian and New Zealand wines in honor of Plumeri’s beautiful wife Rowaida. She’s from Down Under, but quite likes NZ wines too—but not for the next four months—the Plumeris have a baby on the way. Congratulations are in order all around at Race Lane! Next time I visit Race Lane, I plan to try the RACE LANE CHEESE PLATE—Chef’s selection of cheeses with roasted grapes, honeycomb and homemade crostini!
I trust this chef completely—bring it on! Race Lane Restaurant, 31 Race Lane, East Hampton, 631-324-5022. Chef Dana Lamel invites local farmers and fishermen to contact him—or just stop by and knock on the back door. He’d like to source all that he can locally. Experience all the best food and wine the East End has to offer—including Race Lane’s Tuna Tabbouleh—at Dan’s Taste of Two Forks, the summer’s premiere food event, in Bridgehampton, New York on July 16—hosted by Marcus Samuelsson. Go to www.danstasteoftwoforks.com for tickets and a complete list of participants.
FZW ON THE WATER
Sandra Bernhard Live! Friday, August 26. 8pm Seating Limited Tickets $30/Show Plus Dinner $45 Book Now! 631-298-8080
SUNSET DINNER CRUISE
Wednesday & Sunday Evenings 7-8 pm Cruise: $30 Dinner: $25
And Live Music Every Saturday Night! Fresh Seafood. Local Food & Wine. 5775 West Mill Road, Mattituck 631-298-8080 www.TheOldMillInn.net 4963
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 158
Restaurant Review: South Edison By Stacy Dermont I love to take a drive out to Montauk once in a while. When I know there’s good food waiting at The End, the drive is even more pleasant. I’d been hearing good things about South Edison since it opened last June. But my family and I were unprepared for how good Chef Todd Mittgang’s food is. In fact, everything is well done at South Edison. The décor is fun, minimal and funky. A graphic red lobster dominates on walls and staff t-shirts. The solid orange bicycle above the coffee bar is a nice touch. Our server, Eimear, was efficient and eager to please. A friendly, attractive staff is always a good start. Husband began with a Greenacres, composed of Hendricks gin, cucumber, watermelon and lemon thyme. He pronounced it “good” and moved on to red wine, Truchard’s 2008 Pinot Noir. I indulged in an LiV Basil Gimlet. The vodka was mixed with basil, black pepper and fresh lime. It was pleasantly sour; basil is the grown-up’s mint. South Edison’s Wine List contains a selection of Californians and wines from France and Italy, as well as local favorites from Channing Daughters, Roanoke and Wölffer. Each wine is followed by a helpful flavor profile. Beers include Sixpoint, Southampton Double White, Pabst Blue Ribbon and Porkslap, among others.
I started with a Summer Salad that was remarkably flavorful and remarkably fresh, gorgeously crowned with pea shoots. Asparagus, fennel, fava beans, pea purée, pistachios, piave, lemon black pepper vinaigrette, yum. Teenage Boy latched onto ordering the Olive Oil Braised Octopus Tacos right away. The octopus, Maitake mushroom, roasted tomato and guajillo chili salsa, pickled red onion, crème and queso cotija earned the singular comment between bites, “This is so good!” Husband started with a Spicy Tuna BLT Chapula. Smoked bacon, heirloom tomato, Serrano chili and crema inside a corn tortilla. He found it quite
spicy, but it was gone in a flash. He moved on to the Grilled Local Swordfish Kebob. He characterized the caramelized Santa Claus melon chunks as “really interesting in a great way.” Served with curried beluga lentils, shallots, crispy chili prosciutto salad and fresh garbanzo beans, the swordfish clearly delighted. I only got a small spoonful of curried bits. I tried the South Edison Lobster Roll. The thin, crab-seasoned fries are quite good—Teenage Boy inhaled most of them. The fresh warmed butter and black garlic mayonnaise effectively gilded the lily— the lobster chunks were particularly tender and sweet. For dessert my guys each got a decaf cappuccino. Husband stopped there. Teenage Boy forged ahead to the Ice Cream Sandwich. The big scoop of salted caramel ice cream between remarkably thin but deeply rich brownies was sublime. I thoroughly enjoyed my Carrot Cake Cupcake. I had them hold the funfetti, which made for precisely the right ratio of cream cheese dressing to nicely textured, nutty cake. The candied ginger on the side allows one to precisely control one’s ginger ratio. So technical, so perfect. And here’s “the icing on the cake,” this cupcake is muffin-size….
South Edison, 17 South Edison Street, Montauk. 631-668-4200. www.southedison.com.
BEST BEST 2 OF THE
20 1 0
The Inn Spot On The Bay 32 Lighthouse Rd., Hampton Bays 631-728-1200 Waterfront dining at its best Open for dinner 7 days a week. Open for breakfast & lunch 6 days a week. Rooms and cottages available by the day or week. 4966
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 159
Restaurant Review: Nicholâ€™s expanded menu, including a full dinner selection, while making the restaurant â€œmore pubby.â€? Look for an updated, but still nostalgic interior. Itâ€™s easy to see why their daily Happy Hour is a popular scene. This place screams â€œHamptons in the summertime.â€? As do the 16 oz. two-for-one margaritas served all day and night, every day and nightâ€Ś. The former owners of Nicholâ€™s now reside in Arizona where they operate â€œNicholâ€™s West.â€? Nicholâ€™s Good Food & Ale, 631-324-3939, www.NicholsEH.com. Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, Weekend Brunch and Take-Out. Open year-round seven days, 9 a.m. â€˜til the last customer leaves. American, Seafood, Fat Boy Burgers.
WINERY & BISTRO The only Long Island vineyard with a restaurant.
OPEN WED. - SUN. FOR DINNER SAT. & SUN. FOR LUNCH
fresh local fare wines & spirits small bites & large plates
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WED. & THURS. $35 DINNER PRIX FIXE FRI. â€œSLOW FISHâ€? CHOICE OF 2 LOCAL FISH SAT. & SUN. $24.07 LUNCH PRIX FIXE -!). 2/!$ !15%"/'5% s WWW.COMTESSETHERESE.COM RESERVATIONS@COMTESSETHERESE.COM
Happy hours sun-thur 5-7 pm Sat & sun 12-4 pm $3 off wines by the glass, tap beers & house cocktails lunch saturday, sunday & monday dinner every night 221 pantigo rd (route 27) east Hampton
(631) 324-7166 N
By Stacy Dermont I took another editor to lunch at Nicholâ€™s in East Hampton on a Thursday afternoon. Other Editor has long been a regular of this restaurant over the years and she spoke highly of its current incarnation, under the leadership of Ziggy Attias. She asserted, â€œEverything is good and their breakfasts are generous.â€? I was not disappointed. At last it was a perfect day to sip a large iced tea on one of Nicholâ€™s patios â€“ they have two! â€œArnold Palmersâ€? are also on offer, along with a full bar including 10 draft beers. I quite agreed that Nicholâ€™s clam strips arenâ€™t strips at all, theyâ€™re great, unctuous globs of yummy fried clam. The Chopped Caesar Salad is crisp with the perfect amount of dressing and moist, smoky chicken on top. Other Editor ordered up a Fat Boy Slim Burger Deluxe â€“ thatâ€™s a Fat Boy Burger without its brioche bun, served on a bed of greens, topped with a substantial onion ring, with French fries on the side. In addition to beef, the burgers are available in turkey, veggie, salmon and crab. Our server Carmen suggested we try the Chicken Chimichanga Grande. This spiced chicken with rice, guacamole (fresh and CHUNKY), sour cream and salsa in a crispy tortilla was grande. It was also hotter than Iâ€™m usually willing to go, but I quite liked it. Itâ€™s good to stretch. I also ordered the Vegetarian Sandwich â€“ Brie, avocado, sprouts, tomato, pesto â€“ very flavorful, great pita. We found the Bouillabaisse brilliant, with generous amount of tender sea life in a not-toosalty broth. We were too stuffed to partake of the raw bar or the dessert menu! Fans of Attiasâ€™ last restaurant, Ziggyâ€™s, on the turnpike in Bridgehampton will happily remember the â€œFat Boysâ€? and the Coconut Shrimp. Details, details. Thank you Nicholâ€™s for setting out wide-mouthed ketchup bottles and providing heavyduty napkins that are somewhere between a paper towel and a bib. Much appreciated. Attiasâ€™ take has been to offer an improved and
FIRECRACKER DEAL JULY 4TH WEEKEND AT THE BAR cHOICE OF HOT DOG PANINI OR MONTAUK TUNA TARTARE PAIRED WITH BLUEPOINT TOASTED LAGER $7.04 4351
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 160
Summer Foodie Book Round-Up By Stacy Dermont Savoring the Hamptons, Discovering the Food and Wine of Long Islandâ€™s East End is this seasonâ€™s topselling cookbook for good reason. Itâ€™s written by none other than the Queen of East End Cuisine, Silvia Lehrer. The forward by Alan Alda sums it up, â€œIn these pages, youâ€™ll meet the people of this island who keep the bees, dig the clams, grow the zucchini and tend the chickens and turkeys and goats, along with gifted chefs...â€? Itâ€™s your handy â€“ and beautiful â€“ guide to bringing your meals from field to table. Lehrer is Danâ€™s Papersâ€™ â€œSimple Art of Cookingâ€? columnist. Each week she offers simply delicious recipes. This book is a compendium of recipes that use local ingredients to realize classic dishes. In the Small Kitchen, 100 Recipes from Our Year of Cooking in the Real World by Cara Eisenpress
Nightsfora Lunch Week For Dinner atat 12pm 5pm Open 77Days & Dinner Lunch Prix Sat &FixeSun$27 11:30am 3 Course - 5 to 6pm
1109 Noyac Road, Southampton * 283.2277
Cliffâ€™s Elbow Room
for Lunch and Dinner.
COME TRY CHEF MARKS NUCLEAR WING )LZ[:[LHR CHALLENGE *SHT*OV^KLY BEST BEST OF THE
In the Small Kitchen, 100 Recipes from Our Year of Cooking in the Real World by Cara Eisenpress and Phoebe Lapine. William Morrow, 2011. $21.99. Go Fish Benefit Cookbook. Morris Press Cookbooks, 2011. $24.95. www.gofishbenefit.com Blood, Bones & Butter, The Inadvertent Education of a Reluctant Chef by Gabrielle Hamilton. Random House, 2011. $26. Experience all the best food and wine the East End has to offer at Danâ€™s Taste of Two Forks, the summerâ€™s premiere food event, in Bridgehampton, New York on July 16â€”hosted by Marcus Samuelsson. Go to www. danstasteoftwoforks.com for tickets and a complete list of participants.
Cliffâ€™s Elbow Too! 1085 Franklinville Rd, Laurel
Find us on Facebook
722-3292 7 days
Savoring the Hamptons, Discovering the Food and Wine of Long Islandâ€™s East End by Silvia Lehrer. Running Press, 2011. $30.
Family owned and operated Since 1958
1549 Main Rd, Jamesport
BEST BEST OF THE
Feeling Lucky? Cliffâ€™s Elbow Too! WILD CARD WEEKDAYS Tuesdays through Thursdays. till April 28. Choose a card at the end of your meal and receive a discount or even a
$19 and $29 Every Night from 5pm to 6pm Three-Course Prix Fixes $29 Menu - All Night at Bar
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Open 7 Days 313 Three Mile Harbor/Hog Creek Rd, East Hampton 3684
631.726.4444 Water Mill Square, 670 Montauk Hwy
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Happy Hour - 1/2 Price Bar Menu 5 - 6:30pm
and Phoebe Lapine, with an introduction by Ina Garten, is what it promises and much more. It doesnâ€™t just demonstrate to newbie foodies how to cook in a small kitchen, it also offers detailed lists and advice on stocking your kitchen, outfitting your kitchen and how to cook with ease â€“ and flair â€“ for parties. This book is the perfect gift for young people sharing a house in the Hamptons. The recipes are great too â€“ itâ€™s worth picking it up for those â€“ even if youâ€™re an old hand in your small or large kitchen. Iâ€™m going to try making the Sexy-Ugly Onion Tart in my medium-size kitchen this weekend. Eisenpress and Lapine are the girl geniuses behind the popular blog www.biggirlssmallkitchen.com. The Go Fish Benefit Cookbook is the brainchild of artist Carol Boye. Sheâ€™s put together a collection of treasured recipes donated by an eclectic mix of East Enders â€“ from locals to famous artists to celebrity chefs â€“ to save our bays by benefiting the Peconic Baykeeper and the Southampton Town Trustees Shellfish Program. Delicious fish and seafood recipes to save our delicious fish and seafood. Does it get any better than this? Yup, this handy little cookbook also features arresting East End-inspired art by a host of area artists in various media. Richard Stableâ€™s Bloody Mary Oysters made with a splash of LiV Vodka look promising, as does
April Gornikâ€™s Pasta with Artichokes and Shrimp. Food plus art plus environmentalism. Think global, eat local. Itâ€™s a very busy season in these foody Hamptons â€“ I only just got around to reading the bestseller Blood, Bones & Butter, The Inadvertent Education of a Reluctant Chef by Gabrielle Hamilton. Itâ€™s not a cookbook, but itâ€™s a deeply moving and entertaining memoir fed by food. Anthony Bourdain called it, â€œSimply the best memoir by a chef ever.â€? Believe it. Donâ€™t wait for it to come out in paperback in two months. Get it, savor it. Itâ€™s a great beach or train or bedtime read â€“ but be careful, you might not be able to put it down.
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 161
75 MAIN RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE â€“ New Award-Winning Executive Chef Walter Hinds, New Contemporary American Cuisine. Open Daily for Breakfast and Brunch from 8 a.m. â€“ 4:30 p.m. Dinner 4:30 p.m. â€“ midnight, 75 Main Street, Southampton. 631-283-7575, www.75main.com. BACKYARD RESTAURANT AT SOLE EAST â€“ Breakfast, lunch, dinner. Restaurant and poolside lounge with a beach club setting. Friday night â€“ live acoustic/ guest D.J.; Saturday afternoon â€“ pool party w/guest D.J.s; Sunday, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. â€“ poolside brunch with live Bossa Nova. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-6700, www.Soleeast.com. BETWEEN THE BUN â€“ On the road? Donâ€™t run on empty! Fill up at Between the Bun, featuring the East Endâ€™s best grilled hotdogs and other fine specialties. 473 County Road 111, Manorville (1/4 mile from the LIE). BOBBY VANâ€™S â€“ Steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Open 363 days a year for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Kitchen open Fri. & Sat. â€˜til 11 p.m. Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590. CAFFĂ‰ MONTE AT GURNEYâ€™S â€“ Breakfast daily from 7:30 to 10 a.m., lunch from noon to 3 p.m. Serving a casual Italian-style menu. Excellent choices by Executive Chef Chip Monte. La Pasticceria serves light fare from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. 631-668-2345. CANAL CAFĂ‰ â€“ Enjoy fresh, local seafood, local wines and beer and a full bar. Accessible by boat. Live music all summer. 44 Newtown Road, Hampton Bays. 631-723-2155. CLIFFâ€™S ELBOW ROOM â€“ Serving the best aged and marinated steak, the freshest seafood and local wines, in a casual, warm atmosphere. Open for lunch and dinner. Two locations: 1549 Main Road, Jamesport, 631-722-3292; 1065 Franklinville Rd., Laurel. 631-298-3262. Elbowroomli.com. COMTESSE THĂ‰RĂˆSE BISTRO â€“ Enjoy awardwinning North Fork wines in the Tasting Room or dine
Photo by Marissa Pollina
in the Bistro of this 1830s restored rectory. Cordon Bleu Chef Arie Pavlou prepares classic French cuisine. Thursday-Sunday lunch and dinner. 739 Main Road, Aquebogue. 631-7792800. email@example.com. COOPERAGE INN â€“ Beautiful new bar and lounge with live music on weekends. Happy Hour 5-7 p.m. 2218 Sound Ave., Baiting Hollow. 631-727-8994. Cooperageinn. com. ESTIAâ€™S LITTLE KITCHEN â€“ Enjoy breakfast, lunch and dinner influenced by the flavors of Mexico at this cozy restaurant featuring delicious food and friendly service! Dinner reservations recommended. 1615 Sag Harbor â€“ Bridgehampton Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-725-1045, estiaslittlekitchen.com. GEORGICA RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE â€“ Nestled in the exclusive hamlet of Wainscott, serving dinner Thursday through Monday from 6 to 11 p.m. Featuring grilled prime meats and fresh seafood. 108 Wainscott Stone Rd., Wainscott. 631-537-6255. THE GRILL ON PANTIGO â€“ Serving classic, casual American cuisine in a modern setting. Promotional specials are run throughout the year. 203 Pantigo Road, East Hampton. 631-329-2600. HAMPTON COFFEE COMPANY â€“ Espresso Bar & Bakery, Breakfast & Lunch CafĂŠ, Outdoor Seating, Kid Friendly! Danâ€™s Papers â€œBest of the Best!â€? 6 a.m.-6 p.m. daily. Locations on Montauk Highway in Water Mill and Mill Road in Westhampton Beach 631-726-COFE. www. Hamptoncoffeecompany.com. HARBOR BISTRO â€“ One of the best sunsets on the East Endâ€ŚGreat food and wine on the waterfrontâ€Ś Hidden gem on the Harbor. 313 Three Mile Harbor Road, East Hampton 324-7300, www.harborbistro.net. HARBOR GRILL â€“ Affordable American Diningâ€Ś Casual-Family Friendly Restaurant. 367 Three Mile Harbor Road, East Hampton, 604-5290. Find us on Facebook/harborgrill.org. IL CAPPUCCINO â€“ Wonderful Italian fine dining in Sag Harbor. Open every day for dinner at 5:30 p.m. Brunch on Sundays at noon. 30 Madison Ave., Sag Harbor. 631725-2747.
Hampton Coffee Company JAMESPORT MANOR INN â€“ Zagat-rated New American Cuisine dedicated to sustainable, fresh and local food and wine. Dinner three-course Prix Fixe, Sun.-Thurs., $35. Lunch and dinner daily. Closed Tues. 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. jamesportmanor.com. Reservations 631722-0500 or opentable.com. LEGENDS â€“ Legends is sporting a fresh new look this summer, with a completely renovated interior and panoramic windows offering Peconic Bay views. 835 First Street, New Suffolk. 631-734-5123. LUCE + HAWKINS AT JEDEDIAH HAWKINS INN â€“ Chef Keith Luce features an ever-evolving menu emphasizing local and sustainably-grown ingredients. Serving dinner Thursday through Monday; lunch Friday, Saturday; and brunch Sunday and Monday. 400 South Jamesport Ave., Jamesport. 631-722-2900, www. (continued on page 163)
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 162
ONGOING MUSIC AND DINNER ALL SUMMER LONG â€“ 6-9 p.m. Join us on Fridays and Saturdays this summer. Springs General Store, 29 Old Stone Hwy, EH. 631-3295065, www.springsgeneralstore.com. THURSDAY, JUNE 30 TWILIGHT THURSDAY â€“ 5-8 p.m. Wolffer Winery presents live music. The winery tasting room, 139 Sagg Rd., SGK. Wines by the glass and cheese plates for purchase. No cover charge. 631-537-5106. BRAZILIAN THURSDAY NIGHTS AT FRESNO â€“ 7 p.m. Live bossa nova by Ludmilla, and specialty caipirinhas, Brazilâ€™s national cocktail. Fresno, 8 Fresno Place, EH. www.fresnorestaurant.com, 631-324-8700. THE JAZZ JAM SESSION â€“ 7-9 p.m. Enjoy some great jazz, bring your own instrument if you want to jam. Bay Burger, 1742 Sag Harbor Turnpike, SGH. 631-899-3914. REGGAE THURSDAYS â€“ 8 p.m. Lounge poolside with a signature drink and sway to the beats of reggae legend Winston Irie. The Backyard Restaurant at Sole East, 90 Second House Rd., MTK. 631-668-2105, www.soleeast.com/ restaurant. BUCKWHEAT ZYDECO â€“ 8 p.m. Live music at Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-267-3117,
www.stephentalkhouse.com. $45/$60. SISTER SPARROW & THE DIRTY BIRDS â€“ 10 p.m. Live music at Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631267-3117, www.stephentalkhouse.com. $10. FRIDAY, JULY 1 SUNSET FRIDAYS AT WOLFFER: JOHNNYSWIM - Nashville duo Amanda Sudano and Abner Ramirez perform. Wolffer Estate Vineyard, 139 Sagg Rd., SGK. 631537-5106, www.wolffer.com. LIVE JAZZ ON FRIDAY - ELECTRIC GUITARIST MATT MARSHAK AND KENNY HARRIS â€“ 5 â€“ 9 p.m. B. Smithâ€™s Restaurant, Long Wharf, SGH. No cover, drink specials. 631-725-5858, www.bsmith.com. MAMA, LEE AND ROSE AT TURTLE CROSSING â€“ 5-7 p.m. Every Friday, $5 select beer on tap. Reservation required. Turtle Crossing, 221 Pantigo Rd. (Rt. 27 â€“ Montauk Hwy), EH. 631-324-7166, www.turtlecrossing. com. CITIZEN COPE â€“ 8 p.m. Live music at Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-267-3117, www. stephentalkhouse.com. $90. RUBIX KUBE â€“ 10 p.m. Live music at Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-267-3117, www. stephentalkhouse.com. $30. ELIA KAZANâ€™S ON THE WATERFRONT - 9 p.m. Marders Nursery, 120 Snake Hollow Rd., BH. 631-537-3700, www.marders.com. Free admission. SATURDAY, JULY 2 D.J. THEO - 4:30-10 p.m. Top international DJ at 75 Main, 75 Main St., SH. 631-283-7575, www.75main.com. SOUTHAMPTON SOCIAL CLUB - 5 p.m. Elie Tahari and Guild Hall of East Hampton, 6 p.m. Cocktails for Canines, 7 p.m. Cirque Hamptons Presents The Electronic Cirquit, 9 p.m. Shark Attack Sounds, Southampton Social Club, 256 Elm St., SH. 631 287-1400, www. southamptonsocialclub.com. STEPHEN TALKHOUSE - 8 p.m. Citizen Cope. $90. 10 p.m. Hot Lava. $30. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main
St., AMG. 631-267-3117, www.stephentalkhouse.com. SUNDAY, JULY 3 STEPHEN TALKHOUSE - 8 p.m. Steel Plus. $100. 10 p.m. Disco Sux. $10. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-267-3117, www.stephentalkhouse.com. TUESDAY, JULY 5 STEPHEN TALKHOUSE - 8 p.m. Red, Light and Blue Band. $10. 10 p.m. Revenge of the Nerds party with Estee and the Revolvers. $10. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-267-3117, www.stephentalkhouse.com. WEDNESDAY, JULY 6 STEPHEN TALKHOUSE - 8 p.m. Inda Eaton. $10. 10 p.m. Karaoke with Harry. $5. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-267-3117, www.stephentalkhouse. com. THURSDAY, JULY 7 SOUTHAMPTON SOCIAL CLUB - 5:30 p.m. Special Mid-Week Drop & Dine with Surf Craft at Navy Beach. 6 p.m. ArtHamptons Opening Preview Party Benefiting LongHouse Reserve. Southampton Social Club, 256 Elm St., SH. 631 287-1400, www.southamptonsocialclub.com. STEPHEN TALKHOUSE - 8 p.m. Riley Etheridge. $10. 10 p.m. Third Estate. $5. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-267-3117, www.stephentalkhouse. com. FRIDAY, JULY 8 WOODY ALLENâ€™S ANNIE HALL - 9 p.m. Marders Nursery, 120 Snake Hollow Rd., BH. 631-537-3700, www.marders.com. Free admission. SOUTHAMPTON SOCIAL CLUB - 6 p.m. Art Show to Benefit The Retreat and ARTISTâ€™S RECEPTION: SLICES PHOTOGRAPHY EXHIBITION. Southampton Social Club, 256 Elm St., SH. 631 287-1400, www. southamptonsocialclub.com. STEPHEN TALKHOUSE - 8 p.m. The Rual Malo Band. $50/$65. 10 p.m. Little Head Thinks. $30. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. 631-267-3117.
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Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 163
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jedediahhawkinsinn.com. M&E – Contemporary American Seafood and Steak. Open every day for lunch and dinner from 11:30 a.m. 964 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-537-1115. MUSE RESTAURANT & AQUATIC LOUNGE – New American Fare with Regional Flare. Live music Thursdays. Open 5:30 p.m., Wednesday-Sunday. The Shoppes at Water Mill, 760 Montauk Hwy., Water Mill. 631-726-2606. NICHOL’S OF EAST HAMPTON – The “Cheers” of the Hamptons. Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner, Late-Night. Big portions, Reasonably priced, Outdoor Dining, Celebrity Sightings. Voted “Best Burger” & “Outstanding Lobster Roll.” 100 Montauk Highway, East Hampton. 631-3243939. NORTH FORK OYSTER COMPANY – Greenport’s newest upscale seafood restaurant serves creative cuisine featuring the freshest local produce and seafood. Closed Monday and Tuesday. 300 Main St. (Stirling Square), Greenport. 631-477-6840, www.northforkoystercompany. com. OCEANBLEU – at Westhampton Beach Bath and Tennis Hotel, 231 Dune Road, WHB. Saturdays in July and August, 6-10 p.m. 45.95 lobster bake with 1 1/2 lb. lobster and unlimited seaside buffet. Reservations 631.288-2515 www.oceanbleu-westhampton.com 231 Dune Road, WHB. ORIENT BY THE SEA – Restaurant and Full-Service Marina. Offering an extensive menu of local seafood and fresh vegetables. Located next to Cross Sound Ferry. Dine overlooking beautiful Gardiners Bay on our outdoor deck. Open 7 days for lunch and dinner. 40200 Main Road, Orient. 631-323-2424, www.orientbythesea.com. PIERRE’S – Euro-chic but casual restaurant and bar. Late dinner and bar on weekdays. Wonderful French food for the elegant diner in a great atmosphere. Open 7 days. Brunch Fri.-Sun., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton, 631-537-5110. PORTO BELLO – Celebrating 20 years in their original location on the waterfront at 1410 Manhanset Ave., Brewer’s Marina, Greenport. Offering local and imported wines, Porto Bello is one of the North Fork’s hidden treasures! 631-477-1515. RACE LANE – An American restaurant with some continental asides. Open year-round at 31 Race Lane, East
Hampton. 631-324-5022. SEN RESTAURANT – Sen favorites including Chicken or Beef Teriyaki, Shrimp Tempura and Soba Noodle dishes are served alongside an incredible selection of Sushi and Sashimi. Flavorful salads and side dishes available. Open at 5:30 p.m. everyday. 23 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631725-1774, www.senrestaurant.com. SOUTHAMPTON PUBLICK HOUSE – Established in July 1996, this microbrewery/restaurant is your Hamptons home for world-class beers. Open year-round for lunch and dinner. Special events, private taproom, catering and takeout. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800. www.publick.com. SQUIRETOWN RESTAURANT & BAR – A modern American bistro. Open 7 Days for lunch & dinner. Offering fresh local seafood, prime steaks and local seasonal vegetables. 26W Montauk Hwy., Hampton Bays. 631-723-
2626. TOUCH OF VENICE – We’ve moved! Newly-renovated location on Main Street in the heart of the historic Cutchogue village. Featuring Italian and local specialties. 28350 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-298-5851, www. touchofvenice.com. TROLLEY BARN – Serving breakfast, lunch and dinner, 7 days a week, in a casual, warm atmosphere. Enjoy everything from creative omelettes to classic filet mignon! Open weekdays, 7 a.m.-9 p.m.; weekends, 7 a.m.10 p.m. 216 Montauk Hwy., Speonk. 631-801-2888. TURKUAZ GRILLE – Come enjoy our MediterraneanTurkish cuisine. Located on the Peconic Riverfront. Dine inside or on our patio. Featuring Gyros, Shish Kabobs, Turkish pizza. Daily specialties. Located at 40 McDermott Avenue, Riverhead (next to Atlantis Marine World). 631591-1757.
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Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 164
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Happy Red, White and Blue! Independence Day Weekend is here, and the weather is just perfect for all the activities coming up, including shopping! Let’s shop for some red-hot deals! There is nothing better for me than starting my day by going off to the Style Bar Day Spa, 1 Bay Street, Sag Harbor, for an invigorating shellac manicure/ pedicure (zero time to dry, and lasts two weeks), then sitting in hairstylist-from-Paris, Janette’s “hair chair” for my red-hot “Sharon Osbourne Red” hair color…Also Style Bar is celebrating its 10th year at this location…welcome Michael Edri back for another summer of cutting/styling and for those who want to lessen the summer frizz, try their special Keratin Brazilian Hair Straightening…while Eva is busy with her new summer facials, keeping your skin clean and subtle, with a special facial on your sunburned face that will simply cool you off! Visit the retail area for a large selection of specialty products for yourself, home or hostess-with-the-mostest! Call
631-725-6730, or visit www.stylebarspa.com. “Fashion changes, style stays the same”…join the staff at Jimmy’s, 167 Main Street, Westhampton Beach, this holiday weekend for new seasonal merchandise including sportswear, cocktail dresses, shoes, bags, accessories, sunglasses, anything and almost everything your little heart desires. You just have to stop in and find it! Call for more info at 631288-7000. While you are doing the stroll on Main Street in Westhampton Beach (love this village), step into Blue 1, 124 Main Street, a women’s and men’s boutique that “says it all” when you walk through the door. There are two Trunk Shows scheduled at the shop after the Fourth of July weekend: Kacey K Fine Jewelry Trunk Show, Thursday, July 7, 4 to 8 p.m.; and a Vintage Trunk Show with the What Goes Around Comes Around collection featuring vintage Chanel jewelry and handbags, Saturday, July 9, from 2 to 6 p.m. Don’t miss either of the trunk shows, they promise to be exciting. Complimentary Champagne will be served. Call 631-288-5830 or email Crystal.firstname.lastname@example.org for further info. Sea Green Designs, Hampton Road, Southampton, is having a seasonal clearance sale to help everyone get the house ready for the official start of summer and all those Fourth of July guests. Items throughout the store are 10% to 50% off, including upholstery, art, lighting and outdoor furnishings. Sea Green Designs is filled with sustainable, coastal style and great eco-friendly furnishings and
accessories, so stop by and take a look. Don’t forget about their design services. You can see Shannon and Ina seven days a week – Monday to Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and Sunday from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. – to discuss all your decorating needs. For more information call 631-259-3612 or visit them on Facebook or www.seagreendesignsllc.com. Mark your calendar for Saturday, July 2. Gretchen Scott Designs will team up with the Last Chance Animal Rescue to hold the first annual “Cocktails for Canines” fundraiser. Last Chance Animal Rescue Fund is a nonprofit 100% volunteer-run organization that rescues animals from kill shelters. Gretchen Scott Designs, 46 Job Lane, Southampton, generously offered a private shopping experience for guests, with items from her collection to be raffled off during the event in her boutique. Guests will enjoy spirits, hors d’oeuvres and a 50% discount on one clothing item purchase. LCAR has rescued more than 500 animals this year and thanks to dedicated volunteers, foster families, adopters and supporters, they hope to double that number before the end of the year. Tickets for the event are $100 and available online at www. LCARescue.org or at Gretchen Scott Designs, Kevin Maple Salon and Tuscan House in Southampton. Sitting Pretty at 51 Jobs Lane-Day Court, Southampton, is a beautiful shop – eco-friendly, with bamboo walls and Tiki huts to display their stylish, relaxed, resort wear for ladies and men. Along with comfortable and sophisticated clothing, you will also (continued on page 166)
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 LIFESTYLE danshamptons.com Page 165
MTK Shop By Maria Tennariello Happy days are here again. It is the Fourth of July weekend in the not-so-lazy village of Montauk, the retreat at the easternmost tip of Long Island, where the sound meets the sea! The shops are all dressed and ready to assist all the holiday weekend shoppers. Letâ€™s do some Montauk shopping and have some fun! Summer Guest, 764 Montauk Highway, (631238-5680), a boutique that invites a new designer each year to feature their work, has invited Roâ€™s Market. Designed by Roberta Freymann, Roâ€™s Market is exclusive, handpicked accessories from around the globe. This eclectic new shop reflects a zest for color and life, targeting cool, edgy, young customers who truly enjoy the laid-back vibe of Montauk while looking for well-priced, unique merchandise. This is a not-to-be-missed retail shop that you will put on top of your list! At The Shops at Gosmanâ€™s Dock, 484 West Lake Drive, (631-668-4174), Homeport has a great selection of furnishings, jewelry, art and clothing for men, women and children. Captain Kid has a wide selection of toys that kids will love! Piergroup and I Love Montauk offer a variety of fine clothing for men and women. I can spend an entire day shopping Gosmanâ€™s Dock for great clothing and accessories. Splash, 54 South Erie Avenue, (631-668-2723), is one of Montaukâ€™s newest stores featuring womenâ€™s clothing, gift items and accessories. This is a store where the moms can shop while the kids check out the toy department, which features a giant Thomas the Train. A unique shopping experience, for sure!
will love the super selection of Beach MYC, located at the beachwear and sweatshirts, Montauk Yacht Club, 32 Star starting from infant sizes to Island Drive, (631-668-3100), extra large, including 4X. This is one of the finest shops on store is open for everyone, all the the East End. In the mix, time, year â€˜round. Beach MYC is offering jewelry, If you are looking for a fitness beachwear, candy, gifts, toys and center, Body Tech, a fullya large selection of Havaiana equipped fitness center has a sandals for women, men and huge selection of classes (www. kids, and Hat Attack, natural bodytechclub.com). Conveniently raffia crochet fedoras, which are located in the Montauk a fun way to keep the sun off Playhouse Community Center, your face while you are shopping 240 Edgemere Street, (631-238and beaching. Donâ€™t forget to 5311), it is a complete training pick up your favorite â€œToccaâ€? center that includes a cardio Montauk candle while you are center, a total free-weight room, there. a stretching and core room and Espoâ€™s Surf and Sport a strength training circuit. Body Clothing, 805 Main Street, Summer Guest Tech-weekend passes are $35, (631-668-SURF), is filled with three-day passes $45, with $20 top-of the line equipment along with great beach gear and accessories for all ages, daily rates and $239 membership, now through including surfboards, bicycles, kayaks, scooters, Labor Day. All new members will receive a free sandals, sunglasses, skateboards and the newest personal training session. Montauk Bookshop, 37A The Plaza, (631-668rage, the stand-up paddle board, which sell for $399! On the menu are sales, service, rentals and lessons 4599) is family-run bookshop offering new releases, that include surfing and stand up paddleboarding. special orders, out-of-print searches, author events, Summer surfing packages are also available. Get delivery and worldwide shipping. Love On The surfing and paddling this summer and have some Docks, a novel about Montauk written by Kristall Jarrett, is now available at the Montauk Bookshop. fun! Montauk Clothing Co., 787 Montauk Highway, Visit www.montaukbookshop.com and www. (631-668-1281), is one of Montaukâ€™s largest and (continued on next page) friendliest family resort sportswear shops. You
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find hand-painted silk tops, knitted linen dresses, jewelry, handbags, sunglasses and Topsies shoes. In the mix, look for styles in a wide variety of sizes from XS to XL, along with a large selection of Plus sizes for men and women, all at un-Hampton prices. Owners Patti and Corey of The Cashmere Outlet thought of everything for this new shop, even a new line of skincare products called Naked Bee, and a perfect sunscreen: Double Spectrum UVA/UVB. Open seven daysâ€Ścall 631-377-3972 for more info. Designer Christopher Fischer (known to insiders as the â€œKing of Cashmereâ€?), Christopher Fischer East Hampton Boutique, 67 Main Street, has some absolutely must-have â€œHamptons Cashmereâ€? pieces for the summer season. Fashionistas, locals and vacationers alike will find fabulously soft and unique cashmere styles that are ideal for any
occasion. The summer collection features easy-towear, draped Tâ€™s, dip-dyes, dresses and striped tops. Getting ahead for the fall season, donâ€™t miss the Fall 2011 Trunk Show going on until July 5. At the Southampton, Jobs Lane location the trunk show will take place Monday, July 6 through Saturday, July 18. For fall look for richly luxe and voluminous sweaters in wonderful tweeds and textures, as well as leaner-to-the-body pieces for a cleaner look. Donâ€™t forget to pick up the ultimate summer accessory for those cooler nights, one of his signature scarves woven in pure silk and cashmere. Call 631-907-0900. Roberta Freymann, 21 Main Street, East Hampton, best known for her whimsical worldly patterns, has a collection featuring womenâ€™s readyto-wear, outerwear, jewelry and accessories. Theyâ€™re celebrating Independence Day in color! Roberta is
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celebrating with her new red, white and blue home dĂŠcor that is perfect for backyard BBQs or a day at the beach. The Fourth of July collection features red, white and blue napkins, beach bucket hats in a variety of American flag-themed colors, tablecloths to celebrate Independence Day, as well as the classic Roberta Roller Rabbit Kurta! Call 631-329-5828. Take a chance on something different this summer! Make note that Ellen Mullmanâ€™s very private Gyrotonic & Pilates Studio, 37 Bull Run, East Hampton, is open again for the season. She is taking appointments six days a week for one-on-ones that will help you â€œunwind, stretch and strengthen, to find your inner athlete.â€? Call 631-329-0461 for appointments and information. Ciao and Happy Fourth of July! If you have any questions or your shop is having sales, new inventory, a re-opening, or a brand new business, my readers want to hear about it. E-mail me at: Shoptil@danspapers.com I will be happy to get the word out!
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loveonthedocks.com. Montauk Marine Basin Ship Store, 426 West Lake Drive, (631-668-5900), features a wide range of lures for sportfishing, tackle, rigs, bait, hooks, marine supplies, commercial boots, along with sportfishing and commercial clothing. Look for a full line of Grunden All-Weather Gear, XtraTuf boots, fishing supplies and so much more! Paulieâ€™s Tackle, 131 South Edgemere Street, (631-668-5520), is a fun tackle shop catering to the surfcaster and in-shore fisherman featuring a large selection of rods, reels and much more! Sail Montauk Charters, (631-522-5183). Call for information on lessons and sunset sails. Step off the dock and on to one of their Catalina 22s for an exhilarating sail on the waters of Montauk. Take the tiller or just sit back and relax, they promise to make your sailing a one-of-a-kind experience that you will not forget. The Charters also offer sailing trips, lessons, bareboat rentals and sunset sails. This has got to be a beautiful way to spend the day in Montauk! Star Island Yacht Club on Star Island Road, next to the Coast Guard Station (631-668-5052), has a new surfcasting department in their Ship Store (Montaukâ€™s Fishing Headquarters). Look for a large selection of reels, lines, lures, rods, clothing, footwear, gear and sunglasses. Open daily, from 6 a.m. Uihleinâ€™s, 444 West Lake Drive, (631-668-3799), features jet ski and boat rentals, kayaks, tubing, fishing and so much more! The store has accessories for your fun water activities as well as light jackets, Body Glove attire and shirts. Thereâ€™s something fun for everyone here, so get jetting, get shopping! Everyone loves T-shirtsâ€ŚLocal Knit tees featuring Montaukâ€™s best local spots can be purchased online only www.localknit.com. Thereâ€™s a holiday special â€“ buy any three Montauk Local Knit T-shirts and get a fourth free! Start your collection today! Canâ€™t beat that summer sale deal Ciao and Happy Montauk Fourth of July Shopping! If you have any questions or your shop is having sales, new inventory, re-opening or a brand new business, e-mail me at: Shoptil@danspapers.com.
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Protecting Your Pets from Ticks By Robin Brennen, DVM The East End has beautiful beaches, great agriculture, vibrant communities and some unwanted pests. Every summer at the Animal Hospitals at Bideawee in Westhampton, we get an abundance of questions about ticks and how to stop these pests from attaching themselves to our pets. Although ticks arenâ€™t the most loveable creatures on the East End, they just might be the hardiest. Theyâ€™ve been around a long time, about 100 million years, long before there was an East End as we know it today. It is likely that with all the ticks that have survived theyâ€™ll still be living on the East End long after humans are extinct. Ticks are sightless arachnids. They have eight legs and are closely related to scorpions, spiders and mites. Ticks have an evolved although seemingly rudimentary system for movement. They use their claws on the end of their eight legs, sort of like tweezers, to grab onto rough surfaces like trees, grasses and your clothing. When they awaken from their hibernation, hungry and ready to eat, ticks instinctively grab hold to rough surfaces and start climbing upward against the forces of gravity until they canâ€™t go any further. Sitting happily on the highest point they can reach, ticks wait contentedly, sometimes controlling their hunger for two years, until the sensors in their legs detect carbon dioxide and vibrations. When their sensors go off they know itâ€™s time to eat. They arenâ€™t picky eaters either. These parasites feed on the blood of their host and theyâ€™ll suck the blood of animals or humans with equal vigor. Once theyâ€™ve found their meal ticket, they look for a mate. Male ticks will stay on the host for as long as possible, spending their days and nights alternately feeding and mating. Itâ€™s typical that after a few romantic interludes the male tick dies. Female ticks feed, procreate, become extremely swollen, and then drop off their food source to lay their 4,000+ eggs. After laying her 4,000+ eggs and continuing the family tree, the exhausted female tick dies. Ticks come equipped from birth with a built-in spoon, fork and knife. The tick uses its fork and knife to dig a hole in the skin giving the tick access to the blood they need to survive. Once the tick breaks the skin it burrows into its host and inserts its spoon to feed. All the while the host isnâ€™t aware of the tick because of the tickâ€™s ability to secrete a topical anesthetic that allows the tick to do its dirty work undetected. Ticks can ingest 200-600 times their weight! Their outer shell expands readily to accommodate the volume. Once it starts sucking blood the tick produces saliva which helps thin out the viscosity of the blood, making the meal flow faster. This blood feeds the tick while providing fuel to the bacteria living inside the tick. The tick continues to produce
and surveillance (body and clothing its blood-thinning saliva; some of the checks). Showering and bathing your bacteria migrate out of the tick and dog can reduce the risk of being bitten. into the host. This is how disease is Ticks are susceptible to desiccation spread. Different ticks host different and high heat, so tossing clothing in diseases. We are all familiar with Lyme the dryer can kill any hitchhikers that disease carried by the deer tick, but the havenâ€™t found thier way to the flesh. American Dog Tick can carry Ehrlichia In addition to good tick control, and Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever. your veterinarian may recommend Both attack the blood cells of dogs and you vaccinate your dog against Lyme have been reported to cause disease in disease. humans. Protecting you and your dog from Robin Brennen, DVM, is Chief of ticks takes diligence and insecticides! Veterinary Services and VP of Program The CDC recommends avoidance (walk Dr. Robin Brennen Operations for Bideawee, in the center of a trail), repellents (check www.Bideawee.org. with your vet to apply product safe for your animals),
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 LIFESTYLE danshamptons.com Page 168
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The majority of Fatherâ€™s Day weekend was spent at home. However, Bella took her father to the beach. She did this so that they could spend a few minutes alone, relaxing to the calm lapping of the waves, playing fetch, and reflecting upon the 10 plus years they have been together. (Note the photo of Bella and her Father.) Bella and I constantly talk about the Southampton Animal Shelter. It is our, please forgive me, â€œpetâ€? project. Through the years, we have shared many moments together. These moments include: walking in Central Park, kayaking in the Bahamas, and spending endless nights listening to each other snore. Today, as we spend more time together in Southampton, we use a lot of that time thinking about our friends. We discuss all the ways in which we can motivate our old friends, or even those friends we have yet to meet, to help the Southampton Animal Shelter Foundation (SASF). After making a Fatherâ€™s Day gluten-free pesto pizza with caramelized onions, the family took a summer nap before dinner at Valerie Rooks. All of us were on the cat porch. Bella, as you know, loves a party recap. She especially loves it when it involves good news for the Shelter. Valerie hosted
Bella and her father.
an evening for renowned wildlife artist Gustavo Novoa. This painter is not only celebrated for his wildlife paintings, he also prepared the dinner to my fantasy palate of wild mushroom ravioli with a turkey telanata starter. Delicious! If you havenâ€™t seen his work, Gustavo has a show coming up in New York this autumn. Bella will keep you posted. She may even get a private studio visit so that she can share the experience with her friends, and maybe something special for the Shelter, too. Bella spends a good portion of her time in the kitchen staring at me, so of course she started to salivate when I told her the menu. What really got Bella excited was when I told her that Valerie was coming to Unconditional Love. I also told Bella that she is bringing a group of her friends. Valerie made sure all the guests knew about the event hosted by the Scarboroughs on July 16. She told me she could not be more excited to learn further about SASF, and how to get involved. The conversation moved on to everyone talking about the new Thrift Shop on Jobs Lane. Some of the people had been, others had not. Those who had
not been were ready to come and buy gifts, or go find things they could donate. For those individuals who had been, they simply loved it, and were going to make it a weekend destination. As a reminder, this is Cat Adoption Month. The Shelter would love everyone to come in and meet some of the older cats. These felines need friends to give them cozy places to live. Or maybe you could raise a kitten to be your cherished companion. Bella is a huge cat fan. She gives two paws up to all who come in and say hello. Itâ€™s worth a visit to change a life. Off to the beach! As always, many thanks to all for your unconditional love for animals, and support of the Southampton Animal Shelter. We wish everyone a Happy 4th of July! Check in next week for long weekend updates. There is a lot happening on all of our East End FORKS. Love, Bella PS: Bella Reminder â€“ This week Bella picks an assortment of jewelry. Accessories are critical. The right jewelry can make or break a look. Bella believes in originality and integrating the past and the present. Add a touch of vintage and thrift to any look, thatâ€™s Shelter Chic!
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 LIFESTYLE danshamptons.com Page 169
Bond No.9 Hits the Hamptons Sag Harbor. The accompanying Sag Harbor scent has been in the works for over a year now and is expected to launch Memorial Day 2012. Asked for a sneak peek, Rahme revealed that the scent â€œwill be very different than our present Hamptons and Andy Warhol Montauk fragrances. It will have the â€˜kickâ€™ that the Sag Harbor village has.â€? Also in the works and set for a September launch are fragrances dedicated to the I LOVE NEW YORK campaign by Milton Glaser. With so many fragrances to choose from, making the right choice can be an arduous task for shoppers. â€œThe most important tip for fragrance testing is to put it on your skin and not a blotter,â€? advises Rahme. â€œEveryoneâ€™s body chemistry is different; fragrance will always smell different on skin than a blotter.â€? This fragrance aficionado adds that you can smell up to eight scents if you breathe in coffee beans, and that the Bond No. 9 Sag Harbor boutique has testing sessions for people to test the entire Bond No. 9 fragrance line. Still overwhelmed? Rahme divulges that, in general, â€œwomen prefer floral notes and men prefer fresh, powerful marine notes.â€? Bond No. 9 Sag Harbor will be open year-round and is located in the American Hotel at 45 Main Street (631-725-7467). The perfumery stocks the brandâ€™s entire collection of eaux de parfums, as well as all the auxiliaries including scented candles, soaps, body creams and body lotions.
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By Sharon Feiereisen Any fragrance boutique that can hold its own on Madison Avenue (within an armâ€™s length of the famed perfume selection at Barneys New York) clearly offers something uniquely covetable, so itâ€™s amidst much anticipation that the olfactory-favorite Bond No. 9 opens its first East End boutique in Sag Harbor. Laurice Rahme, founder and president of Bond No. 9, is the brains behind the brand. Her background includes working with the likes of LancĂ´me, Annick Goutal and Creed, and when she struck out on her own in 2003 she opted to name her line after her downtown flagship store. With scents that complement both men and women, Bond No. 9 quickly developed a cult following, and while Rahme founded her company as a Manhattan-centric brand with names like Park Avenue and New Haarlem, she recently set out to mark New York beaches with a scent of their own. The lineup, which already includes Hamptons and Andy Warhol Montauk, will soon include a Sag Harbor-inspired scent as well. â€œFor the Hamptons, I created a fragrance that would capture the real reason why so many New Yorkers head out in droves to the Hamptons every summerâ€? says Rahme, who adds that the Hamptons have an â€œintoxicating scent of salty sea meets greenery, farmland and potato fields. Itâ€™s an addictive whiff of well-being, of fresh and clean, of time out on a precious cusp of land that fronts directly onto the Atlantic.â€? Rahme has been a fan of the area for 25 years: â€œBridgehampton was my favorite, but that changed eight years ago when I fell in love with the quaint, fishermanâ€™s village of Sag Harbor. What I love about Sag Harbor is the amount of culture that can be found in such concentrated area â€“ the theatre, the cinema, antique shops, etc.â€? Rahme exclaims. Given her affinity for the area, itâ€™s little surprise that the newest Bond No. 9 perfumery, designed as a summer-white version of her New York City shops, opened in the American Hotel at 45 Main Street in
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 LIFESTYLE danshamptons.com Page 170
Filling Your Beach Bag
Eugenia Kim hat.
By Sharon Feiereisen Sartorially speaking, to properly prepare for a day at the beach it all begins with the bag, and to that end thereâ€™s no better place to start than Twenty Seven East. Named after the famed Hampton highway, the brandâ€™s latest offerings include the Southampton Shopper ($680 for calfskin at www. taigan.com), and the East Hampton Town Tote ($1,795 for Nile crocodile and canvas at www.taigan. com), both of which are understated and timelessly classic in design. For a more of-the-moment choice, Proenza Schoulerâ€™s summer line includes a neoprene backpack available in two colorways. Not only does the style fall in line with the scuba-inspired trend weâ€™ve been seeing these past few weeks at the 2012 resort shows (think Donna Karan), but it also looks effortlessly chic with its drawstring closure, mesh
of one-piece and two-piece outer pockets, and multiple swimwear options (at www. interior pockets to separate wet singer22.com), all of which and dry clothes ($485 at www. layer beautifully with a tunic or proenzaschouler.com). caftan from Calypso St. Barth Once youâ€™ve settled on a bag, (see www.calypsostbarth.com turn to Vilebrequin for a variety for a list of their Hampton of towel options ($170-$200 boutiques). If, however, you at Vilebrequin, 42 Jobâ€™s Lane, need a little confidence boost Southampton) and Eugenia before slipping into a bikini, Kim for a chic hat (at Intermix, donâ€™t forget to pack Rodialâ€™s 64 Main Street, Southampton Skinny Beach SPF 15 ($64 at and 87 Main Street, East www.rodial.co.uk). The multiHampton). Warby Parker, a duty cream firms, lifts, tones, brand that follows the TOMS and hydrates and can further Shoes model and donates a be combined with the Organic pair of glasses to someone in Pharmacyâ€™s Cellular Protection need for every pair sold, has an Sun Cream SPF 30 ($59.95 endless array of options when at www.theorganicpharmacy. it comes to sunglasses and at com) to protect skin from $95, theyâ€™re nearly impossible Havaianas premature aging and sun to resist (www.warbyparker. damage. com). Round out your bag by tossing in a bottle of Any shoe woes can be soothed by Stuart Weitzman. Itâ€™s all about the wedge, rope sole espadrille this Visineâ€™s new Summer Spectrum Relief to relieve season and the designer offers an endless assortment summertime eye irritation and redness ($3.99 at local (at Stuart Weitzman, 53 The Circle, East Hampton). drugstores), Jurliqueâ€™s Chamomile Soothing Mist to If flats are more your style, the â€œitâ€? flip flop of the keep skin cooled ($31 at www.jurlique.com), Philip season comes courtesy of Missoni. The brand has Kingsley Swimcap to protect hair from discoloration teamed up with Havaianas for a limited edition and damage caused by the sun, chlorine, salt, water, collection that includes two womens and one unisex and wind ($35 at www.philipkingsley.com), and, of course, some sweet treats from Dylanâ€™s Candy Bar flip flop style ($60-$70 at www.havaianas.com). A celebrity favorite (think Cameron Diaz, Kelly (at 52 Main Street, East Hampton). Osborne, and Marisa Miller), L*Space has a variety
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 LIFESTYLE danshamptons.com Page 171
Practice Safe Sun Protection By Sharon Feiereisen Remember back in the day when all anyone thought about when shopping for sunscreen was the SPF number on the bottle? Today, weâ€™re bombarded with so much information â€“ and even more options â€“ that a person could break out in hives from the sheer stress of sorting through it all. Even more alarming is that despite increased awareness the number of melanoma cases has been rising. According to the American Cancer Society there were about 68,000 new cases of melanoma last year in the United States, up from 48,000 cases in 2000. Former Chair of the Institute for Melanoma and Skin Cancer Research Dr. Robert Friedman says the key to being properly shielded is to look for products that provide â€œbroad spectrum UVA and UVB protection.â€? SPF, in fact, refers only to protection from UVB rays (i.e. the ones that cause skin to burn). An SPF of 30 protects against approximately 97% of the sunâ€™s UVB rays; an SPF of 50 protects against 98% of them, so in most circumstances, â€œan SPF of 30 is quite adequate, as long as itâ€™s put on correctly and re-applied,â€? notes Dr. Friedman. A few sunscreen labels, like StriVectin-SH Age Protect SPF 30/ PA+++, also specify a â€œPAâ€? ranking, which refers to the amount of protection the sunscreen offers from UVA rays (i.e. the ones that cause long-term skin damage like wrinkles). PA rankings are listed as PA+, PA++ or PA+++, with the more plus symbols offering more protection. Among the best new sun-protecting products on the market is MDSolarSciencesâ€™ SPF 40 Mineral Screen Lotion. Great for the body, it was developed
by Dr. Friedman and is nongreasy, sinks into skin almost immediately, and lacks that chalkiness often associated with sunscreen. According to Dr. Friedman, whether you opt for a spray, a lotion, a gel, or a stick thereâ€™s no difference in terms of efficacy, so go with what youâ€™re most likely to reapply every two hours. UVA rays can pass through clothes, so invest in a few pieces of lightweight clothing specifically made with an ultraviolet protection factor (UPF). Mott 50 has some particularly chic options including a line of Hamptons-ready tunics, each of which boasts UPF 50, meaning only one fiftieth of the sunâ€™s UVA rays can pass through it (as opposed to a regular tee which has a UPF of 5). Get the kids on board by lathering them in Sunbow. Designed with children in mind, each of the lotions and sprays in the new sunscreen range goes on in color (either yellow with SpongeBob packaging or pink for Dora the Explorer), without staining clothes. Itâ€™s also important to remember not to forget to
protect lips, hands and ears as theyâ€™re common areas for skin cancer. To that end, Elizabeth Arden has come out with Eight Hour Cream Targeted Sun Defense Stick SPF 50 Sunscreen PA+++. For Hamptonites fond of outdoor running, Coolaâ€™s Mineral Sport SPF 30+ Sunblock Citrus Mimosa is an ideal choice. Wax affords maximum water resistance and this product blends organic beeswax, candelilla wax and carnauba, while natural phyto-protectors, including plankton, enhance SPF protection. If youâ€™re looking to experiment with a variety of brands and products however, itâ€™s hard to top Sephoraâ€™s Sun Safety Kit. Every year the retailer comes out with a kit that contains 12 different SPF products in a handy tote for just $25. And, if youâ€™re an iPhone user, you can now download a new application called â€œMy UV Check!â€? Part of La Roche-Posayâ€™s Save Our Skin initiative, the app provides an index for the dayâ€™s UVA and UVB exposure in the userâ€™s location, while educating users and alerting them to the dangers of UVA and UVB exposure.
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Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 LIFESTYLE danshamptons.com Page 172
Swoon for Summer Scents By Annette Gunnels-Garkowski If you are wearing the same perfume you wore during the winter, it’s time to put it in the deep freeze. After Memorial Day, things lighten up. Clothing, hair, and fragrance, to name a few. Your scent needs to do the same. The heavier notes of the cooler months are put to sleep for the spring and summer. Now, it’s time for top, middle and base notes, leaning more to the florals, beachy, and the green side. The prestigious FiFi Awards just announced their favorite scents. The winner was Gucci Guilty, winning in four categories including the Fragrance Superstar Award, and Bombshell by Victoria Secret, winning in three categories. Bleu de Chanel won in two categories. The FiFi Awards are held once a year and are sponsored by the Fragrance Foundation, which honors the fragrance industry’s creative achievements. They have been held annually in New York City since 1973, and are attended by 1,000 members of the international fragrance industry as well as celebrities and designers. When buying a perfume, you can go and purchase the winners or go with a few of the most popular ones
from the past. A quick search on www.fragrantica. com can help you make your decision. You choose the scent you are interested in, and scroll down and get a score of comments describing it in the most passionate ways. You have to keep in mind that the scent you are interested in may be wildly repulsive
Artist Dennis Pelliccia Throughout the year, the Peconic Land Trust oěers fun, family-friendly programs on conserved lands, including our Quail Hill Farm in AmaganseĴ, Bridge Gardens in Bridgehampton, and the Ag Center at Charnews Farm in Southold.
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to someone else. At least you can get an idea of what people think of the notes and whether it’s long-lasting or fleeting, clean or “dirty,” a term that comes up often in the descriptions. You will get an informative education and crash course in the art of fragrance. I did some research on perfumes and how they are created and came across an interesting website, which names celebrities and their favorite scents. One that kept turning up over and over was a fragrance called Child. I had honestly never heard of it and was wondering, if, perhaps, it was a scent exclusive to the West Coast set. I wrote to the company and was pleasantly surprised when I heard from the creator herself, Susan D. Owens. Owens was kind enough to send me a sample of her perfume oil and has had me hooked since the day it arrived. I then discovered I was in good company. Khloe Kardashian, Jennie Garth, Sigourney Weaver, Denise Richards, and Christina Applegate are all devotees of this magical fragrance. Each bottle is lovingly hand-poured by Owens herself, which makes it all the more special! It’s been described as a clean, soapy white floral combination, with brilliant exotic and white crisp jasmine florals. I say heavenly. It is long lasting and will linger lightly on your sweater for a day or two. I sampled the roll on oil, which is my preference over colognes and spray for its longevity. Child can be purchased at www.beautyhabit.com. Another favorite for this summer is Burberry Summer Edition. It can be picked up at Sephora, at the store or online. Fresh notes of pomegranate, for those who would rather wear it than eat it, orange and green leaf are the top notes, followed by rose, freesia and lily of the valley, wrapped in a soft veil of cedar wood, sandlewood and white musk. Keeping with the idea that light is right, this perfume will take you through the summer days at the pool or evenings on the beach. Sun-drenched, radiant, and glamorous are words that describe Angel Sunessence Edition Ocean de Argent from Thierry Mugler. With notes of kumquat, sea salt blossom, patchouli and vanilla, this one promises you will be noticed long after you have left the event. Also available at Sephora or www.sephora.com. One final mention is an oil that I purchased up in Provincetown, Massachusetts. It is called Rain and it will make you swoon! It comes in several sizes and a phone call up to them will have it in your hands in a few days. There is no way to describe this gorgeous fragrance other than clean, clean, clean. People will stop you and ask you what you are wearing and where you purchased it. It’s truly intoxicating and you will find yourself using it often. Used after a shower while your skin is still damp will prove to give you the best results. Call Good Scents to place your order at 508-487-3393. Keeping your perfumes in the refrigerator will extend their life. I have had some in my freezer for over 20 years that are as fresh as the day I bought them. Oils can remain stable for years left at room temperature.
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 173
Designing Your Weekend By Sharon McKee the most beautiful waterfront home If you plan your weekend just right on the tour. We had no trouble getting you can enjoy back-to-back home around to all six homes, fortified by design events from Friday morning, High Tea! July 8, through Friday evening and But back to Friday, July 8. From into Saturday, July 9 and Sunday, 6 to 8:30 p.m., the East Hampton July 10. It’s all design all the time… Historical Society’s 2011 Antiques and all for a good cause. Show kicks off with a Preview Cocktail Get ready to be dazzled by beautiful Party hosted by honorary chair Newell homes, historic properties, priceless Turner, editor-in-chief of House antiques and decorative items for Beautiful. “I’m honored to join with the home and garden at separate the Historical Society to kick off the fundraisers for the John Jermain antiques show,” said Turner. “Every Library in Sag Harbor and the East summer brings a new wealth of topHampton Historical Society in East quality design gathered from up and Hampton. down the Eastern seaboard.” Start with the Friends of the John Tickets to the Preview Cocktail Jermain Library’s Annual House Party are $150 and include admission Tour for the benefit of the library on to the Antiques Show the following Friday, July 8, between 11 a.m. and two days. Proceeds benefit the East 4 p.m. There are six fabulous homes Hampton Historical Society and the Vintage quilts from dealer Michelle Fox at EH Antiques Show. featured in this summer’s self-guided event offers patrons an early opportunity because I was new to the area, I asked Pam to drive tour – three historic houses in the village, one on the while I read the map. I recommend this carpooling to view and buy the extraordinary array of antiques water in Bay Point and two on the water in North technique, as it is much more fun to share the and collectibles for sale all weekend. Haven. Now in its fifth year, the East Hampton show is house tour experience with a friend. We saw new I attended last year’s library home tour with my and historic homes, elegant and eclectic homes, and widely recognized as the premier antiques event cousin Pam McLoughlin, who has a summer home even an artist’s studio or two along the way. There on eastern Long Island. And while I unfortunately in Noyac. When I picked up our tickets I received was also a much-appreciated refreshment break at (continued on next page) an easy-to-follow map to the featured homes, and
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 HOUSE & HOME danshamptons.com Page 174
Antiques in East Hampton By Tamara MatthewsStephenson Summer has arrived and the busy schedule of season events begins with antique sales, show houses, cocktail parties and charity events. My very favorite East Hampton summer outing is the annual East Hampton Antique Show at the historic Mulford Farm. Set on the bucolic grounds of this beautiful farm, it is fun to meander through the historic property which features a rare restored 17th-Century farmhouse as well as barns that are some of the oldest in eastern Long Island. The vendors set their wares in stylized vignettes and the show draws some of my favorite antique dealers from New England and the Eastern seaboard. Last year I interviewed a few select dealers and learned a little bit more about different antique styles. The outdoor Kick-Off Preview Cocktail Party rings in the festivities on Friday, July 8, from 6 to 8:30 p.m. on the James Lane farm. The antique show begins Saturday, July 9 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and continues Sunday, July 10 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. House Beautiful Editor In Chief Newell Turner will chair the event. In 2002, Turner launched Hamptons Cottages & Gardens magazine, and his career has been moving ahead successfully ever since. It is exciting to have him here in East Hampton and involved in our community with such a fabulous event. I had the chance to meet Turner at a unique program sponsored by Kravet fabrics in Manhattan last month called Blogfest. He candidly chatted with our small group of writers and design bloggers about the future of interior design and shelter magazines. Turner has a refreshing collaborative
approach to design that makes him instantly likeable, putting him at the forefront of interior design today. I spoke to Turner about the upcoming East Hampton Antique Show and hereâ€™s what he had to say: Q. What do you enjoy about the East Hampton Mulford Farm show? A. â€œThereâ€™s always an interesting, well-vetted group of dealers showing at Mulford Farm, and then thereâ€™s the setting. How do you beat the charm and pleasure of shopping on those grounds? Even if youâ€™re not in the market to buy something or you donâ€™t find something that tempts you â€“ is that even a possibility? â€“ a visit is a great outing. Thereâ€™s always lots to learn, too.â€? Q. What collectible or antique are you hoping to pick up while at the show this year? A. â€œIâ€™m looking for decorative accessories that have great patina. I have a new house that was built in the style of an old house, so itâ€™s easy to keep. Now, Iâ€™m filling out the rooms with vintage and antique accessories â€“ giving the rooms more character. As for collections, I have a particular passion for levels of all types: carpenter, engineering, maritime, decorating, even new ones. Iâ€™ve been on a tangent looking for the give-away levels that hardware stores and other rural businesses used to hand out as advertising. But, Iâ€™ve always got an eye out for unique antique levels.â€? It looks like the competition this year could be stiff for obtaining a bargain at the Mulford Farm Antique Show. You very possibly may find yourself rubbing elbows with Newell Turner. I recommend arriving bright and early â€“ see you there!
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missed last yearâ€™s show, my colleague Tamara Matthews-Stephenson did attend. See her story, featuring an interview with Newell Turner, also on this page. Both the outdoor Friday night Preview Cocktail Party and Antiques Show on Saturday and Sunday take place on the historic grounds of Mulford Farm, located on James Lane in the heart of the village of East Hampton. This historic property features a rare and restored 17th century farmhouse as well as several barns and outbuildings that are among eastern Long Islandâ€™s oldest. More than 55 antique dealers will feature antiques and decorative items for the home and garden. Vintage rattan and bamboo furniture, lighting, textiles, architectural elements, American formal and country painted furniture, Art Deco and Moderne furniture, garden ornaments, wrought iron accessories, industrial items, paintings, trade signs, period jewelry, weather vanes, and mirrors will be offered. Twenty-five A-list interior designers who work in the Hamptons are also supporting this yearâ€™s show on the Designers Committee. This yearâ€™s list includes Jamie Drake, Steven Gambrel, Shelley McBee, Noel Jeffrey, Marshall Watson, Tom Samet and Robert Stilin, to name just a few. House Beautiful, BNY Mellon Wealth Management and Polo Ralph Lauren are all returning corporate sponsors, and the organizers are pleased to welcome sponsor Channing Daughters Vineyards. Catering will be provided by Brent Newsom and live music will be performed by Jane Hastay and Peter Martin Weiss. The John Jermain Library House Tour takes place on Friday, July 8 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tickets are $35 each in advance at the Wharf Shop on Main Street and, beginning July 6, at the libraryâ€™s temporary location at 34 West Water Street (the library is currently undergoing major renovations). On the day of the tour, tickets will be sold for $40 on the grounds of the libraryâ€™s historic location at 201 Main Street. 631-725-0049. Admission to the East Hampton Historical Society Antiques Show is $10, with early buying at $20. Show hours are Saturday, July 9, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., with an early-buying hour at 9 a.m. On Sunday the show is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The show offers an on-site cafĂŠ for a light breakfast and lunch on Saturday and Sunday. Tickets for the Friday night Preview Cocktail Party are $150 and include admission to the Antiques Show the following days. For tickets please contact the East Hampton Historical Society at 631-324-6850, e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit the East Hampton Historical Societyâ€™s office, located at 101 Main Street, East Hampton, from Tuesday to Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tickets can be purchased online at www.easthamptonhistory.org. Tickets may also be purchased at the gate the night of the party.
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Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 HOUSE & HOME danshamptons.com Page 175
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There are many ways professional gardeners work in this area. Usually the work is seasonal, often only while renters are in place or while the owner is out for the summer. It might involve the installation of pots and maintenance of them and a garden area. Gardeners also design, install and maintain larger and even very large properties. Sometime a vegetable garden is involved, or a water feature. Often the gardener is involved with several or many properties, each with its own requirements. Choices of plants to use must be made based on the client’s preferences, bloom time, amount and kind of maintenance needed as well as the various horticultural aspects of each plant. But for the past eight years, I have worked on two properties year-round which has meant meeting all of the above challenges and opportunities throughout all the seasons of the year. During that time I have worked with a father and son, both named Josue, and we have developed extensive beds, and areas on the properties. We have amended the barely plantable soil and in places removed it, reconstructed it and put it back. We have added worm castings, compost, shredded leaves and grass clippings and other assorted
organic mulches to bring the soil in the beds up to a very good quality. We have been able, with the help of a flock of hard working chickens, to make our own compost and the tomatoes, started from seeds in the greenhouse, are almost jumping out of the ground. We have had the distinct challenge of installing (yes, it’s more than planting) and maintaining several stands of bamboo. Such a beautiful plant – but so naughty! The earliest installation was in a cement surround; it escaped over the top in a 1” layer of soil on top of the cement. We captured it. In another location on the property it escaped under the grout line in the wall cap of a cement trough. We captured it. Such a beautiful plant. Its rapid growth provides building material for bamboo rooms, trellises, and staking and we have made many of such for the flower gardens and vegetable gardens. We have produced abundant quantities of vegetables, raspberries, blueberries, strawberries and flowers for cutting for the house including some amazing calla lilies, the flowers of which are a full 6” tall with the texture of fine glove leather. They are minimally hardy in this zone, so to protect them in winter we mulch their beds heavily with salt hay and then build a burlap house to enclose them. There are also 12 six-year-old rose standards about seven feet tall in their pots which we also build burlap houses for in the fall. We have been able to house tropicals used at the house in the summer in greenhouses during winter. And in another green house, we have developed specimen collections of succulents, bromeliads, orchids, nepenthes, aristolochias and ferns. And in the spring, the greenhouses are used to produce seedlings for the gardens. We have been able to use plants in the garden beds that do not get used regularly because they require a lot of staking or frequent deadheading
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or their bloom times happen in the off seasons. We have been able to plant densely so the garden is heavy with bloom. And we have extended the garden seasons into the entire year. The lotus garden that we built is amazing in bloom with exotic flowers like no other. And over the years frogs have found it and live there with the fish that monitor the mosquito larva population and because we use no chemicals, there are always many birds hatched each season and a good sized family of toads! This spring, a duck laid three eggs in one of the vegetable beds. The profusion of pots accompanying the various tropicals from the green house has allowed us to punctuate the beds and gardens with noteworthy plants. This situation means we can participate in the garden in a very complete way, from the compost pile and the chickens to the magnificent calla lilies on the table set for dinner using vegetables from the garden outside the door. But these properties are now for sale and according to some real estate brokers visiting the property, the gardens may be a liability in that they require a good deal of care. One mentioned that the raised bed vegetable garden outside the kitchen with stone pathways would be a good basketball court. If, indeed, a new owner is not willing to do what is necessary to maintain the gardens, they would be removed. As all gardeners know, the garden is constantly about change. And so the two Josues and I are changing the nature of the gardening we do and expanding our work to other properties and other ways to garden. We have loved the work we did in the past and look forward to new clients and new properties creating and maintaining year-round, seasonal, occasional and vegetable gardens.
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Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 HOUSE & HOME danshamptons.com Page 176
,J EµT $ BMFOS For more events happening this week, check out: Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 186 North Fork Calendar pg: 151 Day by Day Calendar pg: 187 AMG-Amagansett; BH-Bridgehampton; EH-East Hampton; HB-Hampton Bays; MV-Manorville; MTKMontauk; Q-Quogue; RVHD-Riverhead; SGH-Sag Harbor; SGK-Sagaponack; SH-Southampton; WMWater Mill; WH-Westhampton; WHB-West Hampton Beach STAGES CHILDRENS THEATER WORKSHOP – Summer workshops, 51 Alewive Brook Rd., EH. 631-3291420. 20TH ANNUAL NEW YORK KNICKS BASKETBALL CAMP HOOPS CLINIC – 2-hour clinic. Saturdays only: July 9, 16, 23, 30, August 6 and 13. Focuses on the fundamentals of basketball. New York Knicks/Basketball Camp reversible jersey. Prizes and giveaways. 212-4654104. SUMMER HISTORY DIG FOR CHILDREN – Weekly, July 11-August 29, Mondays-Thursdays, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. for ages 12 and up. Thomas Halsey Homestead, 249 South Main St., SH. The group will excavate and interpret three simulated sites and will be instructed in the techniques of professional ﬁeld archaeologists. 631-283-2494. www.southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org. $400 per week includes a healthy box lunch. KIDFEST – Hands-on arts and crafts workshops for ages 5 and up. Wednesdays, July 13, 20, 27, August 3, 10, 17, 24 and 31, from 3:30-4:30 p.m., before each KidFEST performance. Boots Lamb Education Center, Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. www.guildhall.org, 631-324-0806. Tickets at www.guildhall.org, Guild Hall box ofﬁce, www.theatermania.com, or
1-866-811-4111. THE JUNGLE BOOK – July 15, 7 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. Tickets are $15. BAY STREET THEATRE MUSIC THEATRE CAMPS – August 1-5 and 8-12; 1:30-4 p.m. daily. Students write and perform in their own mini-musical. www.baystreet.org. CAMP GOOD GRIEF – Aug. 22-26. For children who have experienced a loss. 631-288-8400. THURSDAY, JUNE 30 RHYME TIME – 10-10:30 a.m., ages 1-3, Hampton Library, 2478 Main St., BH. Songs, rhymes, stories and art exploration. 631-537-0015, www.hamptonlibrary.org. LEGO MANIA – 3:30-4:30 p.m., Hampton Library, 2478 Main St., BH. Play with the library’s Lego collection. 631537-0015, www.hamptonlibrary.org. WEEKLY STUDENT STRING WORKSHOP – 4:305:30 p.m., Thursdays thru August 25. Southampton Cultural Center, 25 Pond Ln., SH. Prelude and Overture String Ensemble Summer Session for student violinists, violists, cellists and bassists. Register email@example.com or 631-2874377. www.scc-arts.org. $165 for 10 sessions. PAJAMA STORYTIME – 6-7 p.m., for families, Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main St., AMG. 631-2673810, www.amaglibrary.org. FRIDAY, JULY 1 SUMMERCAMP @ ROSS PRESENTS JOAKIM NOAH BASKETBALL CAMP – July 2–3, 10 a.m. noon (ages 7–12) 1-3 p.m. (ages 13–17) & NEW YORK KNICKS INSTRUCTIONAL LEAGUE July 9 -Aug. 13 10 a.m. - noon (ages 6–11) 1–3 p.m. (ages 12–16) Ross School Center for Well-Being, 18 Goodfriend Drive, EH. Ross.org GOAT ON A BOAT PLAY GROUP – 9 a.m. age 3 and under. Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre, 4 East Union St., SGH. 631-725-4193. www.goatonaboat.org. SHAKE, RATTLE & ROLL – 10-11 a.m.,
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Upcoming Schedule Thursday, June 30
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Friday, July 1
Riverhead at North Fork Sag Harbor at Westhampton
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North Fork at Southampton Westhampton at Riverhead (2)
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Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main St., AMG. Birth to age 3 with adult. Learn together through interactive play, movement, and song. 631-267-3810, www.amaglibrary.org. THE PRINCESS, THE FROG AND THE PEA – 11 a.m. Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre, 4 East Union St., SGH. 631-725-4193. www.goatonaboat.org. PIZZA AND PAJAMA NIGHT - 6 p.m. The Children’s Museum of the East End, 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, BH. General admission tickets are $9. (631) 5378250. www.cmee.org. STORYTIME – 10-10:45 a.m., ages 4-7, Hampton Library, 2478 Main St., BH. Stories and a fun craft. 631-5370015, www.hamptonlibrary.org. SATURDAY, JULY 2 SOUTH FORK NATURAL HISTORY MUSEUM (SOFO) – Summer 2011 Calendar of Events, July 2 – September 25, online at www.sofo.org. 377 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, BH. 631-537-9735. Reservations required for all events. Non-members $7 per adult, $5 children 3-12, 2 and under free. Fees include admission to the museum on the day of the program. Members free. THE PRINCESS, THE FROG AND THE PEA – 11 a.m. as above. SUNDAY, JULY 3 THE THREE PIGS – Puppet Show by Goat on a Boat – 11 a.m. – noon, Gosman’s Dock, MTK. www.goatonaboat. org, 631-725-4193. MONDAY, JULY 4 See our Parade and Fireworks Calendar on page190. TUESDAY, JULY 5 PEACEFUL PLANET YOGA – 9 a.m. ages 18 months – 3 years. Preregister at www.peacefulplanetyoga.com. Also at 10:15 a.m. for ages 3- 6 years. 11TH SOUTHAMPTON SUMMER FOR “WORLD TRAVELERS” FUN AND IMAGINATIVE ADVENTURES – for children ages 3 1/2 - 6, First Presbyterian Church, 2 South Main St., SH. July 5-August 18. 917-5385049. firstname.lastname@example.org. WEDNESDAY, JULY 6 PUPPET CLUB – 10:15 a.m. for ages 4-6 years. Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre, 4 East Union St., SGH. 631-7254193. www.goatonaboat.org. MAKE A NAUTICAL MOBILE – 11 a.m. Winner gets a $25 Captain Kid gift certiﬁcate. Gosman’s Dock, MTK. www.mymontauk.com. TEEN THEATRE TROUPE – 7/6-8/22, Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays from 6-9 p.m. Ages 12 and up. Improve your acting skills and put on a show. Visit www. whbpac.org for registration information. $700. THURSDAY, JULY 7 NATIONAL CIRCUS PROJECT’S “JOIN THE CIRCUS FOR A DAY” – for ages 8 and up. Thursday, July 7, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. The Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. 631-288-1500. www.whbpac.org. $75. PUPPETS OF THE HIGH SEAS – 11 a.m. Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre, 4 East Union St., SGH. 631-7254193. www.goatonaboat.org. ONGOING MUSIC TOGETHER BY THE DUNES – Birth to age 5 & caregivers. Schedule includes various locations including the Children’s Museum of the East End, the Southampton Cultural Center, the Quogue School, East Hampton First United Methodist Church and Dance Centre of the Hamptons. Classes year-round. Instrument play, singing, dancing, chants, rhythm play, tonal patterns. Summer session includes CDs, songbook, parent guide and newsletters. Mondays 10:15 a.m. Westhampton Beach. Tuesdays 10:00 a.m. East Hampton. Wednesdays 9:30 and 10:30 a.m. East Hampton. Thursdays 9:30 and 10:30 a.m. Southampton. Fridays 9:15 a.m., 10:15 and 11:15 a.m. (w/Spanish) Quogue; Fridays 9:30 and 10:30 a.m. Bridgehampton. Sundays 10:30 a.m. Bridgehampton. Research-based, non-competitive, non-performance educational and playful environment. 631-764-4180, start dates and registration www. mtbythedunes.com Please send all event listings for the kids’ calendar to email@example.com by Friday at noon.
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 177
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Hans Van De Bovenkamp and Photorealism at Meisel Gallery While Hamptons resident Lou Meisel has opened a new gallery uptown in New York (Bernarducci. Meisel.Gallery), his original SoHo venue on Prince Street is something of a landmark, considering Meisel started it during the early 1970s where there were very few art spaces. The gallery has gone through changes, of course, but it remains stable in a neighborhood that sees shops come and go. The area also has a lot of character and so does this gallery. The Hans Van De Bovencamp sculpture outside the space has remained a “character” as well, especially for this critic who laughs each time she passes it. Why? Because it’s chained to the pavement so no one can steal it. The chain has become part of the shape. Inside, the current show features Bovenkamp’s recent works, small abstract sculptures that can only be described as idiosyncratic: unique forms, specifically odd-shaped circles. Even if these pieces are small compared to the artist’s previous pieces,
they seem bigger, majestic and predominate, reminding this critic archetypical. Thus, the works look of her own father’s shoe business. as if they have sprung from an Some images stay with us, and the ancient civilization. In fact, one actuality of the photorealistic style sculpture at Meisel’s uptown galley makes the experience more intense. recalls Stonehenge with its overhead Then there are archetypical foundation and supporting columns; images associated with small towns, some say the primitive configuration like “Gas,” featuring a middleat Stonehenge is a burial site. (This America scene complete with a critic made such an observation service station and motel. Even before reading Donald Kuspit’s so, other countries can represent article citing the same idea.) indigenous archetypical locales, too, Form and content collide in including a painting of the Place Bovenkamp’s forms, the polished Vendome in Paris. Whether we have metal materials evoking a been there or not, it hardly matters contemporary perspective, the mood as the venue becomes more than a Blackwell, “Kiss Kiss” suggesting archetypical life that local landmark in all its detail and Place Vendome Twilight existed thousands of years ago. The authenticity. artist’s sculpture park in Sagaponack seems ideal Secondly, archetypes also suggest rituals, although for these works to be displayed where nature and perhaps not the kind we associate with Bovenkamp’s man-made shapes join as one entity. Stonehenge, but recurring, nonetheless, through the There are other collisions in the gallery as well: generations. Anthony Brunelli’s painting is a good an exhibition of Photorealism juxtaposed with example of intergenerational dynamics where a Bovenkamp’s sculpture. Yet Photorealism is not as mother, child and grandmother share the outdoors contrary to Bovenkamp’s work as first imagined. in Cortland, New York. First, some images are also archetypical in their There’s no doubt that the gallery’s “character” is own right. For example, Americana is represented far-reaching, in its neighborhood location, history as a symbolic and iconic place. and art. Consider Bertrand Meniel’s San Francisco business street where history comes alive through The current show (at 141 Prince Street) will be its diverse stores. Tom Blackwell’s “Broadway” on view until the end of July. Call 212-677-1340 for is another view of shops, this time showing a details. Hans Van De Bovenkamp’s work will also shoe store window from inside the venue looking be at the Bernarducci.Meisel.Gallery at 37 West 57 out to the street. The words “Florsheim Shoes” Street. Call 212-593-3757.
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 178
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Peter Max Although some people know the name Peter Max, more people probably recognize his artwork, particularly those pieces created during the 1960s. Such endeavors stood for a unique time and place in America, never to be duplicated again. His posters for â€œThe Summer of Loveâ€? symbolized a state of mind and a spirit that resonates even today. At the time they were described, stylistically speaking, as â€œpolychromatic,â€? â€œpsychedelic,â€? Art Nouveau and Fauvist. Some historians have also characterized his pieces as Neo-Expressionism, although that label, which is also applied to Eric Fischlâ€™s paintings, seems somewhat general. No matter. The point is this: Max is an extremely versatile, gifted artist (working with diverse media including oils, pastels, video and computers) who still maintains a signature style along with recurring, wide-ranging subjects, like the Statute of Liberty and the cosmos. The subjects evoke themes of discovery (one image shows Christopher Columbusâ€™ ships), the connection between whatâ€™s in the sky and whatâ€™s on earth, and a joie de vivre worldview. Max lives what he paints; his own joie de vivre
is continuing, consistent and infectious. In a recent interview with this critic, he puts it this way: â€œEvery day, when I come up the elevator to my studioâ€™s seventh floor, I know that in five minutes, I will take off my jacket, put on my apron and start painting. I canâ€™t wait. I have a full-time D.J. and then I will start to dance.â€? Start to dance? Is Max kidding? In a way. He means heâ€™ll start dancing with his paintbrush as he begins to create an image. He notes that he may paint for several hours, but we imagine that he will probably be interrupted several times as he engages in other activities. Max seems like an extraordinary multi-tasker, but his ability to focus is equally special. We wonder if Maxâ€™s many interests derive from his diverse experiences growing up in places like Berlin, Shanghai, Tibet, Africa and Israel. (His time in China left an especially deep impression on him.) While Maxâ€™s involvements and past experiences are very much a part of his present life, he never takes things for granted. New discoveries are extremely important to him. When he is asked, â€œWhatâ€™s new with the world?â€? which was meant as a figurative question, he responded with, â€œWe just learned that a galaxy has trillions of stars and that there are hundreds of universes. I was so overwhelmed, I couldnâ€™t sleep for three nights. Itâ€™s beyond belief.â€?
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And how about human beings? Is there information about us that is similarly beyond belief? â€œImagine trillions of cells in our bodies,â€? Max answered without hesitation. â€œWe have to protect these cells. One way is to become a vegan. I have been one for 25-35 years. It keeps me lean and looking like I am 21 years old.â€? Max has managed to transform his excitement about the universe to personal health issues and sincere concern about life. He even offered to help this critic with a vegan diet. When asked about what aspects in life he really cared about, what advice he would give people, he again answered quickly and enthusiastically: â€œLove all and serve all; be kind to animals; serve the world, and it will serve you.â€? We canâ€™t think of better advice.
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Active Hamptons, the leading source for private coaches, is seeking motivated age 13-15 basketball players for three times weekly practice games with coaching. Reasonable participation fee.
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Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 179
The Substance of Eleanor Leaver By Marion W. Weiss Chances are, anyone familiar with our Hamptons art community has come across Eleanor (“Chip”) Leaver from time to time. After all, she and her family have lived on the East End for over 50 years. In 1984, she became the first president of the East Hampton Artists’ Alliance. In 1996, encouraged by her friend, Renee Shilhab, Leaver started a series of penline drawings for Shilhab’s book about restaurants. Regardless of the years and dates, however, Leaver is still active with a new publication featuring East Hampton landmarks. And just so we know that time is still important, Leaver is now 91 years young. Leaver has always been active in the arts, no matter how old she was at a particular time. In fact, she says she first became interested in drawing when she was six years old. It’s clear that this interest hasn’t subsided during the subsequent decades, from her years as a student at the Rhode Island School of Design to her career as an advertising art director in New York. We can’t help but wonder where this woman got her inspirations from, how her hard work and talent sustained her all these years. One answer may lie with the fact that Leaver grew up in a small Massachusetts town (Whitinsville) where there was no art museum and no family automobile so she could travel to see art. So where did she learn about
“Epilogue”, “The Embrace”
visual art? From movie magazines, of course. And from seeing films (she would sneak into the theaters through the back door). Real awareness of art came a few years later when she moved to Rochester and was able to take art in school. It was an experience, says Leaver, that “changed my life.” Going back to her hometown, she got some more art experience that would serve her well: after high school she participated in drama activities and wrote interviews about celebrities. She also did drawings for the weekly newspaper. As luck would have it, a man from the Rhode Island School of Design was in town and saw her work;
he gave her a scholarship to the wellknown art institution. After design school, Leaver came to New York to seek her fortune, working first as an illustrator for the department store, Henri Bendel; she then did special projects for Charles of the Ritz. She got her initial position in advertising as an assistant but soon went on to become an Art Director. While this was the time when there were very few women in advertising, Leaver and a few other females were referred to as “Les Girls” by The New York Times. Leaver may not be part of “Les Girls” anymore, but her book, Penline Drawings of East Hampton Township, is equally appreciated. Its iconic nature, along with its simplicity, captures East Hampton’s spirit in a way that comes from the heart of a longtime resident. For example, consider such illustrations like “The Nature Trail,” “Village Hall,” “The Huntting Inn” and “Main Street.” While the images cover diverse structures, they are bringing back past memories and recent experiences. Most important, Leaver’s drawings evoke substance and timeliness, qualities that she herself possesses. Eleanor Leaver’s book can be bought at the following places: East Hampton’s BookHampton and Guild Hall; Amagansett’s Gone Local and Montauk’s Montauk Books.
JIM TURNER MUSIC
Up coming live appearances... Wed. 7/6 “Concert Under the Tent” Shelter Island Public Library FREE 4:00 PM 631.749.0042 Thurs. 7/28 Gosman’s Dock Side Stage Concert Jim Turner Band rocks the dock! FREE 6:00 PM 631.668.2428 Sun. 7/31 Gurney’s Inn Montauk 5:00-8:00 PM 631.668 2345 Tues. 8/2 Gurney’s Inn Montauk 6:00-10:00 PM 631.668.2345 Jim Turner Band on the Beach!
FOR DETAILS, CLUB, PARTY AND EVENT BOOKINGS... JIMTURNERMUSIC.COM 631.725.5626 4192
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 180
HAMPTONS INS TITUTE J U L Y 15 ,16 ,17 2 011 P R E S E N T E D B Y G U I L D H A L L I N C O L L A B O R AT I O N WITH THE ROOSEVELT INSTITUTE Friday July 15 2:30-4pm THE PRODUCERS James Nederlander, Roy Furman, and Daryl Roth will give us the insiderâ€™s view on what it takes to produce a show on Broadway, in a sure to be entertaining conversation moderated by actor and producer Bob Balaban. 4:30-6pm AMERICAâ€™S TOP ECONOMIC CHALLENGES: JOBS, DEBT AND CHINA Byron Wien in conversation with Jared Bernstein and Zachary Karabell on the Chinese economy. 6-7pm Cocktails in the Minikes Garden for all participants
Saturday July 16 11:00 am -12:30pm THE OUTLOOK FOR THE MIDDLE EAST Karen Greenberg will lead a panel of experts in a discussion on the ever-changing situation in the Middle East. Panelists include Daniel Yergin, Jane Harman and Hisham Melhem. 2:30-4pm PERSPECTIVES ON THE OBAMA PRESIDENCY An esteemed panel of presidential historians, including Jonathan Alter, Bob Caro and HW Brands will offer insight on the Obama presidency with Lynn Sherr moderating. 4:30-6pm THE EVOLUTION OF DIGITAL Leaders in new media will discuss how consumers and brands are connecting through new platforms, and other important trends. Moderated by Michael Gutkowski, panelists include Christine Cook of The Daily and Chris Cunningham of Appssavvy. Additional panelists to be confirmed.
HAPPY 4TH OF JULY SALE! 15% off any red, white or blue clothing
Sunday July 17
(Friday, Saturday, Sunday & Monday)
11am ANNUAL POLLOCK-KRASNER LECTURE â€œLee Krasner in East Hamptonâ€? given by Gail Levin, Ph.D.
TICKETS: $5,000 Senior Fellow includes VIP admission for 2 to all programs, reserved seating, and VIP dinner & luncheon $1,000 Fellow includes VIP admission for 1 to all programs, reserved seating, and VIP dinner & luncheon $250 Cum Laude includes donation to Guild Hall and admission to all programs $20/$18 GH Members general admission per session Sunday Only - $15/$13 GH Members for Pollock-Krasner House & Study Center Lecture John Drew Theater at Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton, New York 11937; 631.324.4050 Tickets online at GuildHall.org or at Box Office; or 1.866.811.4111
a summer tradition since 1984 s
EAST HAMPTON 37 Newtown Lane
SOUTHAMPTON 43 Main Street (Weâ€™ve Moved)
Made possible in part through the generous support of the Tarr Family and our lead Corporate Sponsors: Dayton Ritz & Osborne and Chubb Insurance
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Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 181
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 182
roses By Jeanelle Myers Roses are, undoubtedly, our most beloved flower and the one many people think of first when beginning a garden or just adding to an existing landscape. One can get lucky after searching all of the delights offered at the local nursery and planting that glorious specimen in just the right spot. Often, though, that beauty hoped for, is compromised by factors not even hinted at in the growing instructions on the label. A few years ago, a good-sized area on a property where I worked was designated to become a rose garden. Three large trees had been removed from this spot. We applied gypsum as
the soil was very hard and we applied a lot of compost. I did a lot of research on my favorite kind of roses, David Austins, to select for color, shape, height and, most importantly, disease resistance. We planted 55 roses with a planting scheme based on the above and spaced them as recommended by the grower. The garden thrived and in 2 years, the roses looked like mature plants. But I had trouble with black spot! Since I planted that garden, I have done research and tried numbers of things to control the dreaded fungus, which can leave a garden that was flawless in June, leafless in August. I refuse to use chemical fungicides for many reasons and after trials with various oils and antifungus funguses I went to the soil. I apply compost, shredded leaves, worm castings and more compost. I think with these regular applications and more diligent care than I was able to give this garden, it would do well as the measures I took did almost well. But, I planned to begin removing selected roses and replacing them with the newer disease resistant roses just becoming available on line and if I could do it again, I would not put a rose garden in the same location. Roses have needs and since they have been, for decades, hybridized â€œto within an inch of their livesâ€? to produce the flowers we see in the nurseries today, they have NEEDS. They need eight hours of sun, a location with good air movement, soil with a high organic content and a ph. of 6-6.5, three inches of mulch, and water, but not on their leaves and, ideally, cool dry weather. Each fully-grown plant needs one foot of clear space around it. And even with that, given the humidity, salt in the air, and high heat and deer, thriving roses, without chemicals, can be tricky. But there are possibilities. One can plant with the above in mind. When choosing a rose, pick one with dark green, shiny leaves (this should be in the description on the rose). Plant it in your garden with other non-roses. Look for the words â€œdisease resistantâ€? on the label. If it is not there, the plant is not disease resistant. And the best thing is research. In the past few years, rose hybridizers have been working hard and with success to produce roses that are beautiful, fragrant and disease resistant. Unfortunately, these varieties are not readily available except online. To find them on line, look for â€œdisease resistant rosesâ€? and look for breeders like Kordes, Radler, Meilland and Buck. The New York Botanical Gardenâ€™s Peggy Rockefeller Rose Garden has begun to use these varieties extensively in its collection and has a lot of very good information on its website. And let us not forget the hardy and tough rugosa rose, also called beach rose. There are many types now that are quite beautiful. Lastly, I was asked for my favorite climber. It is Pierre De Ronsard commonly known as climbing Eden, produced by Meilland in France in answer to the David Austin roses, and it is a stunner. It has those dark green shiny leaves so it does well with the black spot. The large luscious flowers are soft pink to white. It fits my description of a rose to a tea!
By Christopher Durang Directed by Trip Cullman
"# An outrageous comedy as a summer share spins wildly out of control. !
8 pm $60 Bay Street Member $65 Non-Member
Comedy Club sponsored
in part by
www.baystreet.org Long Wharf, Sag Harbor Programming subject to change 3465
Jeanelle Myers is the proprietor of Jeanelle Myers Fine Gardening 631-434-5067. Feel free to call for gardening discussion.
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 183
Saturday, July 16, 2011 6:30pm
HBOâ€™s True Blood
HBOâ€™s upcoming show Luck
Tony and Academy Award Winning Actress
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Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 185
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 186
OPENINGS AND EVENTS FRIDAYS ART LECTURE – 7/1, noon. Talk by Alicia Longwell, Curator, Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobs Ln., SH. Longwell Topic: The Parrish’s current exhibition, Dorothea Rockburne: In My Mind’s Eye. 631-283-2118, www.parrishartmuseum.com. OPENING RECEPTION – 7/1, 5-8 p.m. The Artists Alliance of East Hampton’s 17th Annual Member Exhibition. Features more than 80 artists, on view through 7/10. Ashawagh Hall, SPGS. Open noon to 6 p.m. daily. 516-509-0592 SUMMER WORKSHOP – 7/1-7/3, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Howard Rose: Rendering a Scene and Learning to See. The South Street Gallery, 18 South St., GP. 631-477-0021, www.thesouthstreetgallery.com. $300, all levels welcome. ARTIST’S RECEPTION – 7/2, 5-7 p.m. Charles Wildbank, Romany Kramoris Gallery, 41 Main St., SGH. Exhibit runs through 7/30. Open every day from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., and later on weekends. 631-725-2499, www. kramorisgallery.com. EXHIBITION OPENING – 7/2, 5-9 p.m. “Techspressionism,” the first N.Y. solo exhibition of artist Colin Goldberg. The artist will also be available at the gallery from 7/2-7/16, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. 4 N Main Gallery, 4 N. Main St., SH. 631-965-0538, www.techspressionism.com. OPENING – 7/2, 6-9 p.m. “Summer Artistry,” featuring artists Larry Johnston, Gayle Tudisco, Richard Denisiewicz & Kitty Brumberg. Local wines and hors d’oeuvres. Chrysalis Gallery, 2 Main St., SH. 631-287-1883. WINE RECEPTION – 7/6, 5:30-7 p.m. Karyn Mannix Contemporary presents Athos Zacahrias’ “Hampton Vacation Series” in conjunction with Bay Street Theatre’s presentation of Betty’s Summer Vacation. Works will be on view in the Bay Street Theatre Lobby thru 7/31. Bay Street Theatre, Long Wharf, SGH. 516-3000, www. karynmannixcontemporary.com. ARTHAMPTONS OPENING PREVIEW – 7/7, 6-9 p.m. To benefit Long House Reserve, Sayre Park, 154 Snake Hollow Rd., BH. On view Friday & Saturday 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Sunday 11 a.m.-6 p.m. The fourth edition of the top fine art fair in the Hamptons. For tickets visit www.arthamptons.com. ARTIST’S RECEPTION – 7/8, 6-8 p.m. “Slices,” photography exhibition by Deb Bronston-Culp. 20% of the proceeds will be donated to The Retreat and Doctors
Without Borders. Pennington Flowers, 52 Hampton Rd., SH. 631-287-2100, www. penningtonflowers.com. MUSIC AND SCULPTURE – 7/8, 6 p.m. “Uncommon Ground II,” outdoor sculpture exhibition featuring the work of Peter Rosenthal. Bridge Gardens, 36 Mitchell Ln., BH. 631-283-3195. GALLERIES ARTHUR T. KALAHER FINE ART – 28E Jobs Ln., SH. Russian-American artist Nahum Tchacbasov, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. daily or by appointment. 631-2040383, firstname.lastname@example.org. BOCK ART LIMITED GALLERY – “Works by Charles Bock.” 16 Hill St., SH. 631-287-1078. www.bockartlimited.com. BOLTAX GALLERY – New paintings by Steve Corsano. 21 Ferry Rd., SI. 631749-4062, www.boltaxgallery.com. CHUCK SEAMAN FISH PRINTING – 27B Gardner’s Lane, HB. 631-338-7977. DESHUK-RIVERS – 141 Maple Ln., BH. 631-237-4511. www. deshukriversgallery.com. GALLERIA DELLA LUPA – 150 Main Street, SH. 631-899-4533, www. galleriadellalupa.com. GREEN EARTH CAFÉ – Don Duga, 20 of his latest Beatles paintings in honor of the 70th anniversary of John Lennon’s birth. 50 East Main St., RVHD. 631-369-2233, www.genfm.com. GUILD HALL – 158 Main St., EH. Exhibition of Bryan Hunt and Clifford Ross (through 7/31). Guild Hall Museum, 158 Main St., EH. Fri. & Sat., 11 a.m.- 5 p.m. Sun., noon-5 p.m. 631-324-4050, www.guildhall.org. JILL LYNN & CO – 81 Jobs Ln., SH. Works by Joelle Nicole. www.jilllynnandco.com. MARK BORGHI FINE ART – 2426 Main St., BH. 631-537-7245. MARK HUMPHREY GALLERY – “New Ceramics” by Richard Orient. 95 Main St., SH. 631-283-3113, www. markhumphreygallery.com. OUTEAST GALLERY–65 Tuthill Road, MTK. 631375-6730. PAILLETTS – 78 Main St., SGH. 631-899-4070. PAMELA WILLIAMS – 167 Main St., AMG. 631-2677817. www.pamelawilliamsgallery.com. PARASKEVAS – Works by Michael Paraskevas. By appt. 83 Main St., WHB. 631-287-1665. PARRISH ART MUSEUM – See above. POLLOCK-KRASNER HOUSE – 830 Springs Fireplace Rd., EH. 631-324-4929. www.pkhouse.org. ROMANY KRAMORIS – See above. SARA NIGHTINGALE GALLERY – 688 Montauk Hwy., WM. 631-793-2256, www.saranightingale.com. SILAS MARDER GALLERY – 6th Annual “Big Show,” 120 Snake Hollow Rd. BH. 631-702-2306. www.
silasmarder.com. SIRENS’ SONG – Works by Bob Markell. 516 Main St., GP. 631-477-1021. www.sirenssongallery.com. SOUTHAMPTON CULTURAL CENTER – Southampton Cultural Center’s Levitas Center for the Arts, 25 Pond Lane, SH. Open noon-4 p.m., Mon.-Fri., Sun., 11 a.m. - 2 p.m., or by appointment. www.scc-arts. org, 631-287-4377. THOMAS ARTHUR GALLERIES – 54 Montauk Hwy., AMG. 18th and 20th century oil paintings and prints. New shows monthly. 631-324-9070. www.antiquesvalue.net TRAPANI FINE ART – 447 Plandome Road, Manhasset. Original paintings by nationally acclaimed artists, including Howard Rose, Dan Pollera, Madeline Meryash and others. Full-service custom framing and limited-edition prints. Open Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., 516-365-6014, www.trapanifineart.com. VERED – 68 Park Pl., EH. Sun.-Thurs., 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Fri., 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Sat.,11 a.m.-9 p.m. 631-324-3303. www.veredart.com. WATER MILL ATELIERS – 903 Montauk Hwy., WM. Lon Hamaekers: Photography, art and 20th century antiques. 917-838-4548. www.lonhamaekers.1stdibs.com. WATER MILL MUSEUM MEMBERS SHOW – “19th Annual Water Mill Museum Members Show,” through 7/11. 41 Old Mill Road, WM. 631-726-4625, www. watermillmuseum.org. WESTHAMPTON FREE LIBRARY – 7 Library Ave., WHB. “Island Dreams,” by Carol Gold, solo art exhibition. Through 6/30. 631-288-3335, www.westhamptonlibrary. net.
MOVIES Schedule for the week of Friday, July 1 to Thursday, July 7. Movie schedules are subject to change. Always call to confirm shows and times. Some show times not available by press time. HAMPTON ARTS (WESTHAMPTON BEACH) (+) Please call for show times (631-288-2600). Larry Crowne (PG-13) – Fri., 4:30, 7:00 9:15 Sat., 2:00, 4:30, 7:00, 9:15 Sun., 2:00, 4:30, 7:00, 9:15 Mon., 2:00, 4:30, 7:00, 9:15 Tues.-Thurs., 4:30, 7:00, 9:15 Cars 2 (G) – Fri., 4:00, 6:30, 8:45 Sat., 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 8:45 Sun., 1:30, 4:00, 6:30, 8:45 Mon., 1:30 4:00, 9:15 Tues., 4:00, 6:30, 8:45 Wed., 4:00, 6:30, 8:45 Thurs, 4:00, 6:30, 8:45 SAG HARBOR CINEMA (+)
Please call for show times (631-725-0010). The Trip (R) – Fri.-Thurs., 8:00 (call for rain matinee) Page One: Inside The New York Times – Fri.-Thurs., 4:30 The Names of Love – Fri.-Thurs., 6:15 MATTITUCK CINEMAS Please call for show times (631-298-SHOW). Monte Carlo (PG) Larry Crowne (PG-13) Green Lantern 3D (PG-13) Midnight in Paris (PG-13) Cars 2 (G) Bad Teacher (R) Transformers: Dark of the Moon 3D (PG-13) UA EAST HAMPTON CINEMA 6 (+)
Please call for show times (631-324-0448). UA HAMPTON BAYS 5 (+) Please call for show times (728-8251). UA SOUTHAMPTON 4 Please call for show times (631-287-2774). THE MONTAUK MOVIE (Please call for show times (631-668-2393). The sign (+) when following the name of a theater indicates that a show has an infrared assistive listening device. Please confirm with the theater before arriving to make sure they are available.
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 187 SOCK HOP – July 15, 6-11 p.m., American Legion Post 419, AMG. For Nana Cares – The Kattie O. Berkoski Foundation. There will be music, “hot wax,” cash bar, 50/50 raffle, silent auction and buffet dinner. Everyone over 21 is welcome. $20 in advance, $25 at the door. ANN LIGUORI FOUNDATION OUTBACK STEAKHOUSE CHARITY DINNER DANCE – July 15, 6:30-11 p.m., Duck Walk Vineyards, 231 Montauk Hwy (RT 27), WM. Dinner benefits the American Cancer Society and ‘Healthy Children, Healthy Futures.’ Live music by Dillon Dixon. www.annliguori.com. $100/person. DAN’S TASTE OF TWO FORKS – July 16. Chef Marcus Samuelsson and Rosanna Scotto host. Celebrities including Sarabeth Levine and Silvia Lehrer, Mark Feuerstein, Alex McCord. Restaurants, wineries, chefs, more – check out all
1.F /F 1.F AMG-Amagansett; BH-Bridgehampton; EH-East Hampton; HB-Hampton Bays; MV-Manorville; MTK-Montauk; Q-Quogue; RVHD-Riverhead; SGHSag Harbor; SGK-Sagaponack; SH-Southampton; SI-Shelter Island; WM-Water Mill; WH-Westhampton; WHB-Westhampton Beach; WS-Wainscott UPCOMING KURTZTOWN GERMAN FOLK FESTIVAL JITNEY TRIP –July 9. 631-283-4600, www.hamptonjitney.com. $73 includes admission. PAULA POUNDSTONE – Sat., July 9, West Hampton Beach Performing Arts Center, www.whbpac.org. CORE FUSION CLASSES TO BENEFIT BREAST CANCER RESEARCH – July 9, 6 p.m. and July 10, 11:45 a.m. Mother-daughter class. All net proceeds go to the Greater NYC Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure. 212249-3000. $75/person. SUMMER COCKTAIL PARTY – July 9, 6-8 p.m., Sag Harbor Whaling & Historical Museum, 200 Main St., SGH. Music by Dick Johansson & the Highlanders and Caroline Doctorow; Benefits the Whaling Museum. 631725-0770. $50/person. AN EVENING OF HOPE – July 9, 7-9 p.m., Home of Katrina and Don Peebles, 1100 Brick Kiln Rd., BH. The Rose Brucia Foundation, “Working to Reduce Child Abductions.” 305-4424342. $500/person. RSVP by July 1. PAKULA PRIZE – July 9, 7:30 p.m., Avram Theater (in the Fine Arts building), Stony Brook Southampton, 239 Montauk Hwy, SH. Interview with director, producer, and writer Chris Weitz (American Pie, About A Boy, The Golden Compass, Twilight Saga: New Moon) with film clips. 631632-5152, www.stonybrook.edu/avram. $10 at the door. ANN HAMPTON CALLAWAY – July 9, 8 p.m. John Drew Theater at Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. Renowned singer, pianist, composer, lyricist, arranger, actress, educator, TV host and producer. 631-324-4050, www. guildhall.org. Prime orchestra $70/$65 members, orchestra $60/$58 members, balcony $45/$43 members. HONKY TONK NIGHT – July 9, 8 p.m.-midnight, Pleasure Lounge, behind 151 North Ferry Rd., SI. Dance to benefit the Island Gift Of Life Foundation, featuring music by Gene Casey & the Lone Sharks and Joe Lauro’s Who Dat Loungers. B.Y.O.B. 631 466-2768. $25. PARRISH ART MUSEUM MIDSUMMER PARTY – July 9, 10 p.m.-1 a.m. 631-283-2118 ext. 42. www. parrishart.org. GRAND FUNK RAILROAD – July 10, Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, www.whbpac.org CONCERTS IN THE PARK: GOSPEL CONCERT – July 11, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Agawam Park, SH Village. www. scc-arts.org. Donations appreciated. PATTEN OSWALT – July 11, 8 p.m. Comedy Club at Bay Street Theater, Long Wharf, SH. 631-725-9500. $60 members, $65 nonmembers. CONCERTS IN THE PARK: ADLIB STEEL ORCHESTRA – July 13, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Agwam Park, SH Village. www.scc-arts.org. Donations appreciated.
the yummy details at www.danstasteoftwoforks.com. UNCONDITIONAL LOVE – July 16, 6-8 p.m., Home of Ellen & Chuck Scarborough, 520 First Neck Ln., SH. Benefits the Southampton Animal Shelter Foundation. Honoring Karen LeFrak. 631-329-5480, www. southamptonanimalshelter.com. $250. MASTER OF FINE ARTS INFORMATION SESSION AND READING – July 17, 10 a.m., Chancellors Hall, Stony Brook Southampton, 239 Montauk Hwy, SH. Question and answer session. Interested in earning an MFA in Creative Writing or Theatre? Fire away, then enjoy readings by current MFA students and recent graduates. 631632-5152, www.stonybrook.edu/avram. $10 at the door. PLAY READING – July 17, 8 p.m., Avram Theater, Stony Brook Southampton, 239 Montauk Hwy, SH. New York premiere of The Master Butchers Singing Club by Pulitzer Prize-winner Marsha Norman, based on the Louise Erdich novel. Presented in association with Ensemble Studio Theatre. 631-6325152, www.stonybrook.edu/avram. $10 at the door. SOUTHAMPTON REVIEW LAUNCH – July 22, 7:30 p.m., Avram Theater, Stony Brook Southampton, 239 Montauk Hwy, SH. Vol. V No. ii. Five years of star contributors, including Melissa Bank (The Girls’ Guide to Hunting and Fishing), Billy Collins (Horoscopes for the Dead), and Mark Doty (Fire to Fire). 631-632-5152, www. stonybrook.edu/avram. $10 at the door.
PICK OF THE WEEK Independence Day Celebrations See July 4 Calendar on page 190.
HEAT – July 30, 6-8 p.m. Benefits Southampton Hospital’s Ellen Hermanson Breast Center. Honorary Chairpeople: Laura Linney & Donna Karan. Honoring Kim Cattrall, Hoda Kotb and Kathie Lee Gifford. 631-3295480, www.ellensrun.org. $250. KITE FLY – August 7, 5:30 p.m. Dan’s Papers sponsors 39th Annual Kite Fly. 631-537-0500, www.danshamptons. com. AUTHORS NIGHT – August 13, 5-7:30 p.m., followed by dinner, East Hampton Library, Main St., EH. 631-324-0222 ext.7, www.authorsnight. org. Prices from $100 (just for cocktail hour) to $2,500. MUSIC TO KNOW – August 13-14. EH. August 13: Vampire Weekend, Matt and Kim, We Are Scientists and more. August 14: Bright Eyes, Chromeo and more. Tickets at www. musictoknow.com. Single day tickets $110, twoday tickets $195, two-day VIP passes $645. HAMPTON CLASSIC HORSE SHOW – August 28-September 4, 240 Snake Hollow Rd., BH. Competition in five rings, over 70 boutiques and an international food court. Featuring the $250,000 FTI Grand Prix on September 4. 631537-3177. $10 per person or $20 per car load. ANNUAL YARD SALE – August 13, 9 a.m.4 p.m., Our Redeemer Lutheran Church, 26 Main Rd., Aquebogue. Rain or shine. Seeking donations of furniture, electronics, beds and bedding, appliances, exercise equipment, bicycles, tools, luggage, musical instruments, and gently-used clothing. 631-7276831, www.maureenshaven.org. THURSDAY, JUNE 30 SOUTHAMPTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NETWORKING NIGHT – 5-7 p.m., Rumba, Canoe Place Rd., HB. Bring plenty of business cards for the chance to win fabulous door prizes. 631-283-0402, www. southamptonchamber.com. Members $15, nonmember $25. RSVP for a printed nametag. TWILIGHT THURSDAY – 5-8 p.m., Wolffer Winery presents live music. The winery tasting room, 139 Sagg Rd., SGK. Wines by the glass and cheese plates for purchase. 631-537-5106. No cover charge. JAZZ JAM AT BAY BURGER – 7-9 p.m., No reservations required. Through November. 1742 Sag Harbor Turnpike, BH. 631-603-6160, www.bayburger.com. No cover. TROJAN WOMEN REDUX – 8:30 p.m., Mulford Farm Museum, 10 James Ln., EH. A wild reimagining of Euripides’ ancient tale and a powerful reinvention of dance theatre. Also 7/1 at 7 p.m. For advanced tickets call 866811-4111, www.theatremania.com. $15. FRIDAY, JULY 1 EAST HAMPTON FARMERS MARKET – 9 a.m.-1 p.m., 136 North Main St., EH. Through September 30, (continued on next page)
P R O F F E S I O N A L . A F F O R DA B L E . Q UA L I T Y S E R V I C E . 631.874.0995
w w w. M o r i c h e s C a t e r i n g N Y. c o m
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rain or shine. HAYGROUND SCHOOL FARMERS MARKET â€“ 3-6:30 p.m., Hayground School, 151 Mitchell Ln., BH. FRIDAYS AT FIVE â€“ ARLENE ALDA â€“ 5 p.m., Hampton Library, 2478 Main St., BH. 631-537-0015. $15. LIVE MUSIC IN HAMPTON COFFEE COMPANYâ€™S HIDDEN GARDEN â€“ 5-7 p.m., Hampton Coffee Company Espresso Bar & CafĂŠ, 869 Montauk Hwy, WM. Every Friday, all summer! Free and family-friendly, picnic and beach blankets welcome. 631-726-2633, www.facebook. com/hamptoncoffeecompany. MUSIC SERIES â€“ 6 p.m., Bridge Gardens, 36 Mitchell Ln., BH. Fridays through September 1. Wide range of local musicians. 631-283-3195, www.peconiclandtrust.org. BENEFIT CONCERT AT OLD WHALERS CHURCH â€“ 7 p.m., An evening of great rock and soul music featuring Suzie on the Rocks and other local musicians. Benefits the Community House of the Old Whalersâ€™ Church. 631-8053165, www.oldwhalerschurch.org. $15 advance/$20 at the door. MONICA HUGHES SINGS TUNES FROM YESTERDAY AND TODAY AT HARBOR BISTRO â€“ 7-10 p.m., 313 Three Mile Harbor Rd., EH. Every Friday. 631-324-7300, www.harborbistro.net KENNY LOGGINS â€“ Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Centerâ€“SOLD OUT. GUILD HALL FILMS AT THE FARM â€“ 8:30 p.m., Rain date 7/12. Mulford Farm Museum, 10 James Ln., EH. Outdoor film on a large blow-up screen on the lawn, showing Jaws. 631-324-6850, www.easthamptonhistory. org. $5/person,kids under 5 free. SATURDAY, JULY 2 SAG HARBOR FARMERS MARKET - 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Bay St., SGH. SPRINGS FARMERS MARKET â€“ 9 a.m.-1 p.m.,
Ashawagh Hall, Springs. WESTHAMPTON BEACH FARMERS MARKET â€“ 9 a.m.-1 p.m., 85 Mill Rd., WHB. Over 40 vendors! www. whbcc.com. SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS HIKE â€“ 9-10 a.m., meet on Mill Path off Lopers Path east, BH. Hilly, moderatelypaced 1.5 mile hike with ocean views from top of the moraine. Whiskey Hill. Jean Dodds. 631-599-2391. AMAGANSETT FINE ARTS FESTIVAL â€“ 10 a.m.-6 p.m., American Legion Grounds, 15 Montauk Hwy., AMG. 7/3 same times, 7/4 10 a.m.-5 p.m. www.amagansettfinearts. com. Free. VEGETABLE GARDENING PART II â€“ 10 a.m.-noon, Bridge Gardens, 36 Mitchell Ln., BH. Educational program on summer crop rotation. Rain cancels. 631-283-3195. $5 per person, free to members of Bridge Gardens. COCKTAILS FOR CANINES â€“ Gretchen Scott Designs, 46 Jobâ€™s Ln., SH. Private shopping, raffle deep discount. Benefits Last Chance Animal Rescue. www. lcarescue.org. $100. ALAFAIR BURKE, AUTHOR OF LONG GONE â€“ 7 p.m., Books & Books, 130 Main St., WHB. 631-998-3260, www.booksandbooks.com. STEVE MARTIN â€“ Guild Hall â€“ SOLD OUT. BAY STREET THEATRE COMEDY CLUB â€“ RICHARD BELZER â€“ 8 p.m., 1 Bay St., SGH. 631-7259500, wwwbaystreet.org. $65, members $60. BRIAN STOKES MITCHELL â€“ 8:30 p.m., Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. 631-288-1500, www.whbpac.org. $75-$125. CIRQUE HAMPTONS AT EAST HAMPTON STUDIO â€“ 9 p.m., 77 Industrial Rd., WS. Also tomorrow at 3 p.m. and 9 p.m. 631-599-0002, www.cirquehamptons. com. $25. SUNDAY, JULY 3
SOUTHAMPTON FARMERS MARKETâ€“ 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Hildrethâ€™s Parking Lot, SH. SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS PRESERVATION SOCIETY â€“9 a.m.-11 a.m., Meet at the town dock at the end of Towd Point Road, SH. North Sea Harbor Kayak. BYO kayak and life jacket (they are mandatory). Easypace paddle. Sue Bieger, 631-283-1548. OPERA IN CINEMA â€“ COSI FAN TUTTE â€“ 2 p.m., Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobâ€™s Ln., SH. 631-283-7006, parrishart.org. $17, members $14. VINTAGE AND COMMEMORATIVE BLACK DOLL EXHIBIT â€“ 5-8 p.m., Eastville Community House, 139 Hampton St., SGH. In honor of the 30th anniversary of Eastville Community Historical Society, they are hosting an exhibit of vintage and commemorative black dolls and figures. Featured will be such dolls as the Flip/Wilson/ Geraldine doll, Willie Talk, Winchellâ€™s Mahoneyâ€™s Lester, Michael Jackson, Venus and Serena Williams as well as dozens of others that span the generations and represent styles that depict the African-American and Caribbean experience. AMERICAN MUSICAL THEATRE SALUTES â€“ STRIKE UP THE PIT BAND â€“ 7:30 p.m., Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. $55, members $53. 631-324-0806, 631324-4050, www.theatremania.com. MONDAY, JULY 4 JAZZ JAM AT THE PIZZA PLACE â€“ 7-9 p.m., Montauk Hwy., BH (opposite Bridgehampton Commons). 631-537-7865. TUESDAY, JULY 5 WEEKLY LIFE DRAWING CLASSES â€“ 10 a.m. and 7 p.m., Veterans Hall, 2 Pond Ln., SH. 631-725-5851. WRITING ABOUT YOUR LIFE, MEMOIR WORKSHOP WITH EILEEN OBSER â€“ 1-3 p.m., (continued on page 190)
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Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 189
Come Explore the Hamptons with Dan...
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 190
Day by Day
July 4th Events
FIREWORKS NORTH SEA â€“ 7/1 and 7/3 â€“ 6 p.m. annual carnival and fireworks show (approximately 10 p.m.). North Sea Community House, 149 Noyac Rd. 631-283-3629 ext. 5 or www.nsfd.org.$25/$20. Raindate 7/4. SOUTHAMPTON â€“ 7/1 â€“ 7-10 p.m., Southampton Fresh Air Home will hold its 23rd annual American Picnic, including a picnic buffet, arts and crafts, carnival booths and fireworks over Shinnecock Bay. 1030 Meadow Ln., Southampton. Fireworks can also be seen from Coopers Beach. Rain Date 7/3. 631283-5847 or www.sfah.org. AMAGANSETT â€“ 7/2 â€“ 9:30 p.m., at the Devon Yacht Club, Abrahamâ€™s Landing Rd. for members or at Fresh Pond Beach for non-members. 631-2676340 or www.devonyc.com. SAG HARBOR â€“ 7/2 â€“ 9:30 p.m., at Sag Harbor Yacht Club, viewable from Havenâ€™s Beach, Marine Park, Long Wharf and harbor. 631-725-0567 or www.sagharboryc.com. MONTAUK â€“ 7/4 â€“ 9-10 p.m., at Umbrella Beach on S. Emerson Dr. 631-668-2428. www. montaukchamber.com SHELTER ISLAND â€“ 7/9 â€“ 9 p.m., at
Crescent Beach, Shore Rd. 631-749-0399 or www. shelterislandchamber.org. Rain date 7/10. EAST HAMPTON â€“ 7/16 â€“ 9:15-9:45 p.m., The Great Bonac Fireworks show at 3 Mile Harbor. 631324-6250 or www.bonacfireworks.org. WESTHAMPTON BEACH â€“ 7/3 â€“ 8:45 p.m. Viewable throughout the village. 631-288-1148. Rain date 7/4. CORMARIA SUMMER GALA â€“ 7/2 - 6 â€“ 10 p.m. Watch the Sag Harbor fireworks, cocktails, dinner, dancing, silent auction. $250. 631-725-4206. 2nd ANNUAL CONCERT FOR STEVE AND JOHN â€“ 7/3 â€“ 7 p.m. The Great Lawn, WHB. Donations to Wounded Warrior Project appreciated. Rain date 7/4. 631-338-6442. PARADES SOUTHAMPTON â€“ 7/4 â€“ 10 a.m., the annual parade starting at Railroad Plaza. Continues down North Main St., Main St., Jobs Ln., and ending at Monument Square in Agawam Park. All veterans invited to walk or ride (arrive at 9 a.m. at the Railroad Station), contact 631-283-1623 for more information.
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Southampton Cultural Center, SH. Tuesdays thru 7/26. 631-287-4377. $100. CREATIVE WRITING COURSE FOR SENIORS â€“ 1:30-3:30 p.m., Town of Southampton Senior Center, HB. Tuesdays through 9/6. Ten session course led by Arkie Friedensohn. A reading of selected papers and publication will follow. 631-728-1235. BETTYâ€™S SUMMER VACATION â€“ Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. Thru 7/31. 631-725-9500, www. baystreet.org. $55-$65. FINEST IN WORLD CINEMA â€“ TUESDAY, AFTER CHRISTMAS â€“ 8 p.m., Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. Also 7/6 and 7/7. 631-2881500, www.whbpac.org. $10/seniors, students $7. WEDNESDAY, JULY 6 ROUTE 27 FARMERS MARKET â€“ 9 a.m.-1 p.m., American Legion Post, AMG. SOUTHAMPTON WRITERS CONFERENCE â€“ Stony Brook Southampton, 239 Montauk Hwy., SH. 7/6-7/24. Sponsored by the Stony Brook Southampton MFA. program in Writing and Literature, this includes conferences in Fiction, Childrenâ€™s Literature, Screenwriting, and Playwriting. Exciting additions to this yearâ€™s conference include a digital filmmaking workshop with Mitchell Kriegman, and a Directors Conference featuring awardwinning New York theatre directors Joe Mantello, Austin Pendleton, Tony Walton, Tina Landau, Mark Wing-Davey and Kathleen Marshall. 631-632-5030, www.stonybrook. edu/writers. CONCERTS IN THE PARK: THE LONE SHARKS â€“ 6:30-8:30 p.m. Coopers Beach, SH. www.scc-arts.org. Donations appreciated. NITTY GRITTY DIRT BANDâ€™S JOHN MCEUEN â€“ 8 p.m., Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. 631-324-4050, www. theatremania.com. VIP $45 members $43, reserved $30 members $28. THURSDAY, JULY 7 ARTHAMPTONS â€“11 a.m.-7 p.m. (6 p.m. 7/10), Sayre Park, 154 Snake Hollow Rd., BH. Thru 7/10. International art show of modern, post-modern and contemporary pieces. www.arthampstons.com. PLAY READING â€“ 7:30 p.m. Avram Theater (in the Fine Arts building), Stony Brook Southampton, 239 Montauk Hwy, SH. 3 Guys and a Brenda by Obie Award-winner Adam Bock (A Small Fire), and Out of the City by Leslie Ayvazian (Nine Armenians). Presented in association with Ensemble Studio Theatre. 631-632-5152, www.stonybrook.edu/avram. $10 at the door. ERICA JONG & MOLLY JONG â€“ FAST: SUGAR IN MY BOWL â€“ 8 p.m., Bookhampton, 41 Main St., EH. www.bookhampton.com, 631-324-4939. NATIONAL THEATRE: THE CHERRY ORCHARD â€“ 8 p.m., Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. 631-324-4050. www.Theatremania.com. $18/members $16. FRIDAY, JULY 8 FRIDAYS AT FIVEâ€“TOM CLAVIN & BOB DRURY â€“ 5 p.m., Hampton Library, 2478 Main St., BH. 631-5370015. $15. PANEL â€“ 7:30 p.m., Avram Theater (in the Fine Arts building), Stony Brook Southampton, 239 Montauk Hwy, SH. Speakers: Patricia McCormick, Chris Barton, Susan Raab, Connie Rockman, Leonard Marcus, Emma Walton Hamilton. 631-6325152, www.stonybrook.edu/avram. $10 at the door. STAGED READING: THE GIFT OF THE GORGON â€“ 8 p.m., Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. Featuring Alec Baldwin, Melissa Errico, Sam Underwood. Directed by Tony Walton.631-324-4050, www.theatremania.com. Orchestra $50 members $48, reserved $30 members $28. Send Day By Calendar listings to email@example.com before noon on Friday.
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 191
+$33$12 THE OLD GRIND Dear Stacy, I can’t thank you enough for your listing of our Children’s Hands On Milling event. We’ve taught many kids this summer so far about the workings of the mill. Thank You. Just a note: August 1 will be the last Hands On Milling for the season. This is because our Quilt Show starts set up on the following Monday. Thank You, Ann Lombardo Media helper at Water Mill Museum Thank you for teaching kids where it all began! –SD RE: CULTIVATING A NEGLECTED AREA Dear Jeanelle, I am, along with so many others, a devoted reader of your always interesting column, The View from the Garden. Here is my question: I recently cleared out an area above my driveway that was, like so many back areas of properties, just covered with leaves and weeds – lots of trees (so not much sun) no irrigation etc. I am wondering what I can do to this area – what can I plant to make it a bit more attractive. What do I need to do to get it ready for some sort of vegetation? I am in the Northwest Woods so I think there is a lot of sand and clay in the soil and I don’t think it has ever been cultivated. It is probably about 150’ by 50’ so it is manageable for me to do whatever needs to be done. Any suggestions? Thanks for your help. Richard Kurtz Richard, it is difficult for me to make suggestions without seeing the area you have cleaned out. Please feel free to call me and we can talk. 631-434-5067 –JM PENNER AGAINER Dear Dan, There is an alternative to the Demopublican – Republicrat tweedledee tweedledumb two party monopoly, “Name Calling: Old Labels Don’t Work Anymore, At Least for Democrats” (Dan Rattiner – June 16). Why not consider the libertarian alternative. Libertarians cherish both economic and civil liberties. They believe what consenting adults consume, inhale, perform, read or view in the privacy of their own home or private social club isn’t the concern of government. Individual civil and economic liberties prosper best when government stays out of both the bedroom and marketplace. Libertarians would give a real voice to Tea Party movement supporters who advocate returning to limited government accompanied by a minimal amount of confiscatory taxation to support only essential service along with Pay as Go budgeting; means testing for all government assistance programs; abolishment of all member item pork barrel spending; balanced budgets; actual surpluses and down payments to reduce long term debt. Sincerely, Larry Penner Great Neck
I’ve been thinking about Libertarian Values lately and think this is a good idea. –DR AIR DOWN – DRIVE ON Dear Dan, You didn’t mention in your article if you had let air out of your tires before you drove on the beach that day. I also have been driving on the beach in Southampton for 30 years and I have noticed that the main reason people get stuck is that they don’t “air down” before they drive on. Airing down creates more surface area on your tires effectively making them fatter and less likely to get bogged down as they go through soft sand. I air down to about 15psi and have never had a problem. So keep a tire gauge in your car and use a screw-on air release tool, which you can buy in most automotive stores and give it a try. I think you’ll find it a smoother and easier ride. Also the parking lot by the heli-pad on Meadow Lane has air pumps to fill up your tires when you come off the beach. It only takes a few minutes. Happy beaching! All the best, Bill Frankenbach, Jr. I was air downed to 23 pounds. It just never entered my mind to air down to 15 to get the hell out of there. All Lewin’s fault. –DR CLIMBING Dear Dan, I want to follow up regarding my email sent on June 10. I actually think, that forwarding it to your son might be a great idea. I recently read, that Lion is a gym enthusiast and
Forma Training 100 might help him in climbing his boat’s mast if he has to do it again. I don’t expect any story in the paper, but I really think he might enjoy the training method, which is completely new and gaining popularity. Well, if he wants to write a story about his experience, I wouldn’t object. Regards, Christof Prus 3-D Fitness, Gym Design Bronx GOING TO GRACELAND Dear Dan, I loved Richard Lewin’s article on Paul Simon, “Still Crazy . . .” It basically summed up my sentiments about Montauk “after all these years.” But the most amazing part was the fact that back in the late ‘80s when we first bought our “little bit of paradise” out here that I would put my “Graceland” tape in player as I got on 27. Opening the sunroof and screaming the lyrics as loud as I could, I was psyched as I headed east towards “My Graceland!” I was surprised that I never got pulled over for erratic driving. Today as I look out on my deck on the most gorgeous evening of the year, sun setting on calm crystal waters, one continues to be inspired by “the good, easy vibe.” Yes, Paul I “get it” too! Barb V. Allen Montauk Montauk is magic. Always will be. –DR
POLICE BLOTTER Call The Police! A woman in Amagansett reported that $20 worth of copper piping was stolen from her outdoor shower. Not The Boss A man called police on his co-worker for bossing him around too much. In the police report it stated that the two men were co-workers and that an argument ensued that came close to violence after one man began to boss the other man around. Police arrived and separated the men, who both agreed to stay away from one another. The incident took place in East Hampton Village. Neither man has gotten a promotion since the incident took place. Shelter Island In response to the recent surge in popularity of New York City hipsters visiting Shelter Island, Old Man McGumbus, 98 and former World War II gasoline transporter, decided that he would infiltrate the hipster menace by posing as a hipster himself, or as Old Man McGumbus likes to call them, “hippies.” McGumbus took off, for the first time in over 50 years, his customary outfit of old cowboy boots, Levi’s jeans, a black t-shirt and a cowboy hat. He replaced his outfit with the standard hippie uniform, a Beatles t-shirt, converse shoes, skinny jeans and Ray Ban sunglasses. McGumbus then attempted to infiltrate the hippie headquarters on Shelter Island, the Shelter Island Coffee House. After four days of being embedded
with the enemy, McGumbus was arrested after he and a hippie got into a fight over what’s a better movie, Star Wars or The Return of the Jedi. After putting the hippie in a standard U.S. Army headlock and applying several blows to the face, McGumbus was arrested. And in what seemed to be a complete insult to McGumbus, the hippie victim now wears Levi’s jeans, cowboy boots, a black t-shirt and a cowboy hat on a daily basis. After being released on his own recognizance, Old Man McGumbus is lobbying the Shelter Island Town Board to make it illegal for hippies to appear in public. He was quoted at the last board meeting, “THIS IS AMERICA, THIS ISN’T A GOD DAMN CIRCUS! THIS IS AMERICA!” Dumpster Fire A large dumpster caught fire in Montauk. There were no injuries and the fire was safely put out. The dumpster was filled with dead fish, which smelled much better after they were cooked to high hell. This Is Not Funny A Quiogue teen was killed just hours after he graduated from high school. His 17-year old friend was driving the car and was completely intoxicated, lost control of the car and smashed it into a parked BMW. If you get behind the wheel of your car while drunk, you are taking a very serious risk with your life. These stories happen too often. Don’t drink and drive. –David Lion Rattiner
Dan’s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 192
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Lauren Matzen, MAc
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Classical Acupuncture Facial Rejuv., Reiki
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Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday
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Ma s s a g e H e a l s
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Jill Holloway D.C. LMT
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Our 20th Year
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Joelle Missonnier, L.M.T. 516-974-5554
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Service Directory and Classified Ads are up on Danshamptons.com by 3pm every Wednesday
631-324-2201 kevinreynoldsmassage.com 119
To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com
Danâ€™s Papers July 1, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 195
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