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GEICO can also help make sure you don’t get burned by high rates, too. Whether you’re on Sagg Main Beach (or anywhere else in the Hamptons) this summer, everyone knows to always have good sunscreen. After all, this time of year, getting a sunburn is easy.

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M A N H AT TA N

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B R O O K LY N

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QUEENS

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LONG ISLAND

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THE HAMPTONS

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August 9, 2013 Page 9

THE NORTH FORK

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RIVERDALE

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WESTCHESTER/PUTNAM

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FLORIDA

Open HOuse By appOIntMent Water Mill | $8,875,000 | Gated 12,000 sf Estate, 300 ft above sea level on 9 acres. Features 7 bedrooms, grand room, renovated kitchen, pool. Feng Shui design with sun room on the roof by pool. Web# H47461. lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 | lbarbaria@elliman.com

Open HOuse By appOIntMent amagansett | $8,200,000 | By the beach – south of Further Lane. A modern interpretation of a Traditional Hamptons Estate. A magnificent 8,500 sf home with gracious, airy interiors that seamlessly integrate to the outdoors. Web# H23070. Josiane fleming 631.766.8950

Open HOuse By appOIntMent sagaponack | $6,500,000 | HARIRI & HARIRI Modern, 2.8 acres, 5,800 sf, 6 bedrooms, Gunite pool. Double living rooms, screening room, 2-car garage. Art studio/guest house with full bath, Jacuzzi, Har-Tru tennis. Web# H15558. lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 | lbarbaria@elliman.com

Open HOuse sat. 8/10 | 2-4pM 5 Quogue street, Quogue $2,999,000 | Waterfront beach house residing on 2+ acres, with 4 charming bedrooms and spacious decking surrounding the heated Gunite pool overlooking this surreal bay front setting. Web# H10837. lynn november 631.680.4111

Open HOuse sun. 8/11 | 12-1pM Bridgehampton | $2,790,000 Walking distance to all the Village has to offer. Sitting on .5-acre, this 4-bedroom, 4-bath new construction is a must see. Beautiful lawn, Gunite heated pool and pool house. Web# H54436. Barbara Blumberg 631.267.7322

Open HOuse fRI. 8/9 | 12-2pM 2622 deerfield Road, Water Mill $1,895,000 | Nestled within 2-acres, this charming country Farmhouse features 5 en suite bedrooms, lush gardens, eat-in kitchen and French doors that lead to a large deck with heated pool. Web# H0159463. Maryanne Horwath 631.204.2720

Open HOuse sat. 8/10 12:30-2:30pM & sun. 8/11 | 1-3pM 134 spring pond ln, southampton $1,499,000 | Modern 6-bedroom, 5.5-bath Traditional, open floor, vaulted living/dining, gourmet kitchen, formal dining, family room and pool. Web# H21063. diane West 516.721.5199

Open HOuse sat. 8/10 & sun. 8/11 | 1-3pM | 11 sandy’s lane, Remsenberg | $1,375,000 | Built in 2005. This home offers a grand open living area with fireplace, gourmet kitchen with granite and stainless steel appliances, spacious bedrooms, pool and tennis. Web# H16403. Jon Holderer 917.848.7624

Open HOuse sat. 8/10 | 11aM-1pM 191 Hampton Road, southampton $1,299,000 | Renovated Village 3-bedroom, 3-bath home nestled behind hedge is sited on a maturely landscaped .33-acre with a 2-car garage and heated Gunite pool. Web# H39310. Richard doyle 631.204.2719

Open HOuse sat. 8/10 11aM-12:30pM | east Hampton $995,000 | Only a short distance to the heart of the village, neighborhood restaurants, and ocean beaches. This Traditional house offers many possibilities with its various living areas. Web# H39685. Robert Kohr 631.267.7375

Open HOuse sat. 8/10 10:30-12pM | 41 n. Columbine ave, Hampton Bays | $499,000 Features 5-6 bedrooms, formal dining/living, eat-in kitchen, family room with wood-burning stove and a pool. All on a quiet .5-acre. Short distance to the bay. Web# H30318. Kathleen Warner 631.723.2721

Open HOuse sat. 8/10 | 12-2pM 8 Rosebriar lane, east Quogue $495,000 | Quiet country home updated Ranch, secluded back yard, large wrap-around deck overlooking the pool, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths and full finished basement. Web# H17313. una Choi 631.338.9499

BayfROnt COnteMpORaRy Hampton Bays | $2,649,000 A 1.2-acre Contemporary offering panoramic views. Features 5 bedrooms, 4 baths, gourmet kitchen, 4,500 sf of living space, a 2-story guest wing and heated pool with hot tub. Web# H19709. Constance porto 631.723.2721

tudOR On GOlf COuRse Montauk | $2,350,000 | Sitting on the 13th hole of Montauk Downs. Solidly built with acute attention to detail. Located on a quiet side street with amazing views of lush, manicured landscaping. Web# H37403. Raymond G. lord III 631.267.7387

VIllaGe VIntaGe HOMe sag Harbor | $1,950,000 | Be the first to live in this wonderful, romantic, fully renovated, 3-bedroom, 2-bath historic home. A lovely gem, close to restaurants, quaint shops and beaches. Web# H12334. Joan Blank 631.537.7009

aMaGansett dunes amagansett | $1,645,000 | This 5-bedroom, 4-bath home is 2,300 sf with large entrance foyer and open floor plan. Sliders to deck with hot tub. Set on .78 acres. No wetlands within 150 ft. Can expand with pool and pool house. Web# H38710. dawn neway 631.267.7339

BaRn COttaGe pOOl Bridgehampton | $1,295,000 | A 2-bedroom barn, .68 acres with chef’s kitchen, white loft style interiors. A 1940s Stucco Cottage, with 2 bedrooms, a third summer house with bed and bath. Gunite pool, detached garage. Special. Web# H42678. lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 | lbarbaria@elliman.com

stylIsH and spaCIOus east Quogue | $1,050,000 | This amazing house has been completely renovated. Offering 8 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, and 2 great rooms with fireplaces. This house is made for family fun and relaxation. Web# H19255. ann pallister 631.723.2721

CullOden BeaCH HOuse Montauk | $675,000 | On a corner lot is this home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, open living, updated kitchen, dining and patio with fenced yard. Close to beach, restaurants and shops. Web# H20481. susan Ceslow 631.335.0777 Jan nelson 631.905.4617

seCluded RanCH north sea | $525,000 | A 3-bedroom, wide line Ranch with 2 full baths, fireplace, vaulted ceilings with wood beams in living/dining, 760 sf deck, updated heating, 2-car garage and high ceilings in basement. Web# H22482. Irene shmerykowsky 631.764.7319

FOR GUIDANCE AND INSIGHT ON ALL THINGS REAL ESTATE, PUT THE POWER OF ELLIMAN TO WORK FOR YOU. ASKELLIMAN.COM © 2013 Douglas Elliman Real Estate. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject to errors, omissions, changes or withdrawal without notice. All property information, including, but not limited to square footage, room count, number of bedrooms and the school district in property listings are deemed reliable, but should be verified by your own attorney, architect or zoning expert. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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WATERFRONT OPEN HOUSES open House sat. 8/10 | 2-4pM

5 Quogue Street, Quogue | $2,999,000 Find your serenity overlooking the open bay, on one of Quogue’s most prized village streets. This beach house resides on 2+ acres, with 4 bedrooms, bright and beautiful entry foyer all surrounded by a lily pond with Koi fish and fountains. The kitchen features granite counter tops and stainless steel appliances opening to a welcoming living room, with exposed beams and fireplace, all of which overlook the waterfront with amazing sunsets. Spacious decking surrounding the heated Gunite pool and adorning this surreal waterfront setting. Web# H10837.

open House fri. 8/9 | 12-2pM

2 Waters Edge (Dune Road), Quogue $2,999,000 | The perfect 4-bedroom beach home. Enjoy the ambiance of the open bayfront at your fingertips and the ocean just steps away with your very own right-of-way. This bright, beachy floor plan offers an open kitchen, living room and family room with wood burning fireplace, all featuring vaulted ceilings and lots of windows overlooking the picturesque setting. Wide open decking surrounds the heated gunite swimming pool. Bring the boat. Web# H33425.

opportunity in tHe WestHaMpton beacH estate section

Westhampton Beach | $2,975,000 Resting on 2+ secluded acres in the Estate section of Westhampton Beach, sits this 6-bedroom, 6.5-bath waterfront classic Contemporary. Majestic water views from every angle, heated pool and spa, clay tennis court, bulk headed with deep water canal, this is every boater’s dream. Enjoy this park-like setting, asking $2,975,000, or take the opportunity to purchase an additional 1-acre parcel for only $975,000 and create a family compound. Co-Exclusive. Web# H33425.

Let Lynn’s skiLL, expertise and experience Work for you.

Lynn noveMber

631.680.4111 lnovember@elliman.com

askeLLiMan.coM © 2013 Douglas Elliman Real Estate. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject to errors, omissions, changes or withdrawal without notice. All property information, including, but not limited to square footage, room count, number of bedrooms and the school district in property listings are deemed reliable, but should be verified by your own attorney, architect or zoning expert. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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FREE DELIVERY ON ORDERS OVER $100 PER ADDRESS IN NY & CT

Join our e-mail List!

FREE DELIVERY ON ORDERS OVER $100 PER ADDRESS IN NY & CT

FREE DELIVERY ON ORDERS OVER $100 PER ADDRESS IN NY & CT

At 59TH & PARK AVENUE fast and easy ordering online at sherry-lehmann.com

Low Prices, Perfect storage & greaT service!

Wine & Spirits Merchants Since 1934

“Blue Ribbon”

Summer Delivery Service

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Delivers to The Hamptons!

Sherry-Lehmann is proud to offer FREE DELIVERY to any point in New York State and Connecticut on any order over $100. We would also like to call your attention to our special “BLUE RIBBON” deliveries. We can accept orders up to 3pm the day before our scheduled “Blue Ribbon” truck goes to your area.

TO THE HAMPTONS, NORTHFORK & FIRE ISLAND: Saturdays, our special Blue Ribbon Service delivers from Bay Shore to Montauk Point, from Baiting Hollow to Orient Point, and to Fire Island on orders of 3 or more cases, or over $195. Orders can be placed up to 2pm, Friday. When ordering, please specify Blue Ribbon Service. Orders below the minimum are delivered via common carrier usually within 24 to 48 hours.

In new York City? Visit our store at 59th and Park avenue!

UnsUng Heroes of BordeaUx all from The remarkable 2009 and 2010 Vintages!

chateau Beynat 2009 Bottle $1395 Case $16740

Here is a juicy, ripe and delicious Merlot-based blend. It comes from the satellite region of Cotes de Castillon, which is renowned for its exceptional wines and great values. (A9097)

CHaTeaU dE BEL 2010 Bottle $1495 Case $17940

“I have tasted enough wines from 2005, 2009 and 2010 to realize that these may be the three greatest Bordeaux vintages I have tasted in my career.” –Robert Parker

Bordeaux’s 2010 Roc de Segur is a Merlot-based blend; this French red is big and rich with highly extracted fruit. Fresh plum and cherry pit notes show a light coating of toasty vanilla on the finish. (B4084)

chateau du Pin 2009 Bottle $1099 Case $13188

CHaTeaU roqUeforT 2009 Bottle $1399 Case $16788

This great value Bordeaux hails from an estate in the Entre-deux-Mers area and is a classic blend of Merlot and Cabernet Sauvignon. From the great 2009 vintage! (A8583)

The original Chateau Roquefort, located in the EntreDeux-Mers region, dates back to the 13th century. Crafted from a blend of 90% Merlot and 10% Cabernet Franc, this 2009 is superb. (A9102)

CHaTeaU haut Maginet 2010 Bottle $1099 Case $13188

CHAtEAu LASCAuX 2009 Bottle $1499 Case $17988

A blend of 60% Merlot, 20% Cabernet Franc and 20% Cabernet Sauvignon. The vines are 35-40 years old and the wine is aged in 30% new oak, resulting in a concentrated wine with notes of blueberry, black raspberry and blackcurrant and a touch of spicy vanilla. (A9320)

chateau MaiSon neuve 2009 Bottle $1595 Case $19140

A superb combination of 60% Merlot, 30% Cabernet Sauvignon and 10% Cabernet Franc, this 2009 combines uncommon backbone with a framboise-scented nose, rich texture and an agreeable style. A great value in good, solid everyday Bordeaux. (A9319)

“Aromas and flavors of dark cherry, licorice, mocha, minerals and flowers. Plush, ripe and seamless, offering lovely sweetness but maintaining a light touch. Finishes long and fresh, with suave tannins and excellent grip. The silkiest and bestwine I’ve tasted to date from this property.” – Stephen Tanzer (A9114)

CHaTeaU roc de Segur 2010 Bottle $999 Case $11988

“The dense ruby/purple-colored 2010 reveals slightly more structure and tannin. This vineyard is located three miles southeast of Libourne.” – Wine Advocate (89 pts.) (B6434)

This delicious claret value reveals a powerful bouquet of ripe fruits, flowers and spice. It tempts the palate with a fleshy, round and soft character, thanks to its sweet tannins. (B4865)

CHaTeaU Puynard 2010 Bottle $1295 Case $15540

Sampler

$14995 For decades we have sought out the smaller lesserknown properties of Bordeaux that consistently excel in their quality-to-price ratio. At Sherry-Lehmann, we refer to these discoveries as Unsung Heroes.

Our Sampler consists of one bottle each of these red wines from Bordeaux: (6637)

CHaTeaU roUsTaIng roUge 2010 Bottle $1199 Case $14388

Budget conscious Bordeaux lovers are in for a treat! Roustaing 2010 is an outstanding wine that offers rich, ripe fruit, sweet tannins and delicious flavors of blueberries, cocoa and cherries. It comes from a small, superb estate in the heart of Bordeaux. (A9113)

CHaTeaU segonzaC 2009 Bottle $1399 Case $16788

A Cotes de Blaye property located on the right bank of the Gironde estuary. Typically the wines from Segonzac possess a well-defined bouquet with red and black fruits, and silky tannins on the palate. (A9108)

CHaTeaU THeBoT 2009 Bottle $1399 Case $16788

The nose of the 2009 is subtle with clean, scented fruit that show hints of red and dark fruits and cassis. On the palate, the flavors are focused with blue fruit and cedar-like notes, balanced acidity, and a firm structure from the tannins. Medium-length finish. (A9103)

505 Park Avenue at 59th Street, New York, NY 10022 • www.Sherry-Lehmann.com PHONE: 212-838-7500 • FAX: 212-838-9285 • e-mail: inquiries@sherry-lehmann.com •

ONE OF THE FINEST WINE SHOPS IN THE WORLD - ZAGAT SURVEY • IF BACCHUS OWNED A WINE STORE, THIS WOULD BE IT - ZAGAT SURVEY • ONE OF THE FINEST WINE SHOPS IN THE WORLD - ZAGAT SURVEY

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Buying your home and getting your mortgage is a very big deal. We treat it that way.

Check us out. There’s a good chance we’ll win your business. The Home Purchase ExpertsSM

Melissa L. Cohn | Executive Vice President

Call or visit one of our local offices:

Brooklyn - NY P: (718) 596-6425 100 Remsen Street • Brooklyn, NY 11201

Croton on Hudson - NY P: (914) 271-3540 125 Grand Street • Croton on Hudson, NY 10520

New York Lexington Avenue – NY Toll Free (888) 593-4343 P: (212) 593-4343 750 Lexington Avenue • New York, NY 10022

Southampton - NY P: (631) 283-6660 101 Jobs Lane • Southampton, NY 11968

Hopewell Junction - NY P: (845) 243-5291 2424 Route 52 • Hopewell Junction, NY 12533

New York 23rd Street - NY P: (212) 604-0105 26 West 23rd Street • New York, NY 10010

East Hampton - NY P: (631) 324-1555 40A Newtown Lane • East Hampton, NY 11937

Washington Depot - CT P: (203) 982-4762 18 Titus Road, 2nd Fl. • Washington Depot, CT 06794

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Don’t like crowds?

We have a mountain in Vermont to introduce you to. Really. Ski corduroy all day long. Tee off when you like. Hike and mountain bike in peace. All on your private mountain.

you’re invited to discover how thursday, august 22, 6 – 8 pm the american hotel 49 main street 6 sag harbor Join us and receive a voucher to come Ski and Dine for free at The Hermitage Club this Winter.

Reservations are limited. Please call Glenn Toole at 802.464.7734 or email gtoole@hermitageclub.com to ensure space is available. Visit The Hermitage Club online at hermitageclub.com/hamptons

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VOLUME LIV NUMBER 21

This issue is dedicated to the new Montauk.

AUGUST 9, 2013

41 $100 Million Ponzi Scheme? by Dan Rattiner An attempt to renovate a Montauk resort gets out of hand

35 South O’ the Highway All the latest Hamptons celebrity news

37 Hamptons Subway by Dan Rattiner

38 Police Blotter by David Lion Rattiner All the news that’s not fit to print on the East End

39 PAGE 27 Your route to where the beautiful people play

43 Sagaponack Mulling It

45 The Jersey Invasion

47 He Has Rights

by Dan Rattiner How often do you get a chance to design a whole new police force?

by Dan Rattiner Bankers, Hispanics, WASPs, Wall Streeters, Celebriteis and, uh, Snookie?

by Mr. Sneiv What’s being done to snapping turtles on the East End has got to stop.

49 August Arts Scene Heats Up

GUeST eSSAy

dr. GAdGeT

by Lee Meyer East End events and openings throughout the month

by Hermine Mariaux An entry from the Dan’s Papers Literary Prize Competition

by Matthew Apfel Surround sound has never been so accessible

50 New LBGT Center Opens in Sag Harbor

who’S here

by Lee Meyer Long Island Gay and Lesbian Servies network opens East End outpost

by Dan Rattiner Founder of Silvercup Studios

51 Sailing Challenge,

Caribbean Flavors Return to Sag Harbor by Eric Feil Antigua Barbuda Hamptons Challenge is almost here!

53 Endangered Lion Gardiner Looking for Support, Funding by Joan Baum What will be the fate of this railroad car?

42

59 The Way We Were

67 The Sound of Sonos

61 Stuart Match Suna

dAvid lion’S den

63 On Feeling Safe in Your Own Neighborhood by David Lion Rattiner What would you do if you saw a strange person biking down your block late at night?

clASSic cArS

ShelTered iSlAnder

68 News Briefs

64 I Scream for Sunscreen! by Sally Flynn Trouble in paradise: tales from life in the red keep fiT

57 Naturalist, Artist

Together Again

65 Marathon Biking Adventure, SH2MTK

by Debbie Slevin New Suffolk County Historical Society exhibit

by Kelly Laffey My yearly biking journey from Southampton to Montauk

67 You Are What You Eat... by Bob Gelber And what you drive

—New “Pet Saver” Tool Frees Dogs from Hot Car —Peak Viewing for Perseids Meteor Shower Is This Monday —BNB Announces 2013 Business Scholars —Montauk Tourneys Featured on NBC’s “Shark Hunters”

69 Dan’s Goes To...


DAN’S PAPERS

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 19

Home Insurance Many have saved $1,000’s

UP TO

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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 20 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

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DAN’S PAPERS

August 9, 2013 Page 21

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CONTINUED

n o r Th f o r k

m onTAU k

lifeSTyle

73 Experimental Filmmaker Explores Surf Culture

Shop ‘Til yoU drop

by Sandra Hale Schulman Tin Ojeda’s “Pilgrim Surf and Supply”

74 Lobster Lovin’ at Gurney’s Inn by Stephanie de Troy and Kelly Laffey Review: Wednesday lobster bakes at Gurney’s

71 Farmer Hops at Chance

to Localize Craft Beer

by Dan Koontz Condzella Farm in Wading River. Long Island’s hops farm

72 North Fork Calendar

75 Sweet Treat Born in Montauk, Served with Lobster

hoUSe & home

88 End-of-Summer Shopping Spree by Stephanie de Troy Summer fun, summer shopping

89 Onia Swimmers Take Off by Sharon Feiereisen Leading luxury swimwear brand hits the Hamptons

90 Twenty Tees Takes Tops to a Whole New Level

eAST end neST

by Sharon Feiereisen Local trendsetter

92 Hamptons Designer Showcase Brings Out the Best

91 Nutrition Advice

by Tamara Matthews Stephenson On view through September 2

by Sharon Feiereisen From Kerri Glassman

93 New England Thinstones

94 Nightlife Calendar

by Robert Ottone Adding character to your home

95 Calendar 98 Kids’ Calendar

by Kelly Laffey Review: Sweet‘tauk lemonade and Red Hook Lobster Pound

76 Montauk Calendar

A rT S & e n T e r TAi n m enT 77 Skyscrapers Land in Southampton by Stephanie de Troy Large scale sculpture by Alexandre Arrichea at Keszler Gallery Annex ArT commenTAry

78 Ille Arts: Portraits by

Jack Ceglic

food & dininG 82 Southampton Arts

100 Restaurant Review:

by Lee Meyer Beginning August 16

by Eric Feil

105 Restaurant Review:

Simple ArT of cookinG

by Allyson Zacharoff

Greek!

dininG oUT

by Silvia Lehrer Flat iron steak skewers with haloumi cheese

Favorites

Festival Returns

84 Fun and Enrichment at Yaphank County Farm by Katarina Barone A farm experience for all ages

by Marion Wolberg-Weiss New exhibit in Amagansett

84 Movies

80 Have a Theatrical Summer in NYC

85 Hamptons Drive-In

by Lee Meyer Broadway shows, onstage now

Hot flicks this week

by Robert Ottone Nostalgia in your backyard!

ArT commenTAry

86 Plan a Day Trip to Fire Island

Humanity Through Animals

by Lee Meyer A beach a world away...

by Joan Baum “Ask Bob” by Peter Gethers

87 Art Events

81 Ask Bob Explores

Delmonico’s of Southampton

104 Cocktails Like a Pro by Bo Smith

75 Main

101 This Week: We’re Going

102 Greenport Harbor

106 A Guide to Local

reAl eSTAT e

Brewing Company Gets Crafty

124 “Wine Down” in Your

by Dan Kontz Raise a glass!

by Kelly Ann Krieger Wineries for sale

Side diSh

125 Everything Over

103 A Night on the Town by Aji Jones Where to dine (and save!) this weekend on the East End

158 County Road 39 • Southampton, NY 11968 • 631-537-0500 • Classified Phone 631-537-4900 • Classified Fax 631-287-0428 Dan’s Papers was founded in 1960 by Dan Rattiner and is the first free resort newspaper in America.

Own Vineyard

A Million

126 Q&A with Geoff Giftkins by David Lion Rattiner Of Nest Seekers

107 Service Directory 121 Classified


danspapers.com

DAN’S PAPERS

August 9, 2013 Page 23

Hamptons Commercial Investment Opportunity

Once in a lifetime The Village Latch Inn is available for the first time in 40 years for $23,000,000. This century-old hotel property on 5.24 acres in Southampton Village awaits the discerning investor with vision to capitalize on creating a luxury lifestyle destination. Numerous possibilities exist to fully leverage this excellent location and multiple uses - as a boutique hotel, health spa, restaurant, multi-family residences, corporate retreat, or residential subdivision. South of the highway, in a park-like setting, 8 unique buildings feature a variety of charming rooms and suites, along with pool and tennis. Frequented by international celebrities, dignitaries, socialites and politicians, the property is a short walk to Southampton’s shopping, restaurants, galleries and nightlife, and minutes to golf and world-famous beaches. Existing approvals, surveys, architectural site plans, yield map, and Suffolk County Department of Health Services (SCDHS) requirements for the expansion of the site are available showing the property’s potential for development. Let your imagination run wild. Real estate agent Esther Paster of The Corcoran Group has the listing. 516.356.6269

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DAN’S PAPERS

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Saturday, August 24, 2013 Master of Ceremonies, Josh Wesson Vin-IP Reception Presented by 6pm-7pm General Admission 7pm-9:30pm

McCall Vineyard & Ranch Cutchogue, New York Honoring Louisa Hargrave, Author & Pioneer of Long Island Wine Country and John Ross, Chef, Author & Founder of North Fork Farm-to-Table Cuisine

Benefiting East End Hospice, Group for the East End, the Peconic Land Trust and the Long Island Farm Bureau Promotion & Education Foundation For more information or to purchase tickets go to Wineries Anthony Nappa Wines Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard Bedell Cellars & Corey Creek Vineyards Bouké and Bouquet Wines Brooklyn Oenology Castello Di Borghese Channing Daughters Winery Clovis Point Coffee Pot Cellars Comtesse Thérèse Croteaux Vineyard Diliberto Winery Duck Walk Vineyards Gramercy Vineyards Harbes Family Vineyard Jamesport Vineyards Jason’s Vineyard Kontokosta Winery Lieb Cellars

Macari Vineyards & Winery Martha Clara Vineyards Mattebella Vineyards McCall Wines Merliance Old Field Vineyards One Woman Wines & Vineyards Palmer Vineyards Peconic Bay Winery Pellegrini Vineyards Pindar Vineyards Raphael Reilly Cellars Roanoke Vineyards Sannino Bella Vita Vineyard Scarola Vineyards Sherwood House Vineyards Shinn Estate Vineyards Sparkling Pointe Suhru Wines T’Jara Vineyards

Waters Crest Winery Wölffer Estate Vineyard Tastes A Mano Osteria A Taste of the North Fork Bistro 72 BLT Prime Bonnie Jean’s Claudio’s Comtesse Thérèse Bistro Coolfish Cuvée at The Greenporter Hotel First & South Fresh Gourmet Sorbet by the Sorbabes Grana Trattoria Antica Jedediah Hawkins Inn Jewel Kitchen A Bistro La Maison Blanche

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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 26 August 9, 2013

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We Support the Maritime Planned Development District (mpdd) to rehabilitate the Canoe Place Inn The Concerned Citizens of Hampton Bays ... The Hampton Bays Civic Association ... The Hampton Bays Beautification Association ... The Hampton Bays Chamber of Commerce ... The Hampton Bays Historical Society

Toward a Better Quality of Life for Hampton Bays

An artistÕ s rendering of the rehabilitated Canoe Place Inn.

For complete details, please visit www.CanoePlaceInnPDD.com

|

www.SaveTheCanoePlaceInn.com

•HBBA•

The Hampton Bays Chamber of Commerce

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DAN’S PAPERS

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August 9, 2013 Page 27

EAST HAMPTON CLEARWATER BEACH Exclusive. Web#25455. $699,000 JP Foster 631.445.9739 jpfoster@1TownandCountry.com

EAST HAMPTON DUNE ALPIN FARM CO-OP Exclusive. Web#13004. $799,000 Kathleen M Conway 516.729.8817 kconway@1TownandCountry.com

EAST HAMPTON SPACIOUS, ELEGANT ROOMS Exclusive. Web#54126. $695,000 Janet Hummel 516.635.5552 jhummel@1TownandCountry.com

MONTAUK OCEAN VIEWS - NEW TO MARKET Exclusive. Web#14142. $995,000 William Stoecker 516.818.4904 Gina Demasco 631.365.7919

SOUTHAMPTON POOL AND COMMUNITY TENNIS Exclusive. Web#19400. $975,000 Kimberely Stengel 631.681.6033 Dane Clark 516.982.3778

EAST HAMPTON IMPECCABLE BARN STYLE HOME Exclusive. Web#14915. $997,000 Jinny Henenberg 917.865.9884 jhenenberg@1TownandCountry.com

REMSENBURG IN THE HEART OF REMSENBURG Exclusive. Web#43445. Reduced $745,000 John Phillips 516.982.5155 Francie Phillips 516.982.5110

SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE BEAUTIFULLY RENOVATED TRADITIONAL Exclusive. Web#12140. $975,000 Michael Gary 631.897.5969 mgary@1TownandCountry.com

EAST HAMPTON INGALLS ROAD ASSOCIATION Exclusive. Web#13738. $649,000 Kim Slater 516.359.4334 kslater@1TownandCountry.com

BEST DEALS UNDER $1 MILLION 1TownandCountry.com Owned and Operated by Town & Country Real Estate of the East End LLC

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Page 28 August 9, 2013

START HERE

If you don’t start here, then you’re not really

4.

A. pAnorAmic clUb eAST b. monTAUk liGhThoUSe chA chA clUb c. ShAGwonG niGhT d. whiTe’S SnorT & whiSTle

iNvASioN

1. ATlAnTic ciTy hAmpTon 2. cApe mAy hAmpTon 3. oceAn Grove hAmpTon 4. ASbUry hAmpTon 5. SeASide heiGhTS hAmpTon 3.

starting where you’re supposed to start.

6.

HAmPtoNS CHAllENgE

NEw PoliCE DEPt NAmE tHE RigHt oNE d. SAGAponAck A. nineveh e. wickApoGUe b. lAzy poinT c. Good GroUnd f. ponqUoGUe page 43

1. A Trip To The cAribbeAn 2. brAGGinG riGhTS AmonG eAST end SAilorS 3. reGGAe-infUSed AfTer-pArTy 4. GeTTinG To USe phrASeS like “SpinnAker” And “jib”

A. mATThew broderick, GUild hAll b. vince Gill, whbpAc c. frAnkie vAlli, SUffolk TheATer d. pAUlA poUndSTone, bAy STreeT TheATre e. rUfUS wAinwriGhT, STephen TAlkhoUSe

page 51

See more stars on page 49

iCE CREAm I went up in my bathing suit to get an ice cream cone at the East Hampton Main Beach lunch counter on Saturday. There was only this older man with a six-year-old in front of me, but the man was having a nasty go at the poor teenage soda jerk. The flavor the man wanted wasn’t there. It was supposed to be. He got madder and madder. Finally he said, “I’ll be back. And I don’t want to lose my place in line.” The two went off. Somebody was getting the bad news. We waited. They didn’t return. How long do we wait? Hesitantly I ordered a vanilla cone. The boy scooped it as fast as he could while we both watched the screen door. I paid and got out of Dodge. -- DR 5.

SPoilS of tHE

ANtiguA bARbuDA

StARS SHiNiNg oN tHE

EASt END iN AuguSt

JERSEy

2.

page 41

page 46

yACHt Club DiSCo

1.

danspapers.com

7.

SNAPPiNg tuRtlES iN tHE HAmPtoNS page 47

A. Are noT for peTTinG b. keep The froGS in check c. SUpporT love in The fiSh commUniTy d. GeT A bAd rAp 8.

DElmoNiCo’S CREAtioNS wE lovE

1. eGGS benedicT 2. prinTed menUS 3. lobSTer newbUrG 4. delmonico’S SoUThAmpTon eST. 1837 page 100

HoliDAyS to CElEbRAtE tHiS wEEk

AUG 9 book lover’S dAy AUG 10 nATionAl S’moreS dAy AUG 11 Son And dAUGhTer dAy AUG 13 lefT hAnder’S dAy AUG 14 nATionAl creAmSicle dAy Find reason to celebrate ever day at DansPapers.com

9.

nUmber of The week: 154

finAl nUmber of oUr fAvoriTe hiSToric TrAin cAr, The lion GArdiner page 53


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August 9, 2013 Page 29

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Fri. Sat. and Sun. Appointments Available 28026


DAN’S PAPERS

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 31

DR. GREENBERG IS IN THE HAMPTONS. The Views are AMAZING this Year.

COSMETIC PLASTIC SURGERY Voted One of The BEST Cosmetic Surgeons 8 Consecutive Years* Featured on ABC, CBS, Fox News, The New York Times, US Weekly and Inside Edition. Listen to Dr. Greenberg’s Cosmetic Surgery Talk Show on PARTY 105.3FM Saturdays at 9 a.m. and KJOY 98.3FM Saturdays at 10 p.m.

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DAN’S PAPERS

danspapers.com

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

Editorial Director Print & Digital Eric Feil, ericf@danspapers.com Senior Editor Stacy Dermont, stacy@danspapers.com Web Editors David Lion Rattiner, david@danspapers.com Oliver Peterson, oliver@danspapers.com Sections Editor Kelly Laffey, kelly@danspapers.com Photo Coordinator Tom Kochie, tkochie@danspapers.com Summer Editors Stephanie de Troy, Lee Meyer Director of Technology Dennis Rodriguez, dennis@danspapers.com

Publisher Steven McKenna, smckenna@danspapers.com Associate Publishers Catherine Ellams, Kathy Rae, Tom W. Ratcliffe III Account Managers Denise Bornschein, Jean Lynch Senior Inside Account Manager Richard Scalera Inside Account Managers Kathy Camarata, Steve Daniel Art Director Tina Guiomar, artdir@danspapers.com Production Manager Genevieve Horsburgh, gen@danspapers.com Graphic Design Flora Cannon, flora@danspapers.com Gracemarie Louis Business Manager Margo Abrams, mabrams@danspapers.com Marketing & Event Manager Ellen Dioguardi, ellen@danspapers.com Sales Coordinator Evy Ramunno, evy@danspapers.com Marketing Coordinator Lisa Barone, lisa@danspapers.com Distribution Coordinator Dave Caldwell, delivery@danspapers.com Contributing Writers Matthew Apfel, Joan Baum, Sally Flynn, Alex Goetzfried, Steve Haweeli, Anthony Holbrook, Kelly Krieger, Silvia Lehrer, Tamara Matthews-Stephenson, Jeanelle Myers, Robert Ottone, Sandra Hale Schulman, Susan Saiter-Sullivan, Debbie Slevin, Kendra Sommers, Lenn Thompson, Marion Wolberg-Weiss

Contributing Artists And Photographers Nick Chowske, Kimberly Goff, Barry Gordin, Katlean de Monchy, Richard Lewin, Stephanie Lewin, Michael Paraskevas, Nancy Pollera, Tom W. Ratcliffe III

Dan’s Advisory Board Ken Auletta, Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel, Avery Corman, Frazer Dougherty, Audrey Flack, Walter Isaacson Billy Joel, John Roland, Mort Zuckerman

MANHATTAN MEDIA Chairman of the Board: Richard Burns rburns@manhattanmedia.com CEO: Joanne Harras jharras@manhattanmedia.com

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Page 32 August 9, 2013

Dan’s Papers LLC., is a division of Manhattan Media, publishers of AVENUE magazine, New York Family and producers of The New York Baby Show and AVENUE Antiques, Art & Design at the Armory. © 2013 Manhattan Media, LLC 72 Madison Ave, 11th Floor, New York, NY 10016 t: 212.268.8600 f: 212.268.0577 www.manhattanmedia.com Dan’s Papers • 158 County Road 39, Southampton, NY 11968 631.537.0500 • Open Monday - Friday 8:30am - 5:00pm


DAN’S PAPERS

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 33

Pre-Game Party & Auction at LTV Studio: August 16, 6–8:30 PM Tickets: www.LTVeh.org Drinks Food Auction Performance by America’s Got Talent’s SVET

$40 in advance / $50 at the door Special Auction Items available on charitybuzz.com from August 1–22

For the benefit of: East End Hospice, East Hampton Day Care Learning Center, Phoenix House Adolescent Center in Wainscott, and The Retreat

ARTISTS AND WRITERS 65TH ANNUAL CHARITY SOFTBALL GAME SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 2013 GAME:

2 PM

HERRICK PARK, EAST HAMPTON RAIN DATE: AUGUST 24

SUGGESTED DONATION:

$10

CHILDREN UNDER 12: FREE

BATTING PRACTICE: NOON

28363

CELEBRITIES PLAY AND EVERYBODY WINS! ARTISTSWRITERSGAME.ORG


DAN’S PAPERS

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danspapers.com

Pink nk aPron ron

Th e e l l e n h e r m a n s o n F o u n daT i o n PresenT s T he Presen

CELEBRITY CHEF EVENT

SaTURday, aUGUST 17, 2013 7:00-10:00Pm SOUTHamPTON HOSPITaL

Honorary cHairs

CHRISTIE B. SmITH & BRINkLEy daN GaSBy kELLy kLEIN STEVEN kLEIN NaCHO FIGUERaS

celebriTy cHef cHair

celebriTy cHef HosT & mc

Honoree

Honoree

aLEx GUaRNaSCHELLI

IRIS daNkNER

aNNE BURRELL

dR. HaROLd FREEmaN

IntersectIon of old town rd. & wIckapogue road x southampton foundIng chaIrs emily levin, esq. Julie ratner, ed.d. event chaIrs rose franco lisa schifter greenberg robin modell lauren day roberts Jan rose sandra rosenthal alyse ruth candace stark andrea warshaw wernick

host commIttee Bobbie Braun ann ciardullo* Jennifer finkelstein debra halpert patti kenner* hope klein langer* sarah loenberg Jackie lowey JJ mckay hugo moreno* eileen rappaport ann rasmussen dee dee ricks

vanessa rome Iris shokoff* debra simon cathy tweedy* JunIor commIttee maggie deutsch emma greenberg Joy heslinga anna kane randi melton leora moreno george riccardelli Joanna steinberg

chefs “kItchen caBInet” einat admony cynthia Battaglia theresa Belkin nicole Bermensolo lynn Bound roxanne Browning Jeanine Burge amanda cohen fernanda capobianco Jessica craig elizabeth falkner claudia fleming

laura goodman emelie Johansson erica kalick kathleen king sarabeth levine peggy lauber anita lo maria loi fabiola scarbrough danielle sepnieski Barbara sibley cheryl stair

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for TickeTs & informaTion www.ellensrun.org/party x 212 840 0916 evenT coordinaTor Linda B. Shapiro x LBS Productions x 631 725 2023 x lbspro@optonline.net flowers generously donated by flowers By topaz - mark massone & kember greco Bar donated by oak Beverages - aaron gaffner | candles donated by Quemar candles - pam ott | aprons donated by patti kenner - cYa action funwear for printing them

FOR FURTHER INFORmaTION VISIT OUR WEBSITE WWW.ELLENSRUN.ORG 18TH aNNUaL ELLEN’S RUN aUGUST 18, 2013 PaRRISH mEmORIaL HaLL aT SOUTHamPTON HOSPITaL 28062 2013 08 05 v4 AAG Pink Apron Ad - Dans Full Page.indd 1

8/5/13 8:57 PM


DAN’S PAPERS

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August 9, 2013 Page 35

Long Island’s Premier Bowling Center

Bigstock.com

J. Biebs on the dance floor?! After flying into Westhampton’s Gabreski Airport, pop star Justin Bieber and 14 friends went to South Pointe, the popular Southampton nightspot, last Saturday. The group reportedly danced for an hour. Later in the Justin Bieber evening a fight broke out, widely reported in the media. A South Fork screening of The Spectacular Now, an upcoming teen drama, drew many film fans, including director James Ponsoldt, producers Andrew Lauren and Tom McNulty, stars Miles Teller and Shailene Woodley, and Lauren Bush Lauren, Aida Turturro, Christie Brinkley and Zosia Mamet to The Crow’s Nest restaurant in Montauk. Water Mill’s Jennifer Lopez is reportedly close to signing a deal with FOX to return to American Idol as a judge next season. The multitalented Bob Spiotto has stepped down from his position as the first Executive Director of the Suffolk Theater in Riverhead. Actor Liev Schreiber reportedly took a helicopter to the Hamptons to celebrate his son’s birthday on the beach. This week’s cover is another by Mickey Paraskevas. His comic strip “The Green Monkeys” can be enjoyed every day of the week at thegreenmonkeys.com. And best of all, Lili, The Green Monkeys’ dog, has her very own blog that can be read at lilibruno.com. Lili has all the gossip and doings in her complicated, dizzying and dazzling life. Paraskevas will be at Authors Night in East Hampton this Saturday, signing his latest book: Taffy Saltwater’s Yummy Summer Day. When’s the next “Mickey” cover? Watch for it this fall. Happy summer. Where they shop: Pop superstar Beyoncé did some shopping at Everything But the Water in East Hampton on Saturday. Actress Jane Krakowski and her young son checked out C. Wonder in Southampton on Monday. Ali Wentworth attended the recent Super Saturday shopping event in Water Mill and talked to Vanity Fair magazine about husband George Stephanopoulos’ style. Wentworth was quoted to say; “You could not get George out here. He still has clothes from the Clinton administration.” (Continued on page 40)

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P

AV E

W ES

SU JE S

TH AM PT Q O UI N O G UE LE W IS RO AD EA ST Q UI O G HA UE M PT O N BA SH YS IN NE CO CK SO UT HA M PT W O AT N ER M IL L SA G HA RB O BR R ID G EH AM EA PT ST O HA N M PT O M N AI N BE AC AM H AG AN SE TT BE AC H HA NA M PT PE O AG N UE LO BT ST ER RO M LL O NT AU K BE DI AC TC H H PL AI NS CA M P HE RO M O NT AU K PO IN T

“Along with the New York Subway System, Hamptons Subway is the only underground transit system in the State of New York.”

The H amptons Subway Newsletter By DAN rATTiNer

Week of August 9–15, 2013 Riders this past week: 12,912 Rider miles this past week: 119,964 DOWN IN THE TUBE Lady Gaga was seen on the subway traveling between Southampton and Water Mill last Tuesday afternoon. Many straphangers were staring at her with their mouths open. DELAY DUE TO SNAKES Just before dawn on Thursday morning out at the Montauk yards, moments before the first train went out, a maintenance man came upon a rattlesnake in one of the cars. He could hear its rattle. Others assisted him and they distracted it, then dropped a garbage can over it, slid a piece of cardboard in under it, and captured it. Later that morning, around 11 a.m., a passenger came upon a python in a subway car traveling westbound between Quogue and Quiogue. After some commotion, it too was overwhelmed and captured. Both snakes have been turned over to the Snake Humane Society in Riverhead to

be re-released into the wild in Arizona. We are sorry for the 30-minute delay throughout the system when all that happened. SNAKES ON A SUBWAY Next Friday at 9 p.m., Commissioner Aspinall is pleased to announce that a movie short, made by his daughter Wendy for a class project in the East Manhattan Film School she is attending, will be shown on a screen set up in the company cafeteria at the Hampton Subway Headquarters building in Hampton Bays. It is 25 minutes long, everyone is welcome to attend, and we are certain it will be quite something. It is called Snakes on a Subway and was filmed on our very own Hampton Subway late last Wednesday, just before the system shut down at 2 a.m. Good for you, girl, staying up until that late hour! SUBWAY TRANSFERS WORTH A LOT Many collectors still buy and sell old subway transfer tickets, printed up but never used back in 1932 and 1933 when the subway system was built, was about to be put into service but then was not (back then.) The original idea for them was that a subway

token, bought at a token booth outside the turnstiles, would be good for a ride from just one stop to another, but once on, these subway transfer tickets could be bought from the subway conductors while traveling to the destination. (The tokens cost two cents in 1932, the transfers one cent. That was a lot of money in those days). Having the transfer thus meant when you took your return trip or continued on your trip, it would be a bargain. One hundred thousand transfer tickets were printed in 1932 in anticipation of the opening. When the subway did not open because of the arrest of the builder of the system, most of these unused transfer tickets were taken to the dump. But a few hundred remained, left in a desk drawer. The transfer tickets have no value today. Since there is only one route for the Hampton Subway, there is nothing to transfer to, and, anyway, the original idea for them was just a way to sucker in people and then charge them more. No subway system today charges extra for a second ride if you embark upon it without leaving the system. Nevertheless, framed subway transfer tickets in “new” condition sell for as much as $3,500 at the New York auction houses, and in a batch of ten, sold off at an online auction last week, brought $31,812.10 from an unidentified buyer. COMMISSIONER ASPINALL’S MESSAGE The commissioner and his wife are off studying the subway system in Mexico City this week. They are guests of the President of Mexico. How about that?

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By DaviD lion rattiner

FARE AND Foul A man in Southampton got into a taxi and told the driver that he needed a ride to his hotel. When they arrived and the driver asked for the $20 fare, the man refused and said that it was too much money, then threw two dollars at the cab driver. When the passenger was told that he had to pay more, he punched the driver in the face. Police responded to the incident and arrested the dollar tosser, who had to pay the fare, then pay some jail time. EggED A man in Amagansett reported that his car had been egged and his tires slashed by an unknown person. When police investigated, they found that he had received text messages and threatening voicemails from another man, who also had been by his house the night before. Police confronted the suspect, who told them he didn’t have anything to do with messing up the car but agreed to no longer contact the victim. The perpetrator remains at large, but we have a feeling nobody will be making scrambled eggs on this man’s car anymore. ShEltER ISlAND Old Man McGumbus, 103 years old, current Grand Warlock Supreme Ruler for the Shelter Island African Honey Bee Rhinoceros Club and former World War II artillery gunner, made headlines last week when he went to pay $4,322 in parking tickets with pennies. McGumbus, who has illegally parked his pickup truck on the front lawn of the Shelter Island Coffee and Hipster House on more than one occasion, says that he’s paying the fine with pennies because, “Each penny represents a wish that the hipsters will leave Shelter Island, or at the very least, join the military.” BuckINg A tREND Several deer hunters in Southampton Village are suffering from depression after five 12-point bucks were spotted frolicking around Willis Street. It’s illegal to hunt deer in Southampton Village, and the deer seem to be catching on. oN thE looSE Police in East Hampton responded to reports that a small, white dog was running around the village and the owner was nowhere to be found. Police found the dog, checked its collar and then called the owner, who was searching for the pup. Not cool A cooler loaded with beer and wine was stolen in Montauk last week. The victims said that they had roughly $30 worth of alcohol inside the cooler. May karma descend upon the culprit. 25333

Read more Hamptons Police Blotter and get your McGumbus updates at DansPapers.com.


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August 9, 2013 Page 39

Broads for Bay Street Theatre Joy Behar, Susie Essman, Julie Halston, Angela LaGreca, and Mercedes Ruehl brought their talents together for a One Night Only benefit for Bay Street Theatre. The evening was a nonstop riot of laughs including readings and a sneak-peek of some amazing works in progress by these amazing Broads. Start Spreading the News... LIZA attended to support Bay Street and friends. Photographs by Barry Gordin

Fashion Insiders with Simon Doonan at Guild Hall Fern Mallis continues her Sunday morning Fashion Insider series with Simon Doonan, creative ambassador for Barney’s New York. Photograph by Tom Kochie

Ruth Applehof, Simon Doonan, Fern Mallis and Jonathan Adler

“The Broads For Bay Street” Leslie Ayvazian, Mercedes Ruehl, Angela La Greca, Susie Essman, Joy Behar, Julie Halston

Dafna Priel, Dr. Allan Lazar, Liza Minnelli, Arlene Lazare, Patrick Christiano

La Palestra Kids Event The Perlman Music Program Annual Summer Benefit “A Taste La Palestra Kids Benefit 2013 was held on Saturday, August 3 at the East Hampton Studio in Wainscott. The benefit dinner was of Shelter Island with PMP” hosted by actor Michael McGlone, featuring specially prepared

The Perlman Music Program Annual Summer Benefit “A Taste of Shelter Island with PMP” was Friday, August 2. Photograph by Pamela Greinke

cuisine by restaurateur Richie Notar and celebrity chef David Burke and live performances by Counting Crows’ Adam Duritz and six-time Grammy Award winning Gospel and R&B singer, Bebe Winans and the Ray Chew Live Band. The event benefited the La Palestra Kids program which aims to promote healthy living. Photographs by Tina Guiomar Nick Manifold, Kelly Klein, with Debra and Pat Manocchia (Founders of LaPalestraKids)

Itzhak and Toby Perlman, Alan Alda, Billy Joel

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Rita Hayworth Gala Hamptons Kickoff The Alzheimer’s Association hosted its official Rita Hayworth Gala Hamptons kickoff. The reception at Ashgrove Farm was hosted by Anne Hearst and Jay McInerney along with Princess Yasmin Aga Khan to celebrate the upcoming Rita Hayworth Gala on October 22. Photographs by Katlean De Monchy

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russell Simmons’ 14th annual Art for Life benefit for the Rush Philanthropic Arts Foundation, held at Fairview Farms in Bridgehampton, raised $1.5 million for art programs for innercity youth. Soledad o’Brien co-hosted the event. Guests included Michael Strahan, Nicole Murphy, Al Sharpton, Star Jones, Anthony Anderson and Angela Simmons. Tyler Perry and Walter Mosely were honored. estelle, rick ross and Maxwell performed. Simmons is currently working on The Harlem Shadow, an animated superhero series set in the Jazz Age.

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North Fork Table & Inn Pastry Chef Claudia Fleming had a recipe appear in The New York Times Dining Section last week. A delicious recipe for…wait for it…Sweet Corn Ice Cream. Mellissa Clark fondly recalled Fleming’s tenure at Gramercy Tavern in her column.

The Alzheimer’s Association hosted its official Rita Hayworth Gala Hamptons Kick-Off Reception in Water Mill on Friday. The reception was hosted by Anne and Jay Mcinerney at their Ashgrove Farm home, along with Princess yasmin Aga Khan, to celebrate the upcoming Rita Hayworth Gala in New York City on October 22. Guests in attendance included Harry Johns, CEO of the Alzheimer’s Association, Tom Wallace of Eli Lilly, Gala Steering Committee members Cornelia Bregman, Sharon Bush, Margo Catsimatidis, Liliana Cavendish, Chele Chiavacci, Somers Farkas, Karyn Kornfeld, Louise (Continued on page 52)


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August 9, 2013 Page 41

Dalton Portella

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The Panoramic view, Montauk

$100 Million Ponzi Scheme? An Attempt to Renovate a Montauk Resort Gets Completely Out of Hand By DAN rATTiNer

B

eginning around 2005, many old fishing lodges and motels in Montauk got sold and converted into summertime hot spots for the Hamptons set. Some changed their names to become Sole East, Montauk Beach House, Navy Beach and The Surf Lodge (located on the gentle waters of Fort Pond.) Others kept their classic names, but got a full New York City hightech overhaul. And the crowds came. Thus nothing seemed wrong when the Panoramic, a 50-year old 117-room resort and residence development that spills down a cliff face to the ocean beach, was sold in 2007 to two men from Nassau County. They were Brian R. Callahan and Adam J. Manson. The fact is, however, the men ran smack into four very difficult problems after making this purchase. For one thing, the real estate market collapsed late that year. For another, the Panoramic was in great disrepair from its years and years of neglect and assault from ocean storms. Nearly all the resort would have to be rebuilt, and that would mean shutting it down for a while. For a third thing, the Town of East Hampton, which has jurisdiction of Montauk, began, in my opinion, to give this project a hard time causing delay after delay. And fourth, as it turned out, the men had borrowed the money

from a bank to pay not only for the initial $30 million purchase but for the expensive renovations which were now proceeding. Two years passed. In 2009, the men re-opened at least part of the resort as the Panoramic View Resort & Residences and invited in potential buyers. But the units didn’t sell. And now the bank wanted the loan paid back. There was no money now though, and not much hope of getting any. One option they might have had at that point was bankruptcy. They didn’t choose that option. Last Thursday, Federal Prosecutors arrested the men and charged them with 24 counts of conspiracy to commit securities and wire fraud, using several investment funds Callahan managed that contained other people’s money. There were many millions of dollars in these funds, and this cash was supposed to be invested safely in financial securities—mutual funds, hedge funds and other instruments. But, according to the charges, when the loans from the banks came due for the Panoramic, Callahan began dipping into the investment funds and diverting money to pay the loans and the bills for their Panoramic project to keep it afloat, then hiding the fact they were doing that. Soon, according to the charges, they took it a step further. They began operating a Ponzi scheme. Callahan would (Cont’d on next page)

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Ponzi (Continued from previous page) declare excellent returns at his investment funds, returns they were not getting, and these claims would attract new clients to bring in new money. With this money, the funds would pay the earlier investors the high dividends, and that would bring in still more new money. According to the FBI, the Montauk Fire Department was in for $600,000, with promises it would be invested in mutual funds and other securities. In the end, the scheme had taken in nearly $100 million, according to the Feds. A lawsuit was filed last year by the Securities and Exchange Commission about the lost funds. And then on Thursday came these indictments. Mr. Callahan has been released on $2 million secured bond. Mr. Manson has been released on $1 million secured bond. A statement was issued by Loretta E. Lynch, the United States Attorney for the Eastern District. “The men employed all the tricks in the typical con man’s bag,” she said, including forgery, fake documents and stealing identities. “The lies stop now.” As for the Securities and Exchange Commission lawsuit, it says it is seeking money not only from Callahan and Manson, but also from Callahan’s wife and Manson’s sister, who the SEC claims has offshore accounts. Lawyers for the two men say they have done nothing wrong. They are pleading not guilty. And yet, if they did do these things, is it possible that they did it all to save the Panoramic, and that its purchase and repairs

could have run up toward $100 million? A New York Times article last Thursday headlines TWO USED PONZI SCHEME TO PAY FOR MONTAUK RESORT RENOVATIONS, PROSECUTORS SAY. And in the article, there doesn’t appear any report of wildly extravagant spending. There are no 200-foot yachts, no private planes, no trips around the world. Mentioned in the indictment are money spent for golf club fees, down payments on a home in Old Westbury and a condo in Westhampton and payments on luxury cars. Maybe it WAS what the Panoramic cost. In December of 2010, I wrote an article objecting to what I believed was an unfair ganging up on the renovation at the Panoramic by the Town of East Hampton. Here was a beautiful old resort, built by the French family in 1959 before zoning, now in serious need of repair, now sold and being restored by an outside investor who was doing, it seemed to me, everything the town asked. Yet here were some town officials saying the Panoramic was now putting up illegal elevators, illegal new buildings—maybe one six stories high, new rooms out of outdoor porches, parking lots re-graded without approval from the planning board and so forth and so on. One official said wasn’t it strange how they got the building permit almost immediately after the sale. Was there something up with the Building Department? Writing this got me an invitation from Adam Manson. I should come down and see all their construction and renovations for myself.

Because the Panoramic sits on a cliff face leading down to the ocean, you really don’t see the whole place up close and personal unless you are invited. What you do see from the road are two low buildings behind a parking lot off the Old Montauk Highway. Behind, everything leads down to the sea. In all the years I have been in Montauk and the Hamptons, I’d only been to the Panoramic one or two times. I eagerly accepted the invitation, and came with my wife who also wanted to see it. Manson, a tall, handsome man in his late 30s, was very enthusiastic about the project. He showed us the plans, led us through buildings that had been finished, others that were underway and still others that were in their original state. There were no elevators, no six-story buildings, no enclosed porches. In every building, because the resort pre-existed zoning, all structures had to be exactly as they had been. All the doors and windows were redone exactly in the same place. All the porches and outbuildings had to remain the same. Nothing could be enclosed. We looked it over. Everything conformed to exactly that. “One exception,” Manson told me, “was that today the state requires roof pitches to be a minimum of 40 degrees. But some of our buildings had 30-degree pitches. We had to do something. And we couldn’t raise the roofs. So we lowered the walls. And then, with permission, we put false dormers so the exterior would look nice. But they are not a (Continued on page 48)


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August 9, 2013 Page 43

A Sagaponack Idea How Often Do You Get a Chance to Design a Whole New Police Force? By DAN rATTiNer

S

agaponack Village is considering establishing its own police force. It’s rather a startling development. The whole village is just eight years old. It was founded as a reaction to an attempt by a group of oceanfront residents wishing to make an official village approximately 200 yards wide and five miles long along Sagaponack’s beachfront and in neighboring communities. The only way to stop this was to incorporate the unincorporated hamlet of Sagaponack into a village. Beat them to the punch. They did that, voting 285 to 11 to create the Village of Sagaponack. On the other hand, it seems to have been a good thing to do, now that they’ve done it. They bought a former artist’s home on the Montauk Highway and made it into a lovely village hall. They have a village seal. They have an official flag. They elected a mayor and a council passed some laws. And they now preside over a two-by-two-and-a-half-mile potato-shaped community that sports some of the most expensive property in the country. For a number of years, the private income of the people of Sagaponack topped the list of wealthiest zip codes in the nation. It’s a pretty fancy place. Of course, they have not yet gotten around to Dan's Banner Clocks_Layout 1 5/18/12 9:44 AM Page 1

providing all services a village usually provides. There is no Sagaponack Highway Department, for example. And until now there has been no Sagaponack Police Department. The village contracts out these things to the Town of Southampton, which surrounds the village on three sides. The cost for police services per year, for example, is $2 million. And that means if Sagaponack were to put together its own police force, they’d have for starters this $2 million they now pay others. That’s a big chunk of money, $2 million, although it’s just a piece of pocket change to most of the residents. If Sagaponack decides to have a police department, they’re going to need a lot of things. This then is a unique opportunity. Only once in a lifetime does one get an opportunity to decide how to equip a police department. Here are some suggestions. If Sagaponack is going to have a police force, they are going to need police cars. And they don’t have to be regular police cars. For example, they could be plug-in electric police cars to help save the environment. After all, at 4.7 square miles, they wouldn’t be expecting any high-speed chases. People trying that would be inside Sagaponack and back outside in a minute and a half at high speed, if my calculations are correct. So go the proper route. Save the environment.

Or, if they didn’t like the idea of electric cars, they could do it a different way. Maserati makes a wonderful four-door sedan. I’ve seen them. There’d be nothing but the best for our police force. And it would be a first for Maserati. Put the village seal and the words SAGAPONACK POLICE on the sides of the police cars, then put a three-word slogan under it. No other police department out here has a slogan on the side. But then, the wealthy of Sagaponack are mostly from the City of New York, which does. New York City’s police slogan is COURTESY, PROFESSIONALISM, RESPECT. We could find something appropriate. I know. It should not be three words, it should be two. Nine tenths of the population is rich New Yorkers. But more than half the land in Sagaponack is potato farms. Make it a salute to the potato farmers. Put EAT POTATOES on the sides of the police cars. And put on the roof of whichever kind of car they get a Potato Bazooka, of the kind used in the American Revolution to fire Long Island potatoes and drive back the British Redcoats as they tried to wade across the Shinnecock Canal. It’s important to equip the police properly to keep law and order in a community. Each officer will need need to carry a gun, for example. I vote they make it a fake gun. You wouldn’t want anybody to get shot in Sagaponack. They should have lots (Continued on next page)

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Police (Continued from previous page) of lights and flashlights. The biggest crime problem in Sagaponack to deal with would be second-story break-ins to private homes by burglars at night. We all know Willie Sutton’s famous phrase, “I rob banks because that’s where all the money is.” Inside the homes of Sagaponack are valuable antiques and paintings and jewelry. Everybody knows that. Also, you know the phrase “If a rich guy drops a thousand dollar bill on the floor, he doesn’t bother to pick it up.” So there is that there. The police should have lots of flashlights and flood lights not only on their persons but on their vehicles. Also bullhorns. Many of these great mansions are up long driveways. “Stop!” they could say. And it would be heard. I also think the police should be equipped with

bouquets of flowers they can, at a moment’s notice, present to the wives of the owners of the homes in Sagaponack. It would be a nice touch. They should also wear sneakers as regulation footwear. So you wouldn’t hear them coming. But they should have a pair of boots they carry in a backpack, which they can take out when it’s mud season in the potato farms. There are four kinds of police officers in most communities. But you wouldn’t need all four kinds in Sagaponack. There are no sidewalks in Sagaponack, for example, except for the 80-yard walk between the Two Room Schoolhouse and the Sagg General Store and Post Office. So you wouldn’t need the cops that walk the beat. You would need, however, the regular police people to drive around in the Maseratis or the

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electric cars or whatever. And you would need the detectives. I would give them undercover uniforms—they could wear blue sweatshirts with baggy blue pants held up by bicycle clips at the ankles. That’s what the famous detective Orlan O’Rourke wears in all those books about him written by that famous Sagaponack author, I forget his name for the moment. He smokes a pipe. The author, that is. You’d also need summertime police to enforce the parking regulations during that period. Visitors come to Sagaponack in the summertime. Or try to. That’s why we put up the No Parking signs during that season. The summer police should be in the regular police uniforms all the regular policemen wear, but without the boot backpacks and with reflective yellow vests that read OH NO YOU DON’T. The biggest problem for the Sagaponack Police Force might be, however, where you’d bring a perpetrator once you cuff him. At the present time, the police from Southampton drive the perps to Southampton Town where they have a jail with an overnight lockup in it. That’s a pretty good thing and not a situation anybody in Sagaponack would like to change, but then when you take things into your own hands, well, you’ll just have to put up the perps. You can buy lockups. They are made of steel, have bars on the front and can be bolted together. You can buy them online. Trucks deliver them. You just have to have the room. But where? There is only one municipal building in Sagaponack, as I said, the Village Hall. It’s small, as I said, a former two-bedroom affair, and at the present time, it’s filled with clerks and filing cabinets and a mayor’s office. Maybe the lockup could be put down at the Sagg Store, or at the school. But maybe that would be a bad idea. You couldn’t put it at the post office, anyway. That’s federal and they’ve got their own problems. So it has to be at Village Hall. Maybe you could buy a small model lockup, not a cheap one, after all, because this is Sagaponack, but small sized, though large enough so a prisoner could move around a bit but small enough so that it could fit in one of the Village Hall’s upstairs bedroom closets. That would work. Eventually, though, putting in a police department is like getting married. You get kids, you get a bigger house, you get two cars, you get all the toys and barbecues and decorators and other stuff. With a police department, it will lead to a building out back for the department. (I envision it with two entrances. The prisoners come in one entrance where the police sit elevated on a platform. And at the second entrance, the wealthy come in to report things and look down at the policemen sitting below the platform.) And there you can have the police lockup, next to the evidence room, the locker room, the courtroom, the judge’s chambers, the police car garage, the weapons room and the cafeteria. Also the firing range out back. Did somebody ask what official colors the police uniforms should be? Why, of course, blue. They’re the police. *** As we go to press, we learn that the Village of West Hampton Dunes is considering putting together its own police force. That’s interesting.


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August 9, 2013 Page 45

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She don’t need no caption!

The Jersey Invasion Bankers, Hispanics, WASPs, Wall Streers, Celebrities, and, uh, Snooki?

You’ve been out here how long? The Hamptons must have really changed since then.” Boy has it. Many times. In the 1950s the Hamptons was a very peaceful rural area. There were local people—fishermen and farmers—a reclusive summer enclave of wealthy New Yorkers with old money, a few famous people, mostly artists and writers, seeking peace and quiet off the beaten path. A dog could sleep on the white line in the middle of the road. And all the stores were closed on Sundays. But there were also tourists. Many of them were headed not for the Hamptons but for Montauk where the motels had just been built and there was a considerable bar scene. Young people caroused into the wee hours on weekends in the summertime. I was among them. (I moved as a teenager from Millburn, New Jersey to Montauk with my mom and dad when my dad bought White’s Pharmacy). In the 1960s, wealthy people with “new” money began to appear in the Hamptons. Many of them “discovered” Sag Harbor, which was falling apart and filled with historic old cottages now abandoned that they could fix up. None were welcome behind the hedgerows. Also, a huge “grouper” bar scene appeared in Amagansett and Westhampton Beach. Young

people crammed into private homes, with a landlord selling “summer shares.” The scene in Amagansett was Fromm’s for breakfast, Asparagus Beach (now Atlantic), so named because everyone on the beach stood up as if they were at a mixer, Martell’s at night. Montauk continued to thrive as a motel resort community with a busy nightlife. As for those behind the hedgerows, the wealthy people with old money: They hated the tourists, the new money people and the groupers and wished they would go away. In the 1970s, crowds of cars for the first time sat in traffic jams coming out to the Hamptons and Montauk on Friday nights and going back to the city on Sunday night. In them were tourists, groupers, fishermen, old money and new money people. There also now began to be people from the film and theater industry. Montauk was in its heyday in the 1970s. The “grouper” scene in Amagansett thrived. Hippies were seen on Jobs Lane in Southampton in that decade, a shocking thing. The North Fork wine industry began. And the environmental movement sprang up. In the 1980s, the wealthy old money people behind the hedgerows began to think they might have to make peace with all the newcomers, since, in fact, none of them were taking the hint and going away. Draconian laws in East Hampton drove out all the “groupers” from

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their share houses. Families returned. Other East Hampton laws, affecting Montauk, resulted in the reining in of motel development in that community. Paparazzi and gossip columnists were now trailing around anybody who was a celebrity. The farms began to give way to residential development, which, because of fouracre zoning, were being built largely as giant McMansions to be purchased by people with “new” money. Westhampton Beach, beginning now to rein in the “grouper” scene, found themselves being overrun by Hell’s Angels and other rough types. There was real fear that Westhampton Beach would fall into decay. The “new” money people began to outbid the “old” money people for many of the mansions behind the hedgerows. Integration between these two groups proceeded, along with polite apologies for prior behavior. Montauk began to fall into decline. In the 1990s, waves of Hispanic immigrants began arriving, easing a labor shortage and adding a spice to the scene. The Hamptons now was beginning to look stunning, with highly manicured gardens, clipped and beautified lawns and fields. It was now rising into the upper echelons of world class resorts. The Hampton Classic horse show became known around the world. Hampton Polo began. The Hamptons International Film Festival came into existence. The North (Continued on next page)

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stands tall as a major world-class resort in three seasons of the year. Montauk is reborn, a delightful bar scene on weekend nights and a sportsmen’s paradise of surfing, hang-gliding, fishing, running, tennis, golf and all manner of other athletic activity at all other times. Sag Harbor, dressed to the nines in its historic splendor, is filled with tourists. And “old” and “new” money mingle. But there’s a new disturbing development. This year, the tourists are back, in force. It appears that all those who used to go to the Jersey Shore, my teenage stomping grounds, have taken a deep breath and said, “well because of Sandy there’s no Jersey Shore anymore. And if we can’t afford the Hamptons, we are going there anyway.” And they are here. Many beaches are jammed. Nightspots are overrun. Bad manners abound. People are having all-night parties in their homes. There was the report of one man in the Hamptons, with no permits and loud parties all night, greeting the police with a $15,000 check if they would go away. They didn’t. Thousands come like lemmings to rock concerts in open fields. And through it all, Old Money and New, arm in arm, say, “Something has to be done.” Let us cannot beJersey combined see to it the Shore is built back up, quick. Last Saturday purchases afternoon, carrying grocery bags in a crosswalk at a red light on North Main Street in East Hampton, I was almost run over by a man driving a small white Mercedes convertible coming around the bend from a side street. I stopped in that crosswalk right in front of him, a deer in the headlights holding groceries, and he screeched to a halt just a few feet from hitting me. Then, stopped and irritated, he extended his arm, and dismissively waved me across in front of him. Make it fast, it said. And as I got out of his way, he looked over at the blond girl sitting next to him, hit the gas, and peeled away down the street. I watched him go. Yup. Jersey plates. Ohmigod! These are MY people.

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What’s Being Done to Snapping Turtles on the East End Has Got to Stop By Mr. SNeiv

O

ne of the reasons I moved to the Hamptons was for the culture. Specifically, I viewed it as a place where people had a heightened awareness, especially when it came to social issues. And it was the last place I expected to find genuine prejudice. However, recent events have caused me to see things in a different light. It all started with a leisurely walk at Town Pond. I had not a care in the world and was taking in the beauty of the surroundings. Then I spied two young girls, probably between 8 and 10 years of age, throwing rocks at a snapping turtle, who was peeking his head above the water’s surface. As if that wasn’t enough, they were also shouting expletives at the turtle at the same time. Things like, “Why did you have to kill that baby swan, you son of a bitch!” There were also references to the turtle being a “baby killer.” Is this what we are teaching our children? I decided to explore the situation and asked the children why they were so mad at the snapping turtle. The response was simple, “My mother told me that she read in the paper that a snapping turtle killed the cute little baby swan.” “What paper?” I asked. “The one with the pretty paintings on the front” was their response. OMG, I thought. I am a contributing writer for a paper that fosters prejudice against snapping turtles. I could not stand by and let this go unaddressed. But in order to write an article that would change public perception, I knew I would need facts.

I must confess that I have a deep affection for all turtles. When I was a child, my mother gave me a stuffed turtle that I slept with every night. He kept me safe for many years. I started by researching the recent article in question, that the girls had referenced. In doing so, I discovered that it was not specifically stated that a snapping turtle ate the baby swan, but it was certainly inferred, along with the possibility of a fox. Surprisingly, the article does not offer one shred of evidence that a snapping turtle actually killed the baby swan. There were no eyewitnesses, no videotape and no call to 911. I canvassed the neighborhood and no one reported any swan screaming. In the absence of evidence, how can we cast aspersions upon the snapping turtles of the East End? To do so is both reckless and irresponsible. Just because the turtle chooses to live in a pond doesn’t make it any less important than any other type of turtle. Are these East End snapping turtle haters not the same people that so fervently contribute to saving the lives of newly hatched sea turtles? Are these not the very same people who would stop and remove an eastern box turtle from the road, so it won’t be hit by a passing car? Are these not the very same people who would cry if they saw on the evening news that the last Galapagos Island turtle had vanished from the face of the earth? Yes, readers. I am writing this article in defense of the snapping turtles of the East End. If it were not for these turtles, our local ecosystem would be so out of whack that we would have more to complain about than a missing baby

swan. Snapping turtles create indentations in the bottom of the pond that serve as breeding grounds for various fish. In this way they help to sustain the fish populations. They also keep the frog population in check. If there were too many frogs, the croaking sound would be so loud that we would not be able to sleep at night. They eat menacing insects as well. Snapping turtle prejudice has to stop. Some of these turtles are said to live up to 150 years or more. There was an instance where, in the late 1990s, a snapping turtle was found that had a musket ball from the Civil War still lodged in its shell. Now, back to the accusations. How do we know the little swan (cygnet) did not succumb to a natural death? How do we know it wasn’t kidnapped and is living in someone’s backyard fishpond? I do recognize that it was not unequivocally stated that the turtle was responsible for the demise of the cygnet, but it was definitely the first one mentioned as a suspect. And that is what I call prejudice my friend. Haters might want to also take note that snapping turtles also kill rats. Do you want rats in your house? In the summer, when the mother rat takes her baby rats down to the pond for a swim and the baby rats are out in the water, the snapping turtles sneak up on them and pull them down to a watery death. After that, they eat the little carcasses. Wow. I never realized that snapping turtles were so violent. I am starting to think it was a snapping turtle that killed the baby swan. Might I too be prejudiced?


Page 48 August 9, 2013

DAN’S PAPERS

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Ponzi (Continued from page 42) second story. They do add extra light into the rooms though.” The parking lot that was re-graded? “There was no re-grading. There was a requirement that we put in propane heating tanks underground. So we dug holes in the parking lot. I think somebody saw the piles of dirt from the holes we dug. It was awhile before we put it all back. They must have thought that was a re-grading.” What about “the new building?” We looked at the plans. “This is what they say is a new building,” Manson said pointing to a drawing alongside a drawing of a building. “It’s the second floor of the building alongside. This is how architects show a second floor. Off to the side.”

Both my wife and I were very impressed with Manson and his project. He led us down brick paths between the buildings. “These are old bricks, very hard to get,” he said. “But we got replacements. The town insisted we use the same bricks as before. If we changed them we’d have to go through a planning process.” About half the buildings had been renovated. They were quite beautiful. Whether he could sell this project I did not know. Asking price was $2 million for a double unit. But what was being done here would make the French family proud. And there were so many new amenities. New kitchens. Beautiful furnishings. There were portable hot tubs on the decks.

“You can sit in a tub and watch the waves,” Manson said proudly. As for the Montauk Fire Department, here were enthusiastic young men in finance with offices in Great Neck, and an investment fund that gave a great return—it made perfect sense they would put their money in Callahan’s fund, if that is what they did. Sadly, I have to report that, if true, this is the second time in the last ten years that the Montauk Fire Department got fleeced for more than a half million dollars. In 2007, it was found that the longtime Montauk Fire District secretary-treasurer, a woman everybody trusted, secretly was embezzling money and writing checks to herself and others that, over time, had now amounted to more than $500,000. She was arrested and charged. She met with prosecutors and pleaded guilty. The district attorney said she used the money for such things as gambling in Las Vegas, for paying her child’s private high school tuition, and for mortgage payments. In the end, she agreed to pay what she owed by selling her house. She put it up for sale for $510,000. If she could make the restitution, the agreement said, she could serve one to three years in prison. If she failed, the maximum term would be longer, 5 to 15 years. This was in the fall of 2007. Shortly thereafter, the housing market collapsed. Now it was probably worth $300,000. And it didn’t even sell for that. In fact, there were no takers at all. In the end, this woman, Terri Gaines, put a family house in Southampton up for sale and sold it. She gave the Montauk house to her children. She gave the money to the fire department. Then, in 2009, she went to jail to serve out her shorter sentence. As for the Montauk Fire Department’s $600,000 investment in one of Callahan’s funds, we’ve now learned it was only out at risk a short time. They withdrew the money, because “questions were raised about the vagaries of the fund,” a fire department official told Newsday. “We got everything back.” Largest WeekLy CirCuLation in the hamptons pLus speCiaL manhattan DeLivery

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August 9, 2013 Page 49

There’s a Wide range of Cultural events in August By Lee Meyer

S

ummer is a great time for the arts in the Hamptons, and August is particularly busy! With so many all-ages events across the East End, it can be difficult to choose—take a gander at just some of the interesting events coming this month. East Hampton’s historic Guild Hall has a plethora of events throughout August. St. Luke’s Chamber Ensemble will perform on Sunday, August 11 at 8 p.m. The Ensemble consists of 22 virtuoso artists who perform everything from Baroque to contemporary pieces. The program for the evening: Mozart’s “Clarinet Quintet in A major” and “Beethoven’s Septet E-flat major.” On Monday, August 12, the Hamptons International Film Festival will screen Elaine Stritch: Shoot Me, hosted by Alec Baldwin, as part of their SummerDocs series. The documentary focuses on the career and life of the iconic Broadway star and features appearances by Nathan Lane, Tina Fey and more. On Thursday, August 15, the theater will present WordTheatre’s Telling Tales, starring Carla Gugino, Chris Bauer, Vincent Piazza and Zachary Quinto. WordTheatre is an innovative theater company that does live performances of contemporary short stories. The next day, August 16, will see the New York City Ballet on the Guild Hall stage, with Principal Dancer Jared Angle hosting an evening of excerpts from the company’s repertory. The Doo-Wop Project appears at Guild Hall on August 19, with the cast of Broadway’s Jersey Boys.

On Thursday, August 22, see a staged reading of Eugene Pack’s new comedy The Whisper, starring Matthew Broderick, Jane Krakowski and Jennifer Tilly. The performance benefits the Felix Organization, which enriches the lives of children in the foster care system. For more August events at Guild Hall, go to guildhall.org. The Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center will be busy in August, with an eclectic array of performances. On August 10, WHBPAC will present It’s Delightful, It’s DeLovely: Celebrating Cole Porter, starring Karen Akers, Anna Bergman, Jeff Harnar, Sally Mayes, T. Oliver Reid and Steve Ross. The show is produced by the Mabel Mercer Foundation, which is dedicated to keeping the art of cabaret alive. On August 11, check out a performance of Country Music Hall of Famer and multiple Grammy-winning artist Vince Gill. On August 18, Huey Lewis & The News will celebrate the 30th anniversary of their famous album Sports. Fans may remember their 1983 album ranking No. 2 on Billboard charts. On August 22, actress, author and comedian Rita Rudner will perform, with her witty one-liners sure to please. For something completely different, head to WHBPAC on August 24 to see modern dance company Pilobulus perform. This unique company has performed on Late Night With Conan O’Brien and Sesame Street and has collaborated on projects with Art Spiegelman, OK Go, Radiolab and more. On August 30, catch legendary singer Michael Bolton performing some of his greatest hits, like “When a Man

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Loves a Woman,” “How Am I Supposed to Live Without You” and “Georgia on My Mind.” Close out the month with a performance by iconic Broadway song-and-dance man Tommy Tune, backed by the Manhattan Rhythm Kings. For more August performances at Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, check out whbpac.org. Riverhead’s Suffolk Theater has a fun month coming up. On Friday, August 9, check out the 8th Annual Long Island Comedy Festival, an evening of stand-up performed by comics like Jack Simmons, The Tonight Show’s Erik Rivera and “America’s Naughtiest Mommy,” Maria Walsh. On Friday, August 16, the theater will present Ragdoll: The Music of Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons, a tribute to Frankie Valli and his amazing songs (Continued on page 54)

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L.i. Gay and Lesbian Services Network opens in Sag Harbor An open door since 1844,” the Old Whalers’ (Presbyterian) Church in Sag Harbor is about to get a new tenant. The Long Island Gay and Lesbian Services Network, a nonprofit organization that has centers to service the gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgender (GLBT) people in both Nassau and Suffolk Counties, has focused their latest initiative on the East End. The Hamptons GLBT Center, which will have its grand opening at its Sag Harbor location on August 10, is the Center’s first expansion in the Hamptons and was created to provide GLBT citizens, both young and old, with a safe space for support and community. David Kilmnick, Chief Executive Officer of the Long Island Gay and Lesbian Services Network, is thrilled that the project has come to fruition. “It’s a long time in the making and long overdue that the East End had their own LGBT center,” says Kilmnick. “We’re focusing on providing a safe space for the community, arts and cultural programs and a way for folks to feel connected.” Kilmnick notes that prior to the Hamptons Center’s opening, the Bay Shore location was the closest location for East Enders. “This is going to give people better access to the programs and services that we’ve provided for over 20 years,” Kilmnick explained. While the Network had been considering opening a Hamptons location for several years, it was the suicide of 16-year-old David Hernandez

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of East Hampton High School whose lawsuit against the in September, 2012 that federal government resulted prompted the Network to in the Supreme Court’s take action. “We knew with declaring the Defense of the recent suicide of David Marriage Act (DOMA) to be Hernandez that we needed to unconstitutional. Windsor do something,” Kilmnick said filed a lawsuit after being with a sigh. The Network has denied estate tax exemption always been an advocate for following the death of her GLBT youth, with the Long wife, Thea Spyer, because Island Gay and Lesbian Youth DOMA stated that estate tax (LIGALY) initiative providing exemption was only valid for a safe space for teens across heterosexual couples. “Folks the island. “If the Hamptons don’t know this, but Edie Center was around, maybe Windsor has been honorary the [David Hernandez] chair [of the Network tragedy could have been board] for two years, before avoided.” One of the first old Whalers’ Church, Sag Harbor the DOMA decision,” says steps the Network took in the Kilmnick. development of the center was to create a Youth Kilmnick notes that the Hamptons Center’s Advisory Committee, which has been met with current space is what he considers a “starter an enthusiastic response. Hernandez’s family space” and that they’re looking to acquire a has been involved, as well. “We didn’t know more permanent space with a full-time staff and this until about four weeks ago—when David’s a full slate of services in the near future. Still, he family heard we were opening an East End believes that the Hamptons Center is sure to be Center, they put cans at local delis to help raise a boon to the GLBT community on the East End, money for it. His mom and his family are going and hopes to provide a safe space for anyone to be at our opening,” Kilmnick said, noting that who is in need of support and guidance. he hopes that getting involved with the Center will be part of the family’s healing process. The Center will have its grand opening on While the Center is going to provide local Saturday, August 10, from 4–6 p.m. at its location services and programs, it has received at the Old Whalers’ Church in Sag Harbor. For support from a national figure in the gay rights more information on the Long Island Gay and movement in Hamptons resident Edie Windsor, Lesbian Services Network, go to liglbtnetwork.org. Stacy Dermont

By Lee Meyer


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August 9, 2013 Page 51

Sailing Challenge, Caribbean Flavors return to Sag Harbor By eriC FeiL

S

15 to 20—Miles the race course will cover, depending on particular conditions on race day 45—Dollars to attend the post-regatta celebration at 5 p.m on August 17, if you get your tickets ahead of time ($55 will get you in at the door). That’s right, even if you don’t sail, you can join the party! 200—Maximum PHRF rating for competing boats. Translation: That’s Performance Handicap Racing Fleet, a handicapping system that allows boats of different classes to compete

against one another 1100—As in hours, as in the start time of the race (that’s 11 a.m. to most of us) 1967—Year that Antigua Sailing Week was created, starting with 10 boats and evolving into a gathering of not just top sailors but revelers enjoying the parties taking place ashore throughout the sailing extravaganza— and now that includes champions from the East End. For more information, race registration and after-party tickets, visit visitantiguabarbuda.com and antiguabarbudahamptonschallenge.com.

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ailors and maritime mavens, rejoice. The second annual Antigua Barbuda Hamptons Challenge is almost here, which means the East End is closer to a Caribbean party than it’s been at any time since, well…since the celebration following the inaugural Challenge regatta last August. When the competitors who set sail from the Breakwater Yacht Club in Sag Harbor this August 17 return to shore for the post-race party at Havens Beach, the reggae music will be playing, the drinks will be flowing, and the celebration will be decidedly lower-latitude. “This year we’re going to bring a little bit more of the Caribbean festival feeling to the after party, bring a little Antigua and Barbuda up here,” promises Antigua and Barbuda Minister of Tourism John Maginley, who has been instrumental in bringing this event to the East End since the beginning. “This is going to be even more of a party.”

Peconic Sailing Association, whose members can win the grand prize this year

The race is on!

But first things first—and the first thing is the race. Last year’s regatta was a striking success, both in terms of the competition and in the merging of Maginley’s Caribbean home with the East End, and as all eyes look toward an even larger success this year, from the money raised for local groups to the cultural crossover Maginley is building—“Hamptons in the summer, Antigua and Barbuda the rest of the year,” he says in something of a mantra— we raise a nautical, numerical toast to the Antigua Barbuda Hamptons Challenge. 1—Defending champion, and that’s Captain Jim Ryan and the crew of the boat Wasn’t Me. 2—East End Youth organizations that will benefit from monies raised by the event—the Breakwater Yacht Club Junior Sailing Program and i-tri Transformation Through Triathlon. 3—Years since Maginley and Captains Guide magazine publisher Rob Roden initially discussed the idea of bringing a regatta to the Hamptons as a way of linking the sailing passion and lifestyle cultures of Antigua and Barbuda with the East End. 6—Crew members who can join the winning captain—an all-expenses-paid trip to Antigua Sailing Week 2014, one of the largest sailing events in the world. That’s airfare, accommodations, entry fees and a yacht to sail in competition. 12—Yacht clubs on the East End, plus the

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Kornfeld, robin Meltzer, Margo MacNabb Nederlander, Daryl Simon, along with the Young Leadership Committee (YLC) Co-Chairs Lizzie Meltzer and rachel Apfel Glass, and YLC members Andrea Catsimatidis Cox and Brittany Stump. Additional guests included John Catsimatidis, Christopher Nixon Cox, Blaise Labriola, Marlyne Sexton, David Lauren & Lauren Bush Lauren, Alexandra Lebenthal, Brendan Shanahan, robert Wilson, Audrey Gruss, Bettina Zilkha, Nina Griscom, Lauren Day roberts, Peggy Siegal, Francine LeFrak, Debbie Bancroft, Jennifer & Lonnie Wollin, Jonathan Farkas, Stephen Kornfeld, Lucia Hwong Gordon, Jim Signorelli and Nicole Miller to name a few. See photos on page 39.

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Celebrities descended on the La Palestra Kids Benefit 2013 at East Hampton Studios in Wainscott last weekend. Noted guests including Howard Stern, Beth ostrosky Stern, six-time Grammy Award-winning gospel vocalist Bebe Winans and Counting Crows lead singer Adam Duritz. The event was emceed by Michael McGlone, best known as the spokesperson for Geico. Guests dined on a four-course meal, with catering provided by famed restaurateur richie Notar and celebrity chef David Burke. Founded by Pat and Deborah Manocchia, La Palestra Kids is a nonprofit whose mission is “to improve the quality of children and their family’s lives through the integration of exercise, nutrition and socialization.” Hamptons regulars and “Real Housewives of New York City” ramona Singer and LuAnn de Lesseps are producing a musical parody of the bestselling book Fifty Shades of Grey by e.L. James off-Broadway.

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Maria and Kenneth Fishel hosted the 9th annual Hamptons Happening event at their Bridgehampton home. Celebrity chef Todd english cooked for the (Continued on page 56)


DAN’S PAPERS

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 53

endangered Lion Gardiner Looking for Support, Funding By JoAN BAuM

he upcoming 100th anniversary next year of the fabled Lion Gardiner dining car built by the Pullman-Standard Company for the New York Central Railroad (NYC) in 1914 is not likely to set off a major national celebration, but it might well be an occasion for festivity among historians if the Lion Gardiner is saved. As railroad buffs know, The National Railway Historical Society (NRHS) this past April listed he Lion Gardiner—which may be the last heavyweight New York Central dining car in existence—as one of the “Top Eight Endangered Railroad Landmarks In the Country.” Of course, the name, “Lion Gardiner,” resonates on the East End, and so a recent initiative to raise funds to refurbish this unique example of elegant railroad dining in the day takes on special significance. It was, in fact, says Elrond Lawrence, PR Director for NRHS, that very list—“the first time” the society compiled such a record—that spurred three organizations to “band together” to see if the dining car could be saved, and that prompted the inauguration of an annual Railroad Heritage Grant Program, which just awarded the Lion Gardiner $5,000. The organizations—the Empire State Railway Museum (ESRM), Catskill Revitalization Corporation and the Ulster and Delaware Railroad Historical Society—have a twofold mission: raising public awareness and raising funds to restore or more likely refurbish

Ernest Hunt

T

significant relics. Except for railway buffs, not many people know about The Lion Gardiner, which is now owned by ESRM in Phoenicia, NY and resides in Kingston (Ulster County), about 25 miles from the city. More than money, though, would be needed to bring The Lion Gardiner back to a state where it could be

displayed and perhaps even put into shortdistance operation. Enthusiasts point out that the car would need continued loving care and funding. Reportedly, major damage includes a collapsed floor (“kitchen floor rot syndrome”) and obvious exterior corrosion. The NRHS calls (Continued on page 62)

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DAN’S PAPERS

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Arts (Continued from page 49) 25, with fairy tale mashup The Princess, the Frog and the Pea. Barefoot Puppets presents Galapagos George, based on the true story of Lonesome George, at the Goat on a Boat. On Friday, August 16, Barefoot Puppets will perform Ooey Gooey at Amagansett Square, featuring fairy tales like The Three Little Kittens and Little Miss Muffet. For more information on Puppets Take Long Island, go to puppetstakelongisland.com. Speaking of the Southampton Center, the East End’s newest venue, they’ve got a great slate of events coming up. On Friday, August 16, check out an outdoor screening of seminal shark shocker Jaws. The next day, on Saturday, August 17, catch Short Term 12, winner of the Grand Jury Prize and Audience Award at the 2013 SXSW Film Festival. The best part about all of these movie screenings? They’re free! Tickets are on a first-come, first-serve basis, so get there early! For a full list of screenings and more events at the Southampton Center, go to southamptoncenter.org. The Stephen Talkhouse in Amagansett is one of the best places to go for live music by talented and unique performers. The Talkhouse presents the David Bromberg Quartet on Saturday, August 17. On Sunday, August 25, catch Hamptonite and “Montauk” singer Rufus Wainwright perform some of his fab hits. Every Wednesday, come to the Talkhouse to do some karaoke. And finish off August on Saturday the 31st with Back to the Eighties, featuring tributes to some of the best music from the 1980s. Susann Gude

led by Eddy Rezzonico. Bring your kids to the theater on Saturday, August 17 for a matinee of the Al E. Gator Variety Show, with puppets, marionettes, “talented gnomes,” a puppet chorus and puppetmaking activities. Lunch will be available for purchase. Later that evening, hire a babysitter and go see comedian Bobby Collins—the performance will feature an opening act by Stevie G.B. On Sunday, August 18, Polish musical sensations, the Karkowska Sisters Duo, will perform From And don’t forget Gateway Playhouse in Bellport! Warsaw to NY. The piano/violin sister act will be presented in conjunction with the Riverhead Schumer, popular TV stand-up comedienne, Annual Polish Town Fair. On Monday, August 19, who can currently be seen on the Comedy rock out with Nile Rodgers and his band, Chic, Central series Inside Amy Schumer. The Comedy at the AFTEE (All For the East End) After-Party. Club continues on Monday, August 19 with Paula On Friday, August 30, catch Dueling Pianos with Poundstone, who has been making audiences Michael and Amy, a fun performance featuring laugh on the radio, on TV, in film and onstage for two grand pianos. The show is billed as “part years. The Comedy Club wraps for the season music, part comedy, part theater, part concert, on Monday, August 26 with New Yorker Bobby improv and all chemistry” and is appropriate for Collins, the world-famous stand-up comic who all ages. On August 31, come to Broadway Tonite!, has opened for Frank Sinatra, Cher and more an evening of Broadway hits performed by a cast and regularly appears on XM Satellite Radio. For of talented stage vets. For more information on more information about the Bay Street Theatre Suffolk Theater, go to suffolktheater.org. and its August events, go to baystreet.org. Bay Street Theatre closes its mainstage Guaranteed to delight kids and adults alike, season in August and finishes its Comedy Club Puppets Take Long island is a special puppetry in hilarious fashion. A Funny Thing Happened on festival presented by the Long Island Children’s the Way to the Forum premiered at the Bay Street Museum and Sag Harbor’s Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre on August 6, starring Peter Scolari, Theatre. On Friday, August 9, go to Amagansett Conrad John Schuck, Jackie Hoffman and Stewart Square to see Minkie’s Adventure Show, featuring Lane. The show runs through September 1. On hand-carved hand puppets by A Couple of Monday, August 12, the Comedy Club at Bay Puppets. A Couple of Puppets will also appear Street Theatre presents Long Island–raised Amy at the Southampton Center on Sunday, August

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August 9, 2013 Page 55

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The East Hampton Library presents its 9th Annual Authors Night benefit on August 10, with founding co-chairs Alec Baldwin and Barbara Goldsmith in attendance along with Honorary co-chairs robert A. Caro, Nelson DeMille, A.M. Homes, robert K. Massie, Gwyneth Paltrow, Joseph e. Stiglitz, Dan rattiner and more than 100 authors! “Real Housewife of Miami” and new face of PETA Adriana de Moura was in Bridgehampton last weekend. The new season of The Real Housewives of Miami premieres on August 12. The Animal Rescue Fund of the Hamptons will honor Bernadette Peters at the Bow Wow Meow Ball August 17 at the shelter campus in Wainscott. Dick Cavett will emcee, and Beth Stern is award-presenter.

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Iron Chef America’s Alex Guarnaschelli will serve as Celebrity Chef Chair and Anne Burrell, chef and TV personality, will serve as Celebrity Chef Host and MC for the Pink Apron Celebrity Chef Event on August 17. Christie Brinkley, B. Smith and Dan Gasby will serve as Honorary Chairs. emma Stone, Nacho Figueros, Kelly Klein and Steven Klein will serve on the Celebrity Host Committee. Twenty-three other renowned female chefs from the Hamptons and New York will participate in this event. Jessica Craig, Nick & Toni’s, elizabeth Falkner, Corvo Bianco, Kathleen King, Tate’s Bake Shop, Idito, Tache Chocolates, Sarabeth Levine, Sarabeth’s, Claudia Fleming, North Fork Table & Inn, Lynn Bound, Cafe 2 at MoMa, Tracy Mchale, East Hampton Point, Nicole Bermensolo, Kyotofu, Anita Lo, Annisa, Cheryl Stair, Art of Eating, einat (Continued on page 58)


DAN’S PAPERS

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 57

Naturalist, Artist Together Again in SCHS exhibit By DeBBie SLeviN

L

David Ebner

ook at explorer and naturalist Dennis Puleston’s painting of an owl (whose eyes seem to bore right into you) and off in the corner, behind the delicate rendition of the bird, you will see a red barn. That is where furniture artist and craftsman David Ebner had his first studio. “Puleson’s wife saw Ebner’s Rocking Horse, and he offered him the space,” says Kathryn Curran, Director of the Suffolk County Historical Society. And they are together again in an exhibition that runs through September 28, 2013.

Chest of Drawers, Sapele

As one of the founders of the Environmental Defense Fund, Puleston, who passed away in 2001, had an immeasurable impact on conservation. Born on December 30, 1905 outside of London, he studied biology and naval architecture at London University, and ultimately settled in the United States, marrying Betty Wellington in 1939. He became an American citizen and served in World War II. After the war, Puleston was appointed the Director of Technical Information at the Brookhaven National Laboratory on Long Island. It was here that he fell in love with the Island’s flourishing osprey population and wrote: “They were everywhere, repairing their huge stick nests on dead trees, utility poles and platforms erected especially for them. They even nested in the middle of towns and raised chick’s right along the highway, oblivious to traffic.” Keeping detailed records of the osprey’s reproductive history over several years, Puleston noticed a large decline in population. He discovered that as osprey parents attempted to incubate their eggs, the weight of their bodies was crushing the chicks’ shells before hatching. Through his research he concluded that it was the result of pesticides, especially D.D.T. Puleston and others filed a class action suit in New York State Supreme Court to force the Commission to stop using D.D.T. After presenting seven watercolors that he painted to illustrate how D.D.T. was destroying local wildlife, the Suffolk County Legislature banned the substance. As a result of Puleston’s labors, the amount of D.D.T. residues in the environment dropped and the osprey were saved. Having won the battle of osprey preservation,

he was able to focus on his passions of painting and writing about Long Island wildlife. And it shows in his work. There is a delicacy of color and intimacy of expression in the birds. The painstaking detail of bark and feather is the result of a true observer. Bryan Roesch, of Riverhead, came to see the exhibit. “I hiked with him in the ’80s,” he says. “He could call birds out of the woods.” “Toward the end of his life, he was going blind,” says his daughter, Jennifer Puleston. “His eyesight changed his technique as it diminished.” From paintings of bark to the wood beneath, the love of nature informs the artists’ work. And that is also evident in the furniture and

As a result of Puleston’s labors, the amount of D.D.T. residues dropped and the ospreys were saved. accessories crafted by David Ebner. “I approach my art intuitively as well as intellectually,” he says, “drawing inspiration wherever I find it…each piece is treated as an art object with concern for my material and honesty to its inherent qualities.” Educated at the prestigious School for American Craftsmen at (Continued on page 66)

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Alan Alda and his lovely wife Arlene were at the John Drew Theater to see Blythe Danner in Tonight at 8:30 last week. They met up with the show’s director Tony Walton afterward. On Wednesday night, longtime Red Hot Chili Peppers drummer Chad Smith joined The Nancy Atlas Project onstage at the Surf Lodge in Montauk. With Smith on drums, the group jammed on an extended version of “Oye Como Va” as the sun set over Fort Pond. But it was local fisherman Little Anthony who was honored with a standing ovation—for recently working to save his fishing partner John Aldridge. “Forward to the Future” was the theme of Southampton Hospital’s 55th Annual Summer Party. It raised $1.7 million for The Audrey and Martin Gruss Heart and Stroke Center and the Jenny and John Paulson Emergency Department. The Alex Donner orchestra kept the 900-plus supporters on their feet for the 14th year.

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Admony, Balaboosta, Barbara Sibley, La Palapa, erica Kalick, Erica’s Rugelach & Baking Co., Amanda Cohen, Dirt Candy and Peggy Lauber, Wölffer Estate Vineyards are just to name a few. Adam Alpert 4 AM DJ’s will donate the super DJ Phresh who kept the crowd jumping last year. All to benefit the Ellen Hermanson Foundation—The Ellen Hermanson Breast Center at Southampton Hospital and Ellen’s Well which provides psychosocial services to those diagnosed with breast cancer, their families and friends. Honorees are Dr. Harold Freeman, Founder Emeritus and President of the Ralph Lauren Cancer Center in Harlem and iris Dankner, Holiday House Founder to benefit breast cancer.

Zach erdem’s 75 Main hosted the Southampton Premiere After-Party for Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters, with stars Logan Lerman, Alexandra Daddario, Stanley Tucci in attendance, along with director Thor Freudenthal and producers Karen rosenfelt, Chris Columbus and Michael Barnathan. Also attending were Matthew Broderick and son James Wilke Broderick, Star Jones, Kristine Johnson, Lisa immordino vreeland, Alexander vreeland, Michael Gelman, Laurie Gelman, richard Burns, Cricket Burns, Nanette Lepore, Barbara ostrom, Meredith ostrom.

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DAN’S PAPERS

August 9, 2013 Page 59

Bigstock.com

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GUEST ESSAY

The Way We Were By HerMiNe MAriAux

T

he year was 1965 when I made my maiden voyage to the Far East End of Long Island, before it became lovingly known as “The Hamptons.” I was scouting for houses I could photograph and feature in Town & Country Magazine, where I worked as an editor. Given the publication’s wealthy readership, I was looking for “Old Money,” more concentrated in Southampton at the time than in any of the other Hampton towns. Celebrity then was discreet and usually meant Society—I photographed Gloria Vanderbilt’s estate with its original windmill, sheltered by Southampton’s characteristic high privet hedges, while she was married to Wyatt Cooper—a brilliant writer and improbably good-looking man with arresting blue eyes. Their sons, Anderson, now CNBC’s star anchor, reached just up to my waist while his younger brother, Carter, made it just up to my hip. Others I tapped for publication were Charlotte Ford, C.Z. Guest, Lilly Pulitzer, Chessy Rayner and Lee Radziwill among many others that followed. Often they were patrons of another group of high profilers, artists and writers who had chosen the area as their second or even only home. They included Truman Capote whom I interviewed for The New York Times after the release of his blockbuster non-fiction work In Cold Blood, which had left him emotionally shattered and drained. De Kooning, Roy Lichtenstein, Jackson Pollock Hermine Mariaux’s interests in architecture, interior design and the lifestyle arts led her to publishing as a writer and editor. Her business interests culminated in founding her own licensing and marketing company representing leading designers and developing growth strategies for institutions. She lives and works in New York and weekends on Long island.

were honing their reputations as they found peace and concentration for their work in this beautiful and evolving region. Cultural activities centered largely on Southampton’s Parish Art Museum and Guild Hall in East Hampton. For the aspirational young, the Benson Gallery in Bridgehampton became their first showcase and their main support system. Jack Lenor Larsen was breaking ground for his first residence, “Round House” on his sprawling property on Stephen Hands’ Path. Patterned after African kraals, native architecture he observed on his many visits to the subcontinent, were the inspiration, along with exotic native textiles which informed his own. “Long House,” his second, and the astonishing gardens he created on site, later became the annual showcase we know today where artists from many genres are celebrated each summer. Like so many before me, and many more after me, I yielded to the siren call of the area. Wanting to be a part of it, I soon started looking for a rental property. I found just what I wanted: a very large artist’s studio on Jericho Lane in the Georgica estate section of East Hampton. It was the perfect solution for both me and my husband. Trained as a fine painter, he had suffered the limitations of light and space of our Manhattan co-op. I watched him take out his frustration on our four walls which, on average, he repainted about every 3-4 months. While definitely the least disruptive “house painter” I have experienced in a long life of renovations, I nevertheless felt displaced by the process and I was also missing summers outdoors. The studio I found was a simple two-story structure with huge windows facing north and a cavernous 60 ft. long open space offering no amenities beyond a (Cont’d on next page)

This essay is one of the many nonfiction essays entered in the Dan’s Papers $6,000 Literary Prize competition. We editors liked this entry and present it here, hoping you’ll like it. For more info on the contest and August 26 awards ceremony go to literaryprize. danspapers.com


DAN’S PAPERS

Page 60 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

Guest (Continued from previous page) shower, a dressing area and a hot plate. It was perfect. The rent was $1,200 for the season. However, it must be said that “the season” in those days pretty much meant just two months. No restaurant, seasonal store or farm stand would open before July 4 and abruptly closed up came Labor Day. When our joint summers as a couple came to an end, I set out to find a house of my own. Although I had an opportunity to buy a handsome Tudor on an acre of land just behind the dunes on Lilly Pond Lane—the price was $325,000—I opted for a smaller, less demanding property in East Hampton. The house I settled on was an unpretentious farmhouse, a traditional Hampton Shingle built around the turn of the century. It had sat on

the beach of Amagansett when it was owned by the local Fire Department, which sold it for $5 to anyone who would move it. Unfortunately, that was not me, but two or three owners before me. The current owners were Benjamin Bradley and his wife Sally Quinn who were planning to restore Grey Gardens, the property made notorious by the Beale sisters and their many stray cats. The Bradleys were acquiring it from the Kennedy family. Lest anyone forget, Ben Bradley, of course, was at the helm of The Washington Post when he authorized the publication of the Watergate diaries based on interviews of “Deep Throat,” conducted in secret by Woodward and Bernstein, which precipitated the resignation of Richard Nixon.

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The couple had used the house only once a year—during the month of August. The interiors were functional but spare and landscaping was non-existent. I almost didn’t buy the house because its front had little curb appeal, but it was the interior that convinced me. It had been opened up to combine what had been three tiny rooms into a large living space with fireplace, and a dining alcove. There were two bedrooms upstairs but a large 35x35 ft. double height and beamed master suite had been added downstairs on one side of the original structure, and a spacious and attractive kitchen on the other. Best of all, the downstairs spaces were open to each other— perfect for entertaining. The entire house was painted white including the lacquered floors, a rather revolutionary concept at the time. It had been the vision of one previous occupant, the owner of a Manhattan art gallery who understood the magic of the white box as the canvas for your own personal choices and style. While I lived and enjoyed my house for more than 30 years, the changes to the area came fast and furiously. A magnet for the creative worlds, wave after wave of artists, writers, performers, designers of fashion and interiors, architects and musicians arrived in fast moving succession. Halston, Ralph Lauren, Calvin Klein and Donna Karan were among early arrivals but hardly the only ones from the fashion industry. Harry Bates and Gwathmey & Siegel preceded both Richard Meier and Robert Stern in transforming the area’s architecture, with each leaving his distinct design imprimatur. Billy Joel (with former wife Christie Brinkley) and Paul McCartney whose first wife Linda was my secretary at Town & Country Magazine before they met and married, became regulars. Chuck Scarboro, Alec Baldwin, Allen Alda and Roy Scheider became familiar faces around town especially at Nick & Tony’s where soon Gwyneth Paltrow and Stephen Spielberg held regular sway. Even occasional sightings of Madonna and Streisand were reported when each rented a beachfront house for a summer. Captains of industry and Wall Street brought their own cachet and wealth to the area, which had once been little more than a string of seaside villages surrounded by potato fields. With this much money in sudden circulation, small stores gave way to luxury establishments such as London Jewelers, and the need for fine food was first answered by Ina Garten’s Barefoot Contessa before she was followed by the Red Horse Market and later Citarella. Catering suddenly made entertaining a breeze, even for Manhattan weekenders. When, after more than 30 years of enjoyment, I decided to let go of my house, it was one of the hardest decisions I ever made—but one I don’t regret. I have come full circle. I am back to renting and unburdened by maintenance demands and responsibilities, I can continue to enjoy the area, its beauty, its excitement and the friends I have made over the years. Whether you consider the astounding changes the Hamptons have witnessed for the better or worse, I think we can all agree on one thing: when the “100 days of hell,” as the locals refer to the summer season, come to an end: This is and will remain a unique slice of paradise.


DAN’S PAPERS

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August 9, 2013 Page 61

Who’s Here By DAN rATTiNer

S

tuart Match Suna founded Silvercup Studios in 1982. Today it occupies nearly half a million square feet of studio space in Long Island City for television, films and the advertising and commercial industry. Touring this Studio—he’s today the President of the company—took nearly an hour. There are 19 stages, a rooftop space, costume and actors’ facilities, writers’ rooms, stage set building rooms and so forth and so on, and it’s within these walls TV shows such as 30 Rock, Ugly Betty, Mad Men and The Sopranos, and films such as Sex and the City, Julie and Julia, The Devil Wears Prada, Gangs of New York, Meet the Parents and Little Nicky are made. “I run a hotel here,” Suna told me. “We rent these spaces—some are as big as football fields—by the day or week or month, and creative work goes on.” Stuart Suna was born in Manhattan in 1955, the son of a man who was in the sheet metal business. Harry Suna owned Asuna Sheet Metal near La Guardia Airport and another metal working business, Arrow Louvre and Damper, in the Bronx. He lived in Forest Hills with his wife Bernice and had two sons, Alan and Stuart. When Stuart was four, his father, prospering in the post-war building era, moved his family to a nice home in Roslyn. Alan and Stuart went to Roslyn High School. Stuart has an interesting memory of those early days. He was in a Cub Scout troop. One day, the leader took them on an outing to what was then the Silvercup bread factory in Long Island City. It was a huge place, with great silos of flour, huge baking ovens, wrapping and packing factory floors and an indoor area where trucks could come in and, as the giant, 20-foot-tall sign on the roof read “Silvercup Bread, the World’s Finest,” offload the material from which it was made. It made a great impression on the young scout. At the end of that tour, management gave each of the cubs a loaf of bread. After graduating high school, Alan went to Architectural School at Cornell and a few years later Stuart, more interested in sculpture and the arts, went to Skidmore where, after his second year, he transferred to Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh. He would get two degrees, one in Architecture and the other in Fine Arts. It was on his Christmas vacation during his last year at Carnegie Mellon, that things happened in Stuart’s life that headed him off on his incredible career. His father, at this point, took him and his brother to the Silvercup Bread Factory in Long Island City, which Stuart remembered from his Cub Scout days. The factory was shut down now, abandoned when a management and labor dispute could not be resolved. The bank, who now owned the abandoned building, wanted to sell it. And Harry wanted to buy it. Over the years, Harry’s steel-making firms had worked

Stuart Match Suna STuDio FouNDer

The owner of Silvercup Studios on showbiz, star power and East End living on major projects. They had built the exterior blue panels for Shea Stadium. They had done steel work for Windows on the World, the restaurant at the top of the World Trade Center. They had done many other projects in the city as well. During this time, Harry also saw an opportunity in buying abandoned buildings. He had bought small ones and renovated them and rented them as apartments. He had also bought buildings and fixed them up to become rentable commercial space. Here at Silvercup, Harry was with representatives of the bank, being shown around. It was 270,000 square feet all together. Harry’s idea was to bring down his Bronx factory, Arrow Louvre and Damper and his

Asuna sheet metal factory near La Guardia Airport to this building, and then rent out the rest of the space. He and his boys, one grown, the other almost, had talked this over. Perhaps it could be made into tennis courts. Perhaps it could be made into apartments. Perhaps there was something else. Among those who Stuart talked to during that visit was the caretaker of this vast abandoned building, Joe Szabo. And Joe Szabo told him that NBC had made inquiries about buying the building to make it into TV studios. It had a great effect on Stuart Suna. “This, I thought, was a really good use for this space,” Stuart said. Armed with this information, he talked to his father and brother and they decided to buy the building, using whatever space dad didn’t need for the sheet metal business space for the entertainment business. Suna also had a personal request. He’d be graduating shortly. Among other spaces he had seen in the building was an enormous walk-in refrigerator room—the size of a city loft —in which milk and yeast for the bread factory had been stored. He asked if he could have that as a place to live, where he could do his architectural designing and his sculptures. His father said sure. It was several years after that Christmas that this vast building, at least part of it, was put back into service. During that time, Alan worked in an architectural office in Manhattan, and Stuart worked at the John Warnacke architectural offices also in Manhattan. He worked there almost two years “at $6 an hour” he told me, living in a rental apartment on 27th Street and Third Avenue. At this point, the building in Long Island City was moving along, but still not done. Stuart felt, however, that he would like to work for his father and oversee the use of the 200,000 square feet that his father would not be taking. (Between the Sheet Metal and the Leaders and Gutters factory, Harry would need just 30,000 square feet. In the end, Harry was only able to move his sheet metal business into the building. There were union rules in the sheet metal business. But then there were different union rules in the gutters and leaders business. The union declined to have both businesses in one building, thinking the workers might be taken advantage of. And so, what Stuart and Alan Suna were left with was not 200,000 square feet but 255,000 square feet to figure out what to do with. Silvercup Studios opened for business, partially completed, in 1983. The great sign stayed on the roof, at least the giant, 20-foottall SILVERCUP part of it. The words below it, smaller, were “the world’s finest,” and they took these letters down and used some of them to make the word “studios” which went back up. Actually, they were able to find every letter except “u” in the (Cont’d on next page)


Page 62 August 9, 2013

DAN’S PAPERS

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Ernest Hunt

Lion (Cont’d from page 53)

The interior and exterior of the famous Lion Gardiner train car

the car “an exceptional representative” of class dining during the 1914–1940s era, kitchen, wait station and all. Before such amenities, passengers would have to leave the train to eat, ESRM president Dakin Morehouse points out. Built as New York Central no. 450 for use on the prestigious Twentieth Century Limited, “the most famous train in the nation,” the car measures 72 feet 6 inches and bore Pullman’s signature green color and black roof with gold lettering, says Lawrence. It ran between New York City and Chicago with a running time of 18 hours. And get this, he adds: today’s Amtrak’s Lake Shore Limited does that run in 19 hours! In 1936, the car was pulled from the Century and renumbered 518, with an updated interior, including air conditioning (a luxury then), but “retained its wood windows and its characteristic ‘clerestory’ roof line.” Except for tables and chairs, a lot’s still there: buffet, pantry, the works, says Nathaniel Guest, Director of Preservation for NRHS. He raves about the car’s sub-floor “profusion of pipes

and gadgets and appliances,” making it a “steampunk fan’s dream of how to heat, cool, water, and power a luxury train car in the era before electronics.” In 1949, no. 518 was sold by New York Central to the Delaware and Hudson Railroad and again renumbered, as no.154, and ran on D & H trains through the ’50s. The car was named “The Lion Gardiner” in 1971, when it was moved to the Valley Railroad in Connecticut. By then, it had acquired a crusty, gritty exterior, and by 1976 was virtually abandoned in the woods of Essex, CT. In 1986 it wound up in Kingston, NY. Why the name? Morehouse speculates that it may trace to a branch of the Gardiner family because the [Robert] Gardner [sic]-Denver Company, which manufactures heavy equipment, such as compressors, has a history going back to the 1850s and only a wealthy family could have started such an enterprise. In any case, Guest points out that for years New York Central did not follow the tradition of naming sleeping, lounge and dining cars, but that once The Lion Gardiner

became a retired “star” in the ’70s, it was given a name, bringing together various legacies: Lion Gardiner, railway dining and recent but important preservation efforts. The Lion Gardiner dining car is thus both historical and historic, “the sole surviving example of the 1905-1925 heavyweight diningcar class in New York State.“ As such, it is eligible for inclusion in the National Register of Historic Places. If the car is saved because of the cooperation of public and private entities, Lawrence says it will not only add to the nation’s heritage, it will serve as a fund-raising model for similar efforts. As Guest emphasizes, “The car is a record of craftsmanship and mechanical ingenuity of the sort we will not see produced again. No amount of photo documentation would take the place of the informational and cultural legacy the car embodies.” Enthusiasts are invited to make a donation at esrm.com.

High School together. But I hadn’t said two words to her then. It just never happened that we met. I went over and introduced myself.” Vicki and Stuart were married in 1986 and moved into 27th Street. Vicki’s maiden name was Match. They agreed to both use Match as a middle name. Vicki Match Suna and Stuart Match Suna thus went out to meet the world. The following year the loft room was ready and they moved out to Long Island City. “It was, and is, a wonderful loft space,” Stuart told me. He and his wife lived there for many years. His two daughters, Zoe and Rose, were born in 1992 and 1995 while they lived there. After ten years, they bought an apartment in Manattan and moved there. When I saw the loft on my tour, it was offices. “The room when I first saw it had no windows,” Stuart said. “It had glass block where windows were supposed to be, but they were painted black on the inside. I replaced them with double pane windows. There is the patio outside. You

have views to the east, the south and the west. You can watch both sunrise and sunset. The sun streams in.” The loft ceiling is 14 feet up. For part of it, there is a balcony. Up there, Stuart did his architectural work. Under it, in an enclosed area, behind some glass block (from the former window spaces) he did his sculptures. Over the years, Silvercup expanded. There is a Silvercup East not far away, which has a further 100,000xxx square of additional studio space. There is a planned Silvercup West, which will hopefully be built and include huge residential and office skyscrapers. Vicki Match Suna continued with her architectural career for a number of years, (working on the Swiss Bank Tower on Fifth Avenue and the Medical Library at New York Hospital among other things) and is today the Senior Vice President of Langone Hospital and Vice Dean for Real Estate at Langone Medical School, where (Continued on page 66)

The National Railway Historical Society, 215-557-6606. The Empire State railway Museum, 845-688-7501.

Who (Continued from previous page) words “the world’s finest.” They had to make a matching new “U.” They had hoped to open with five studios, but on opening day, only one, Studio Five, was ready. So that was where they had their first tenant. “A production company rented the space for a Cool Whip commercial starring Betty White,” Stuart told me, remembering it all fondly. The first movies were also shot in that studio that year. These were Woody Allen’s Purple Rose of Cairo and Broadway Danny Rose. They were in business. In 1983, still living on 27th Street, Stuart, having gotten his architectural degree, completed his apprenticeship and applied to take the test to get his architectural license. “I went to a class given at a design center in Brooklyn to prepare for the test,” Stuart said, “and there I met my future wife, Vicki. She was in the room also prepping for the test. I had at least seen her earlier. We had gone to Roslyn


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DAN’S PAPERS

August 9, 2013 Page 63

On Feeling Safe in Your Own Neighborhood By DAviD LioN rATTiNer

The other night I was out my dog on the DAVID LION’S walking street near my house. It was a nice night, I had a flashlight in my pocket but I didn’t have it turned on. The night was cool, the moon was bright and the stars were out. About ten minutes into the walk everything was going as it normally would, when suddenly I saw a guy on a bicycle ride down in the direction of my house. He was riding fast, a young guy, probably 20, and he had a flashlight on his bicycle so that he could see where he was going. I immediately got suspicious, because the street is a dead end with my house at the end, so I couldn’t imagine where this guy could be going in such a hurry. I immediately turned on my flashlight and pointed at him as I saw him get closer and closer to my house. His flashlight then started to shine around in the front yard, shooting in all directions. I was too far away at this point to see him, even if I pointed my flashlight on him, but I walked in his direction with my flashlight shining anyway, and then I saw that he was now heading in my direction. I think my dog could sense that I was getting a little on edge. “What the hell is going on with this guy?” I thought to myself as my dog started to focus her attention directly at him.

Would I have called the police? Would I have chased him? Would I have screamed? At the very least, it would have upset me a great deal. When the guy on the bike started to get within shouting distance, I said, “Is everything alright with you? Do you know somebody who lives down there?” I also obnoxiously pointed my light directly at the guy’s face for a moment and then moved it to where his hands were. The first words out of his mouth could not have been more clear. In a very friendly voice he said, “I’m sorry, I didn’t mean to scare you or anything. I’m on my way home and I thought that this road would cut all of the way to the other side and didn’t realize it was a dead end.” Immediately, I felt safer, my mind felt clearer, and it hit me that of course this was the case. It made perfect sense. “Oh, okay, thanks for explaining. I live down here, so it kinda freaked me out, and you were biking so fast.” “Yeah, I like to ride fast.” “It’s no problem. And thanks again for letting me know what was going on—you made me nervous for a second there.” “Yeah, I would be too if I saw a guy riding around near my house at a dead end. It’s no problem. Have a great night.” I started to think about how I would have handled it if the guy didn’t respond to me when I asked him what he was doing and instead just took off down the street. Would I have called

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DEN

What would you do if an unfamiliar person was in your neighborhood?

the police? Would I have chased him? Would I have screamed? At the very least, it would have upset me a great deal. My point is this: If you find yourself walking or biking around in the middle of the night in a neighborhood where you do not live, you’re absolutely crazy if you think the people who live in that neighborhood aren’t going to wonder what you’re up to. They’re going to be concerned, they are going to think of their safety, and the probably won’t immediately trust you. And it doesn’t matter who you are or what you look like. And that’s anywhere, not just here in the Hamptons.

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I Scream for Sunscreen! By SALLy FLyNN

Sunburn management is a critical skill for anyone who lives near a beach and is not blessed with enough melanin to fight off being pan-seared by the Summer Sun. Sunscreen instructions get more confusing every year. Should you use SPF 15, 30 or 50? Some say reapply every four hours. Some say reapply after swimming. Some have secret ingredients in them that moisturize your skin, remove wrinkles, make cancerous moles glow in the dark, detangle your hair,

freshen your breath, brighten your tattoos, fade brown spots, and can also be used to remove rust from your car. In my experience, it doesn’t matter how much I paid for the sunscreen, or whether or not I followed the instructions. If I’m out in the Summer Sun, I’m going to get burned. Once you have a sunburn, there’s a whole new area of etiquette that opens up. First, everyone is authorized to inform you that you have a bad sunburn, and then they also demand an explanation. “Jeez, you got toasted didn’t you? What happened? Were you on the beach?” “Actually, I was at my son’s game.” “Well, you should have worn sunscreen. It’s not just for the beach, you know.”

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Some have secret ingredients that remove wrinkles, make cancerous moles glow in the dark, remove rust from your car... “I did use sunscreen, but I got burned anyway, it happens.” “Then you didn’t use one with a high enough SPF factor. You need to use SPF 50 or higher.” “Thank you. In 50 years of life I never thought of using sunscreen with a higher SPF.” “Glad to help.” People also seem to be entitled to test your pain tolerance when you have a sunburn. They squeeze your burned shoulder or slap you on the back and get a sick kick out of watching you grab a chair for support as you sink down in pain. This pain testing is most prevalent among males. Slapping a sunburned buddy on the back is some kind of weird bonding ritual men have. The best shower in the world is the one you take when you come home from the beach. You carefully adjust the water to a cool setting, because lukewarm water will hurt. If you have a powerful shower head, you step back so the jet pulses don’t hit your sunburn. You adjust the water cooler and cooler as it washes away sand, sweat and the smell of sunscreen. Afterward, you blot your body with a towel. You put on loose clothing that feels so amazingly soft on your burned skin, you could weep for joy.

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You put on a little makeup, skip foundation and blush, and decide you look too good not to go out. Maybe your burn will turn tan, or maybe just fade away. Regardless, the edema from the burn has smoothed out your wrinkles, and since you can’t afford botox, going out now is a good idea. Plus, you have enough color to go sleeveless. This is the good side of a sunburn, so enjoy it while you can. As good as that first post-burn shower was, the first night of sleeping with a bad burn is pure misery. Trying to find a comfortable position takes hours. Eventually you just give up and go watch TV. Hopefully you’re not too sleepy to remember not to sit on any leather furniture. If you do that, your skin bonds with the furniture and you must call a relative to peel you off the couch. Sunburn management is an ongoing process, but that’s just one of the prices of living in paradise.


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August 9, 2013 Page 65

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For better or worse, I like to think of a Hamptons summer as a challenge. With a maximum of three months of perfect beach weather, it’s very necessary to deliberately enjoy each day. I’m not a hyper-planner, but there are certain things—like a bicycle trek to Montauk or walking outside barefoot—that can only be enjoyed when the weather is warm. The ride from Southampton to Montauk was born, as these things tend to be, out of boredom, before I owned a car. Bound by my bicycle— which I still maintain is the least frustrating way to travel around the Hamptons—I was craving a chance to get out of Southampton. In the days before iPhones became ubiquitous fixtures, my brother and I turned to handy MapQuest to figure out a route that would avoid Montauk Highway for as long as possible. The trek has become a yearly sojourn, paying homage to the beauty of the Hampy Hamps while subsequently allowing us to enjoy a few hours at The End. Though I traveled with my iPhone on Sunday, it was strictly for musical interludes along the Napeague Stretch. The ride through the back roads has since become second nature, a delicate balance to keep the beach to your right and the highway to your left. Sunday’s sun was shining, but there was a soft, cool breeze that thankfully didn’t let up. My sister and I started our excursion—29.2 miles, a little under four hours—in Southampton Village, hugging Hampton Road before meeting up with the “Cobbs”—Cobb Road and Little Cobb Road, which, not surprisingly, brings us by corn fields. It’s so rare that I associate Hamptons travel with leisure—too often I’m in a rush to get somewhere or fuming about the guy who tried to cut me off. But when you max out somewhere around 10 mph, and that’s on a downhill, you’re forced to simply enjoy the East End’s raw nature. A favorite stop on the journey are those sights that remind you of how “small town” it really is out here. (Specifically, I recommend checking out Sagg Bridge and Main Street, Wainscott; and then trying to convince people that you’re only 80 miles from New York City.) By far the most difficult part of the trip is the Napeague Stretch. Six-or-so miles of flat Flattsville with little in view to break up the trip. The Napeague ride is followed by a Sophie’s Choice–type decision that makes you immediately regret thinking of how “hard” the Stretch is—to take Old Montauk Highway or New Montauk Highway? New Montauk offers 1.5 miles uphill followed by 1.5 miles downhill, and a decently wide shoulder. Old Montauk is all about the rolling hills, virtually no shoulder and a narrow sidewalk that sporadically begins and ends. But it’s on the ocean, and we opted to go for the views this time. Cresting that final hill and seeing the hamlet nestled between Fort Pond and the Atlantic is one of the greatest feelings in the world. We coasted into the business district, immediately falling in sync with Montauk’s beachy vibe. The bike here is best served with a subsequent

dip in the ocean. We casually downpour, which was much tossed a Frisbee, grateful for its more Florida than Long Island red color and float-ability, before in nature, ended, sunny skies retiring to our beach towels. returned, and I abandoned my Our rest was short-lived, beer in favor of another Montauk however, as a thick gray cloud treat, the lobster roll. Red Hook’s soon began to race toward us variety (see review on page 75) from the north. A flash of lightning is quickly becoming my favorite, prompted us to quickly seek and I enjoyed it on a newly dry out a place to change into non- view from Sagg Bridge outdoor picnic table. sweaty clothes, and the subsequent Walking around Montauk downpour forced us into the Sloppy Tuna across Highway, I reveled in my mini Hamptons the street. Blissfully un-crowded, I ordered that vacation. There are few things as beautiful as most quintessential of beach drinks—a Corona a sunset over Fort Pond, and we took a much Light with lime—and watched the teeming deserved, leisurely stroll to the train station, to rain stir up the surf. Within 20 minutes, the be transported back to reality. K. Laffey

By KeLLy LAFFey


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Who (Continued from page 62) she oversees $3 billion worth of construction. As for Stuart, he continued growing the Silvercup business. In 1993—he and his family had built a home in East Hampton by that time—he joined the board of the Hamptons International Film Festival at its founding. He was also its first major contributor. He is chairman of the board of the film festival today. Stuart sits on four other charitable boards today. Among the many films and TV shows filmed at Silvercup including Adam Sandler’s Big Daddy and Little Nicky, one that stands out for him was the film Highlander starring Sean Connery. In that movie, a fight scene was supposed to take place on the roof of Silvercup behind the sign and next to the building’s water tower. Stuart had not seen the script. And, among other things, at that time, he was in contract to have the water tower taken down. “When it came time for the scene, they said ‘where’s the water tower?’ and when I told them it had been taken down they said please put it back up. I demurred. In the end, they CGI’d the water tower back. It crashes through the roof and down into the floors below during the fight. Also in this scene, someone is thrown off the roof. Of course, about four feet down over the edge there were mattresses for them to fall on, so they could climb back up to shoot it again.” Stuart remembered Woody Allen, at the completion of a scene for one of his films, being startled when Stuart opened the double doors to the outside to hear jackhammering going on

Outside the front door is a large red canvas awning just like the one you might see in front of a big city hotel. The Suna Hotel. The Silvercup. in the building next door. We heard nothing! he told Suna. That’s what you pay us for, Suna told Allen. Stuart recalls that during the early years, Howard Stern rented an apartment space in the building so he could have a place to stay when he was working in the city. “We became good friends. Still are. He’s really a wonderful person, nothing at all like his radio show persona.” And Suna remembers Alec Baldwin, who he’s known for a long time, recently approaching him. “He told me he didn’t want to be on the honorary board of the film festival any longer. He wanted to be on the real Board, he wanted to pay his dues, give back, and so he has. He has created a film series at the John Drew Theater, given major funding to Guild Hall, given funds to the film festival. What a wonderful man.” He recalled Christie Brinkley and Billy Joel, when they were married, making the music video “Uptown Girl” at the studio. And then there was this scene. “Early on, we rented a studio for a Russian TV production. The deal was that 20 Russians,

would be flown from Moscow to an unknown location somewhere in the world – the plane windows would have the shades down, and then these people, blindfolded, would be taken to an unknown place where they would have to live for two weeks in a large room. There were 10 men and 10 women. Their destination was Silvercup. We set them up in a studio designed as an apartment where TV cameras could monitor every moment of their days and nights. The rules were that at the end of every day, the Russian TV audience would vote someone off. Keep in mind they didn’t even know what COUNTRY they were in. “During the second week, they were allowed out in pairs, cameras accompanying them, to have to find a way to make money to support everyone in the apartment. At that moment they knew where they were. They had done this in Germany the year before. The women had become prostitutes. I told them here they could not do that and have it filmed here. So they refrained. “One interesting aspect of this was there was a spiral staircase that went up to the roof, and they wanted to use the roof for smoking. We built an eight foot tall wooden fence along the borders of the roof. And within those walls, they smoked. The tour was over. I left. Outside the front door, there is a large red canvas awning just like one you might see in front of a big city hotel. It is a hotel. The Suna Hotel. The Silvercup. Welcome, sir.

Historical (Continued from page 57)

ebner’s onion chest, opened

ebner’s onion chest

Rochester Institute of Technology, in New York, he realized that there could be “an artistic approach” to woodworking. Upon graduation, Ebner studied at London School of Furniture Design and after a two-year stint in the armed forces, he knew he wanted to pursue life as a full-time studio craftsman, moving into the red barn on Puleston’s property in 1973. Ebner is now considered to be an integral part of the “studio craft” furniture movement. His astounding 4-foot-high carved onion captures the inner layers through the wood’s grain and his use of material highlights the organic

curves and knots prominent in his furniture, bringing a lifelike quality to the chairs and tables. Daily-use items such as bowls, mirrors and candlesticks are elevated to artworks in his interpretation. Curran says, “The Puleston exhibit is hung as a salon, stuffed with birds. You can almost hear them. And then you walk into the Ebner room and it’s so Zen. It takes you to a completely different place. Whoosh! Both of these exhibits reflect an important aspect of the creative environmentalist right here in Suffolk County.” More info at suffolkcountyhistoricalsociety.org


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August 9, 2013 Page 67

The Sound of Sonos By MATTHeW APFeL

This is the latest installment in my ongoing series about my trip to visit a friend who just moved to Silicon Valley a.k.a. “Nerd-ville.” Any cross-country move is chock-full of uncertainty and emotional peril, especially for the kids. But the real angst in the home has focused on one thing only: technology. Would Comcast of Atherton be better or worse than Cablevision of the East End? Actually, that’s a trick question; even Kazakhstan has to have better cable service than Cablevision. More importantly, would he be able to replicate his New York home audio and TV setup, without paying a fortune? The answer is an emphatic yes—thanks to a fantastic product named Sonos. Sonos is a WiFi-based music distribution system that does zoned music the smart way. Each unit is about the size of an Apple TV or external hard drive. You connect it to your audio receiver, and very quickly you create a network of music zones that link to speakers throughout your home. Yes, I wildly oversimplified what it takes to “connect” to your receiver, but the basic concept is very easy. Instead of hiring a team of contractors to hard-wire your home and program over a week, my audio pro was able to

install the entire system in in your home—no AV a single afternoon. professional required. The It gets better. Sonos is system even automatically flexible. Want to add music updates your music library to another room or to your whenever you change it in backyard? Just add another iTunes. distribution box. Planning Let’s be clear: User to move in a year or two? interface is the true game The entire system can move changer in technology. with you; there’s no hard- An easy-to-use interface is one of the perks of Sonos iPhones didn’t take over wiring and no proprietary the world because they were music drive. new; there were dozens Let’s talk about the user interface, which is of seemingly great smartphones and PDAs absolutely essential for a good home audio before them. iPhones ruled because they are system. Yes, those bulky Crestron panels of incredibly simple to use. That’s why Samsung 10 years ago were easy to use. They were and everyone else copied the icon layout—and also very expensive. Just replacing the battery willingly paid billions in damages when Apple costs almost $200. Even worse: the channel sued for patent infringement. Now, almost all layout was hard-coded and needed professional phones have the same basic layout. updates. Ka-ching! But I digress. The point here is simple: the With Sonos there’s no remote control or Sonos UI does for home audio what the iPhone hardware that can break. The control system is did for portable devices. an app that’s easily installed onto any computer, What about price? A product this great must tablet or smart phone. Any device can access cost a fortune, right? I can’t give exact numbers, and broadcast music from multiple sources: a because no two audio systems are the same. computer, your phone, hundreds of internet Let’s just say that my entire Sonos system radio stations, and all the music streaming cost about the same as ONE of those plasma services such as Pandora and Sirius. TVs from 10 years ago. So for those keeping iTunes playlists transfer with ease. You can score at home: better system + fewer hardware group different zones of your home together, components + killer UI + no wiring + portability to play kids music in the basement while you + exponential savings = home run. listen to the Rolling Stones in your kitchen and If you’re even thinking of upgrading your bedroom. You can change music groups and home audio system, I strongly recommend favorite channels in seconds, from any location checking out the sound of Sonos.

You Are What You Eat...And What You Drive. By BoB GeLBer

Sophia Loren, certainly one of the most voluptuous, beautiful and talented actresses to ever grace a movie screen, once said, “Everything you see I owe to spaghetti.” Spoken like a true Italian beauty. This quote started me thinking. Can a country’s favorite foods have relevance to the kind of automobiles that are designed and driven there? Italy, the land of little Fiats, Ferraris and delicate Vespas...and pasta and vino. Did the great Italian car designer Sergio Pinin Farina go home at night after a hard day’s work at his design studio and lust after a hot plate of spaghetti just as Leonardo DeVinci did hundreds of years earlier? You bet he did. To a red-blooded Italian teenager, there is nothing better than driving a Vespa motor scooter as fast as humanly possible through the many narrow streets of Florence. This same teen will eventually graduate to an agile Fiat motorcar and then, if financially successful, to a Ferrari, the top of the pecking order. The good life. Fast cars, fast women and tasty food. No wonder Italian restaurants are the most popular restaurants in the world. It has always surprised me that the biggestselling vehicle here in America is the Ford F-150 pickup truck. The second most popular vehicle

is a Chevrolet pickup. be a little strange to the In virtually every other Western world is a dietary country in the world, no staple to a lot of the globe. manufacturer even makes These excellent foreign a pickup. What gives? Is cars with many strangeit because America is the sounding names have land of Big Macs, French become commonplace on fries and the popular American roads. In many Governor Chris Christie of ways, drivers have been New Jersey? Americans taught that small and like living large. delicate can also mean The British have always tough and long-lasting. called our automobiles Sophia Loren with a 1959 Mercedes Gullwing roadster What can one say about “Yank tanks,” and indeed European cars? Just like the they are, especially when compared to most foods of each country, they are all so different. of the world’s automotive offerings. Americans The French have the best reputation for fine were brought up on big cars with large V-8 food, but not for the best of automobiles— engines. Nothing wrong with that, except they certainly not here in America, because there is have a big appetite for fuel, which has gotten currently not one French automotive product expensive. Americans also have a big appetite being imported into America. Germany is a lot for food. I believe it was a Russian diplomat like America, a meat-and-potatoes kind of place. who once said that America was the only They love their brawny ‘S’-Class Mercedes country in the world where even the poor Panzerwagon and Hot Rod BMWs. Why, even people are overweight! those old delicate little Porsches sports cars The staple of Asian food is rice. Delicate little now have to share their showrooms with their grains that have to be gobbled up en mass to sibling large SUVs and sedans. Dr. Porsche be filling. When one really thinks about it, Asian must be turning over in his grave. automotive products started out as delicate Ah, England. Not exactly known as a place little products. Honda originally built little to find a superb meal, but certainly a place to small bore motorcycles. To this day, the Asian buy a great car. All those Rovers and Rollers automobile makers are famous for building and Bentleys and Astons and Jaguars mucking jewel-like engines that are over-engineered and about cannot be a bad thing. seem to run forever. I’m not a great fan of I’ve heard it said that you are what you eat... raw fish or shark fin soup, but food that may and, in the Hamptons, you are what you drive.


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NEWS BRIEFS COMPILED BY KELLY LAFFEY

Peak Viewing for Perseids Meteor Shower Is This Monday

Montauk Tourneys Featured on NBC Sports’ “Shark Hunters”

SAG HArBor: A somewhat apocryphal story was going around last week about a Bridgehampton couple finding their dog dead after leaving it in a hot car on July 23. Whether this particular case is true or simply propaganda to send a message, it is a fact that dogs can die from heat exhaustion much more easily than people think— and there is no shortage of folks leaving their best friends in hot cars while they run important errands, like shopping for jeans or new blue tooth headsets. People For The Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) explains that even on a 78-degree day, the temp in a parked car can rise to 120 degrees. “Shock sets in as the dog’s internal temperature rises, and death can occur in just 15 minutes,” the group says. This behavior falls under animal cruelty laws. “It is a legitimate reason to call,” a rep from Southampton Town Police said, though he noted that most people are a little too quick to pick up the phone. “Half of the time the dog in the car is gone before we get there,” the officer said. But the potential for harm exists. This week, Sag Harbor’s Bark-Co Industries released the Pet Saver, a new tool for helping overheated dogs escape from their vehicular prisons. The BarkCo Pet Saver (pictured above) makes extracting panting pets a breeze. Simply attach the included life-sized bacon decal (patent pending) on the passenger side window to draw the dog away from the driver’s side, where striking should occur. Once the offending window has been eliminated, remove the pooch inside and relocate to a safe and happy home.

Graphic: Oliver Peterson

Graphic: Oliver Peterson

New “Pet Saver” Tool Frees Dogs from Hot Cars

eAST eND: Fireworks season may be over, but east enders can still turn to the night sky for a jaw-dropping show this week. The annual Perseids Meteor Shower is underway, and peak viewing time will occur just before dawn on Monday, August 12. The August shower is a local favorite for its consistent shooting stars and relatively warm late-night temps. According to astrology.com, North American viewers can expect to see up to 80 shooting stars per hour at the peak, which will occur just after 4 a.m. on Monday. If cloudy skies reign, the morning of August 13 will also offer optimal viewing. This year’s show should be particularly vibrant, as the shower’s peak frequency will occur under a moon-free sky. The moon will set just after 10 p.m. on August 11. Factoid to impress you friends while stargazing: The Perseids gets its name because the meteor shower’s point of origin, or radiant, appears to lie in the Perseus constellation. In Greek mythology, Perseids is the word to describe sons of Perseus.

MoNTAuK: Montauk’s Star island yacht Club Shark Tournament was featured in back-to-back premiere episodes of NBC Sports Network’s new 60-minute show “Shark Hunters” on Wednesday, July 31. The remaining four episodes of this six-part documentary series will air Wednesdays at 10 p.m. on NBCSN through the month of August. Three Northeast shark tournaments will be featured in total, including the Star Island tournament in episodes one and two, the 43rd Annual Montauk Marine Basin Shark Tournament in episodes three and four, and the 27th Annual Monster Shark Tournament in Martha’s Vineyard, Massachusetts in episodes five and six. Five captains, including local boy Anthony Giorgio, battle rough conditions, the sharks and each other to land the biggest shark in the six episodes.

Merlot Alliance Names Wölffer Winemaker Roman Roth as President

Bridgehampton National Bank Announces BNB Business Scholars for 2013

eAST eND: Members of the former Long island Merlot Alliance—now Merliance—have voted winemaker and founding member roman roth, also a partner (since February 2013) and technical director at Sagaponack’s Wölffer estate vineyard, as their new president last week. Roth was one of several officers appointed to hold positions for two-year terms within the organization. These newly elected leaders will serve through June 2015. “Merliance has come a long way since we started in 2005,” Roth said in a statement, adding, “With collective reviews of our merlots and merlot-based blends in national publications, annual consultations with international oenologists and elegant wine-focused events like Harvest East End to our credit, we are spreading the word that Long Island is home to world-class wines, and that merlot is king among them. I am proud to work alongside some of our region’s top quality producers to keep this drumbeat going.” Raphael winemaker (since April 2013) Anthony Nappa was elected as Merliance’s new vice president, and Clovis Point managing partner and owner Hal Ginsburg is staying on as treasurer for an additional year, extending his first two-year term. Winemaking consultant Gilles Martin will remain as the organization’s technical advisor, which is not an elected position. Founded in 2005, Merliance is an alliance of Long Island producers of quality merlot and merlot-based blends.

BriDGeHAMPToN: Bridgehampton National Bank has announced the winners of this year’s BNB Business Scholars Award. The scholarship was originated as part of the Bank’s 100th anniversary in 2010. Each year, five college-bound seniors are awarded a $1000 scholarship to pursue business studies. The scholars for 2013 are Paris Hodges (Southampton), Brock Lownes (East Hampton), Sydney Campbell (Southold Junior-Senior), Yuliya Palianok (Mattituck) and Emily Vigliotta (William Floyd). The scholars were welcomed at an Aug. 2 breakfast by President and CEO Kevin O’Connor. “At BNB, we recognize the importance of education and applaud the achievements of our local students.”


DAN’S PAPERS

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DAN’S GOES TO...

August 9, 2013 Page 69

Dan's Papers 41st Annual Kite Fly Hundreds turned out, young and old, for Dan's Papers 41st Annual Kite Fly at Sagg Main Beach. Photographs by Tom Kochie

Musicians Mick Hargreaves and Jim Turner were joined by Dan Rattiner

One of the prize winners

Look at 'em go!

Southampton Hospital Summer Party It was a festive night at the Southampton Hospital's annual benefit, "Forward to the Future." Photographs by Tom Kochie

Many well dressed patrons attended Jean Shafiroff and Chuck Scarborough

Melanie Wambold and Leah Rumbough

Robert Chaloner and Steven Bernstein

Guild Hall Clothesline Art Sale

Clamshell Foundation's East Hampton Sandcastle Contest For the 22nd summer in a row, individuals and groups of all ages entered the annual East Hampton Sandcastle Contest. The money raised went to help a variety of charitable causes promoted and assisted by The Clamshell Foundation. Photographs by Barry Gordin

1.

Guild Hall in East Hampton hosted their annual Clothesline Art Sale, a community event since 1946 showcasing original works by East End artists. Nearly 400 artists entered the sale, with their work attracting thousands of art lovers. Works ranged in price from $50 to $2,000, with all proceeds split 50/50 between the artist and Guild Hall. Photographs by Barry Gordin

2.

Cailin Kaller (Director of Special Events Guild Hall), Ruth Appelhof (Executive Director Guild Hall)

Marion, Aidan, Evan and Tom Reid

Dianne B's Stylish Garden As part of the Garden Conservancy's Open Days Program, Dianne B's "Stylish Garden" was opened to the public. Dianne B. has created an intimate, charming garden. She also produces a gardeners blog/newsletter with gardening tips, tools and information about what is happening locally. Check out diannebbest.com. Photograph by Kimberly Goff Sue Felsher and Dianne Benson

The rain did not stop Guild Hall as the brilliant team moved the art into the Theater

Joe Pintauro's "Nunc Et Semper" at the Avaram Gallery Tha Avram Gallery at Southampton College hosted an opening for Joe Pintauro's photographs of Venice, titled "Nunc Et Semper." Photograph by Tom Kochie

Joe Pintauro and Scott Sandell

3. 1. Rosetti Perchik (Clamshell Foundation Executive Director) 2. Leah Lane, James Comley, Virginia Comley, Bonnie Comley, Frankie Lane, Lenny Lane, Max Rosen 3. The making of a sandcastle 4. Lenny Lane up to his face in sand

4.


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Page 70 August 9, 2013

DAN’S GOES TO...

Soledad O'Brien and Antonia Hylton

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14th Annual Art For Life Russell Simmons, Aoki and Ming Simmons and Danny Simmons joined forces for the 14th Annual Art for Life Benefit. This year's event celebrated creativity. Soledad O'Brien hosted, and guests wore shades of green, blue and lavender. Photographs by Katlean de Monchy

Russell, Aoki and Ming Simmons

Nicole Murphy

Dina Merrill and Friends at Peter Marcelle Gallery

Maxwell and a guest

Reverand Al Sharpton

Avenue on the Beach, de Grisogono, Jean Shafiroff Celebrate de Grisogono's 20th Anniversary Benefiting the Southampton Hospital

Paintings by Dina Hartley, her husband Ted Hartley and eight friends are showcased in an exhibition at the Peter Marcelle Gallery in Bridgehampton. Photographs by Kimberly Goff

Debra Tanger, Suzanne Kremer, Randi Schatz, Avenue On the Beach, de Grisogono, and Jean Shafiroff, Chairperson of the 55th Annual Southampton Hospital summer gala, hosted a luncheon to celebrate de Grisogono's 20th anniversary benefiting the Southampton Hospital. Photographs by Katlean de Monchy

1. 1. Peter Marcelle (gallerist), Hank Green, Danny Pollera (artist) 2. Dina Merrill (artist) and Miriam Dougenis (artist)

2.

Jean Shafiroff, Gala Chair and Audrey Gruss

Prince of Scots Garden Party

Alexandre Arrechea at the Keszler Gallery in Southampton

Prince of Scots in Water Mill hosted an Aprés Beach Garden Party featuring fashion, food and music. Photographs by Daniel Rodgers

The Keszler Gallery in Southampton hosted a reception for sculptor and painter Alexandre Arrechea. Photograph by Tom Kochie

Stephan Keszler and Megan Quinlan

David Campana and model

Gail Toma and models

Dina Deluca Chartuni, Jennifer Tattanelli, Kimberly Putzer

Diamond in the Rough Gala at Montauk Playhouse Taste of Montauk at Montauk Downs Perfect weather and the breathtaking setting at 360 East at the Downs combined to create a relaxing atmosphere for the Montauk Chamber of Commerce's "Taste of Montauk." Montauk's top restaurateurs and innkeepers shared their house specialties with hundreds of guests. Photographs by Richard Lewin

The Diamond in the Rough Gala was the Montauk not-to-bemissed event of the year. The honorees were Drew Doscher, Dennis and Rosanna Sisco, and Sally Richardson and Andy Harris, who treated the guests to their Stonecrop Wine. Photographs by Stéphanie Lewin

1.

1. Last year's sailing trip raffle winners Brad and Maria Hildreth with the sailboat owners (Montauk Playhouse Community Center Foundation Board Member) Chris and Amy Anci 2. J.P. Lycke with Honoree Dennis Sisco 3. Montauk Attorney George Biondo emceed

2. 2.

3.

1.

1. Barbara Kaloroumakis and Lisa Smith joined Montauk Marine Basin owner Carl Darenberg 2. Owner of The Sloppy Tuna (and Honoree at The Diamond in the Rough Gala) Drew Doscher and PR/Marketing Director Donna Doscher


DAN’S PAPERS

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August 9, 2013 Page 71 WINERIES

NORTH FORK EVENTS

Drink in the whole North Fork!

So much to see and do this weekend!

Farmer Hops at Chance to Localize Craft Beer

T

he East End’s passion for locally produced wine is now long established—it’s a love affair that’s inextricable from the peaceful vistas provided by the vineyards that dot the North and South Forks. What could be a prettier sight then fields of ripening grapes that will eventually produce world-class wine? How about fields of ripening hops? That’s right, hops, one of the crucial ingredients in that other great thirst-quencher known as beer. (According to standard definitions, beer must contain water, malted barley or wheat and hops.) A number of craft breweries have sprung up across Long Island in the past few years, and they’re making some very decent beer. This is locally produced beer, but locavore sticklers would point out that so far, mostly only the water has been truly local. But that’s changing. Which brings us to Condzella Farms in Wading River, a family farm where John Condzella has started Condzella Hops. An avid homebrewer and craft beer enthusiast, Condzella saw an opportunity to provide local breweries with a local source of a key ingredient. “We provide fresh dried hops directly to the breweries, which allows them to use the hops at their peak,” explains Condzella. “If they get their dried hops from distant sources, they might not be as fresh, which means their flavor might have weakened.” And what is the flavor of hops? That depends somewhat on the particular variety—Condzella

to Condzella, the machine can cleanly grows Cascade and Mt. Hood hops— strip the hops from 170 hop plants per but, in general, hops are what give hour, while a human worker requires beer its bite. The bitterness and other a full hour to strip a single plant. complex flavors and aromas imparted With 1,000 plants to strip, yielding an by the hops serve to balance out the anticipated 1,500 pounds of hops, it’s bready sweetness of the malted barley. pretty clear why Condzella needed the In recent years, American craft brewers hop harvester! have taken to “hopping” their beers Condzella Farms has been in the much more heavily than in the past, family for over 100 years, and has gone and have also experimented with “wet through various changes: it started hopping”—that is, adding undried, justas a dairy operation, then became a harvested hops, which is only possible potato farm, and now is a truck farm if you have a local hop farm. growing asparagus, raspberries and “Last year, I partnered with Port strawberries. Condzella’s father works Jeff Brewing Company to provide wet the land as well, and is naturally an hops for their Wet Hop Ale, and we’re Hops farmer John Condzella enthusiastic supporter of Condzella Hops. going to do that again this year,” says All around the Condzellas are former farms that have Condzella. “That’s another niche we can fill.” Right now, Condzella has 1,000 hop plants, but he been turned into housing developments and strip is in the process of expanding the acreage devoted malls, which serve as a reminder of how difficult it is to hops. The tall rows of hop plants, waving in the to keep farming in the face of development. Certainly, beyond the fact that the local wine is breeze, must make for an unaccustomed sight for the motorists passing on 25A. Imagine their curiosity quite good, the East End’s support of our local wine if they were to catch a glimpse of Condzella’s most is partially tied to our awareness that the vineyards recent acquisition: that is, the German-made hop are helping to preserve an agricultural heritage and harvester, a construction of Rube Goldberg-level a rural character that is threatened by encroaching intricacy that is especially designed to strip the development. Wouldn’t it be great if the same were true of local beer? Condzella Hops is one of two hops ripened hops from the hop plants. “We’ve dubbed it ‘Beer Loves Company + Hops,’” growers in Suffolk County. Now all we need is for says Condzella of the fascinating machine, adding, someone to start growing barley! “We had a Kickstarter campaign to raise funds to buy For more info, visit condzellasfarm.com. it, and the top donor got naming rights.” According Daniel Bowen Dermont

By dan koontz

H à { T Ç Ç â tÄ DINNER IN THE VINES tà The Lenz Winery GUEST CHEFS

ERIK ORLOWSKI & JOHN URBINATI, THE FIFTH SEASON 34 East Broadway, Port Jefferson

8.24.13

5-course wine dinner prepared & served in the vineyard Produce donated by

R & M ANDREWS FAMILY FARM 1038 Sound Avenue, Wading River

General Public: $175 Lenz Subscribers: $125

RSVP: 631 734 6010 28395


NORTH FORK

Page 72 August 9, 2013

NORTH FORK

Rain or shine. Open every day from 12–7. Half-priced glasses 4–7 p.m. at Lieb Mattituck, Mon.–Fri. 13050 Oregon Road, Cutchogue. 631-298-1942

danspapers.com

OPICK OF THE WEEK ALL WEEK

Shark Dive for Shark Week

THuRSDAy, AuguST 8

LIVE MUSIC EVERy FRIday at tHE noRtH FoRk taStInG RooM 6–10 p.m., Listen to local musician Walter Finley while you sample Long Island beer and wine. Get there early to enjoy “Friday Night Flights,” a gourmet happy hour 4–7 p.m. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-9513 northforktastingroom.com

adoPt a kIttEn During the month of August, come see the Cat Condo’s with kittens up for adoption, sponsored by RSVP Shelter at Homes Goods Center, 1099 Old Country Rd., Riverhead.

MoVIES at tHE SHELtER ISLand LIBRaRy 7 p.m., Fridays. Check online for weekly flick! 37 North Ferry Road, Shelter Island. 631-749-0042 shelterislandpubliclibrary.org

“tHE Good EaRtH” at LEnz WInERy Art exhibit created by individuals with autism and other disabilities launched by Family Residences and Essential Enterprise, consisting of original pieces interpreting the forces of nature necessary for the production of wine. Main Road (Route 25), Peconic. For gallery hours and info, contact Lenz Winery, 631-734-6010 lenzwine.com

LIVE MUSIC at tWEEdS 7–10 p.m. Various artists on Friday Nights. 17 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-208-3151 tweedsrestaurant.com

oPEn StItCH at aLtMan’S 6–8 p.m. Thursdays. UFO (UnFinished Object) Group, aka Open Stitch Meetings, bring your knitting, crochet or any project and get it done in the company of friendly stitchers. Altman’s Needle & Fiber Arts, 195 Love Ln, Mattituck. 631-298-7181

LIVE MUSIC EVERy FRIday at tHE aLL StaR REStaURant & BoWLInG LoUnGE 9 p.m.–midnight. Live local bands weekly. Come early for happy hour, free buffet and drink specials. 96 Main Road, Riverhead. 631-998-3565 theallstar.com

LIVE MUSIC at RaPHaEL VInEyaRd and WInERy 1:30–4:30 p.m. Live music by Norman Vincent. 39390 Route 25, Peconic. 631-765-1100 raphaelwine.com

SATuRDAy, AuguST 10

LIVE MUSIC at dILIBERto WInERy 1:30–4:30 p.m. Diliberto Winery, 250 Manor Lane, Jamesport. 631-722-3416 dilibertowinery.com

For more events happening this week, check out: Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87, Calendar pg. 95, Kids’ Calendar pg. 98,

oPEn MIC nIGHt at PEConIC Bay WInERy 6–9 p.m. 31320 Main Road, Cutchogue. Join MC Rocky Divello for an open mic at the winery. 631-734-7361 RoLLInG tHUndER at tHE aLL StaR REStaURant & BoWLInG LoUnGE 8 p.m.–midnight $18 All you can bowl, including shoes. Every Thursday. Pizza & drink specials. 96 Main Road, Riverhead. 631-998-3565 theallstar.com

FRIDAy, AuguST 9 SCULPtURE GaRdEn Open daily, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Come explore the grounds of Brecknock Hall and take a guided tour of Peconic Landings permanent sculpture garden, now on display at Brecknock Hall. Guided tours by appointment. Free of charge, 1500 Brecknock Road, Greenport, 631-477-3900 LIVE MUSIC at RaPHaEL VInEyaRd and WInERy 1:30–4:30 p.m. Live music by Norman Vincent. 39390 Route 25, Peconic. Also on Sundays. 631-765-1100 raphaelwine.com FRIday nIGHt LIVE MUSIC at tHE aLL StaR REStaURant & BoWLInG LoUnGE 4–7 p.m., Happy hour and free buffet. 9 p.m., Joe Hampton & The Kingpins. 96 Main Road, Riverhead. 631-998-3565 theallstar.com FRIday nIGHt FLIGHtS at tHE noRtH FoRk taStInG RooM 4–7 p.m., through 6/28. Enjoy a gourmet happy hour with appetizer specials, $5 pints and featured wines, all with live music. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-9513 northforktastingroom.com

FRIday nIGHt FIRE PItS: JaMESPoRt VInEyaRdS 7 p.m. 1216 Main Rd., Jamesport. Serving wine until 9 p.m. 631-722-5256 jamesportwines.com

GREEnPoRt FaRMERS MaRkEt 9 a.m.–1 p.m., Saturdays through 10/12. United Methodist Church, 621 Main St., Greenport. SHELtER ISLand FaRMERS MaRkEt 9 a.m.–12:30 p.m., Saturdays through 9/21. Shelter Island Historical Society, 16 South Ferry Rd., Shelter Island. 631749-0025 shelterislandhistorical.org FLandERS FaRM FRESH Food MaRkEt 9 a.m.–1 p.m., Saturdays through 10/12. David W. Crohan Community Center, 655 Flanders Rd. noRtH FoRk CRaFt BEER, BBQ & WInE FEStIVaL Showcasing the finest craft breweries—more than 50 in all—from across the country, paired with with outstanding BBQ prepared by Maple Tree BBQ and award-winning local wines. Martha Clara Vineyard, 660 Herricks Lane, Riverhead. SOLD OUT. northforkcraftbeerfestival.com dIG Into StoRIES at SHELtER ISLand LIBRaRy 10:30 a.m., Saturdays. Enjoy stories and a craft. 37 N Ferry Road, Shelter Island. 631-749-0042 shelterislandpubliclibrary.org VIP VInE to WInE toUR at SannIno BELLa VIta VInEyaRd 1 p.m. Also on 8/17, 8/18, 8/24, 8/25 & 8/31. Mini viticulture and winemaking tour given by owner and winemaker, Anthony Sannino. Includes tasting, cheese plate and special discounts. $20 per person. 1375 Peconic Lane, Peconic. 631-734-8282 sanninovineyard.com LIVE MUSIC at dILIBERto WInERy 1:30–4:30 p.m. Diliberto Winery, 250 Manor Lane, Jamesport. 631-722-3416 dilibertowinery.com

11 a.m. (see below) PERLMan MUSIC PRoGRaM WoRkS In PRoCESS ConCERtS 7:30 p.m. Also on 8/14, 16 and 17. Clark Arts Center, Shelter Island Campus. Free and open to the public. 73 Shore Road, Shelter Island. 212-877-5045 perlmanmusicprogram.org LIVE MUSIC at tWEEdS 7–10 p.m., Saturdays. Tommy Keys plays jazz and barrelhouse boogie every week. 17 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-208-3151 tweedsrestaurant.com

SuNDAy, AuguST 11 SPaRkLInG SUndayS at noRtH FoRk taStInG RooM Noon–8 p.m., through 6/30. Enjoy a flight of three or a glass of sparkling for $11. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631727-9513 northforktastingroom.com

LIVE MUSIC at CoREy CREEk VInEyaRdS 1–5 p.m. 45470 Main Rd., Route 25, Southold. Custom catering. 631-765-4168 bedellcellers.com LIVE MUSIC at BEdELL CELLaRS 1–5 p.m. 36225 Main Road, Cutchogue, 631-734-7537 LIVE MUSIC EVERy SatURday at LEnz WInERy 2–5 p.m. Also on Saturdays. Howie Smith is performing. Main Road (Route 25), Peconic. 631-734-6010 lenzwine.com LIVE MUSIC at tHE noRtH FoRk taStInG RooM 4–8 p.m. Listen to live music as you sample the best wine and beer of Long Island. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-9513 northforktastingroom.com WoodWoRkInG CLaSS at HaLLoCkVILLE 4–6 p.m. Ages 12 and up. Learn old-fashioned woodworking at the historic North Fork farm. $35 includes materials. Hallockville Museum Farm, 6038 Sound Ave., Riverhead. Reserve your space, 631-298-5292 hallockv@optonline.net LIVE MUSIC at SannIno BELLa VIta VInEyaRd Come and enjoy acoustic sounds beside the vines. Also on 8/11, 8/18, 8/25, 8/29, 8/31. Free admission. 1375 Peconic Lane, Peconic. 631-734-8282 sanninovineyard.com

TuESDAy, AuguST 13 toddLER tIME at SHELtER ISLand LIBRaRy 10:30 a.m., Tuesdays. Story-time and fun for toddlers. 37 N Ferry Road, Shelter Island. 631-749-0042 shelterislandpubliclibrary.org

SPECIaL EXHIBIt at HaLLoCkVILLE Learn all about the rich history of an iconic Sound Avenue landmark. Open to the public on Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays from noon–4 p.m. 6038 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-298-5292 hallockville.com

LIVE MUSIC EVERy SatURday at LEnz WInERy 2–5 p.m. Also on Sundays. Bob Stack is performing. The Lenz Winery, Main Road (Route 25), Peconic. 631-734-6010 lenzwine.com

FRIday nIGHtS WItH MaRk & MIkE at LIEB CELLaRS oREGon Road 6–9 p.m. Live music, glasses and bottles of wine and local beer on tap. Tasty bites by In-House Epicurian, Alicia Valle.

LIVE MUSIC EVERy SatURday at LIEB CELLaRS oREGon Road 2–6 p.m. Rain or shine. Open every day from 12–7. 13050 Oregon Road, Cutchogue. 631-298-1942 liebcellars.com

NORTH FORK RESTAURANT

LIVE MUSIC at tHE noRtH FoRk taStInG RooM 4–8 p.m. Ahmad Ali will be performing as you sample the best wine and beer of Long Island. 3225 Sound Avenue, Riverhead. 631-727-9513 northforktastingroom.com

GRaCIE ManSIon tEa toUR FRoM SoUtHoLd 1–3 p.m., depart from Southold Town Recreation Center at 9:45 a.m. Enjoy this historic NYC landmark with a trip to Manhattan for a tea service and tour of the centuries-old mansion. Tickets $52/$62 for non-residents.

SUPPER CLUB nEIL dIaMond tRIBUtE at SUFFoLk tHEatER 6:30 & 7 p.m., dinner seating, 8 p.m. show starts. $70 includes all! 118 E. Main St., Riverhead. 631-727-4343 suffolktheater.com

Send listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday.

Hal Zwick 631.678.2460 hzwick@1townandcountry.com For All Things Commercial, Talk to Hal

27818

Totally renovated. Turn key operation with all equipment, furniture and fixtures in great condition. Open dining room/kitchen environment with wood burning stove. Main Road location offers great visibility and traffic. Close to wineries, shopping, beaches and motels. Exclusive. IN 8854

SHaRk dIVE FoR SHaRk WEEk 11 a.m. It’s shark week through 8/16, perfect time for a shark dive! Daily, ages 12 and up (12–17 must be accompanied by a parent). Long Island Aquarium and Exhibition Center, 431 East Main Street, Riverhead. The Aquarium puts you into a cage in the middle of more than 10 circling sharks! No diving certification necessary. $155/nonmembers, $140/ members (includes aquarium admission). 631-208-9200 longislandaquarium.com

Check out DansPapers.com for more listings and events.


DAN’S PAPERS

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 73

LOBSTER LOVIN’

FROM BK–MTK

Review: Wednesday lobster bakes at Gurney’s

Sweekt ‘tauk lemonade meets the Red Hook Lobster Pound

Experimental Filmmaker Explores Surf Culture new surf shop is set to open in Amagansett Square next week with more than just wetsuits, they’ll also have an art gallery and film screenings. Last summer Montauk artist/filmmaker Tin Ojeda screened his first film, Kook Paradise, outdoors to a rabid, enthusiastic audience in Montauk. Now his newest film, Daughter The Movie will have its East End premiere outside Chris Gentile’s Pilgrim Surf & Supply in Amagansett Square on August 17. Pilgrim is an offshoot of the Brooklyn location that carries top name boards, wetsuits and clothing. “I began painting in the early 2000s, as well as screen printing and photography,” Ojeda says. “There were several films that I had planned to release, but never finished any of them until Kook Paradise last summer. But Daughter is the first film that I finished on my own and am really proud of.” The film is actual film, not digital, and Ojeda, originally from Argentina, has been collecting vintage cameras, lenses and editing equipment for several years. He works out of his renovated garage in Ditch Plains, where he also makes T-shirts for his handmade DMA T-shirt line. “I’m inspired by early experimental black and white films by artists like artist Tim Ojeda

the turnout was really great and it seemed like people really enjoyed it. Pilgrim Surf Shop has a small gallery where I will be showing art with my friend Rob Kulisek for the month of August. My work will feature film stills as well as large format pictures that I made while filming Daughter.” Having lived in Montauk for several years, Ojeda has watched the summer scene and crowds swell larger than the waves. “It’s overgrown. Period,” he says with a sigh. Despite the crowds, the popularity of surfing is undeniable for weekend warriors and locals alike. Pilgrim Surf & Supply is tapping into the East End’s surf mania after outfitting Brooklyn and city dudes and dudettes for a few years now. They’ve been named one of the top five surf shops in America by GQ magazine. Pilgrim’s surf style lends itself to retro looks— clothes, hats and even boards that look like they’ve been in the water more than a few times and also echo prints and logos from the ’50s and ’60s. No one wants to look like they’re too new at the game, and “surfing” has become more of a lifestyle and look than just a sport. Courtesy Tin Ojeda

A

Man Ray, as well as the early pioneering surf films of the ’60s and ’70s by filmmakers like Bud Brown, Paul Witzig and George Greenough. And also by independent filmmakers like Jim Jarmusch.” Ojeda’s Kook Paradise was filmed retro-style, like newsreels from the ’60s and ’70s. It showed Ojeda’s latest film weekend surf warriors doing bizarre warm-ups exercises, wearing odd surf outfits and having trouble even getting to the water. “The movie was an immature satire on Ditch Plains,” says Ojeda. “Frustrated by the summer crowds, the attempt was to tease the surfers that take it too seriously and also to bring attention to certain characters who make Ditch what it is. It was in a couple film festivals and did really well. Most people thought it was funny, but others did not think it was so gentle. The new film is completely different. First off, it’s not all about surfing. It’s a mix of my video art installations and classic surfing. It doesn’t really have a plot. It features some of the best surfers and waves in the world. We traveled to California twice and filmed here in New York and New Jersey. I just screened it at SMASH Film Festival in New York, Courtesy Tin Ojeda

By sandra hale schulman

Pilgrim Surf & Supply, Amagansett, 718-218-7456

Amagansett

Square,

NEW!! St Stop op by the the harbor’ harborr’s most most ppopular opular spot, spot, SAMMY’S! SAMMY’S! LLocated ocated next next do orr, servingg lun ch an dinner daily, daily, door, lunch andd dinner ffeaturing eaturing fresh fresh fish and and seafood, seaf eafood, overlooking overlooking the the harbor. harborr. Great place Gr eat pla ce ffor or a ccold old drink nk on a hot hot evening, evening, too! too!

home of the montauk/mercury grand slam inshore fishing tournament • august 16, 17 & 18

26468


MONTAuK

Page 74 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

By kelly laffey and sTephanie de TrOy

I

’ve coined a new term: Daycation—The act of escaping reality for just a few hours. That’s exactly what a Wednesday in Montauk is like. The 40-minute ride from Southampton is devoid of the typical eastbound bumper-to-bumper. The air, the sand, the breeze, the parking situation—it’s all different on The End. We arrived in Montauk at 5 p.m., giving us ample time to enjoy the hamlet before our Gurney’s Oceanfront Lobster Bake obligation. A beach stroll with some refreshments from the popular Montauk Ice Co. food truck was in order before hitting the Surf Lodge to catch a few songs and a sunset with the Nancy Atlas Band. Dan’s writer Dan Koontz was on keyboard, and does he know how to jam…

You know life is good when you complain about leaving The Surf Lodge to go to a lobster bake. But regrets were soon forgotten, absorbed by “ohhs” and “ahhs” at the thought of mimicking a wedding reception underway at the famed Inn. Girl talk is best served on a cliff with an ocean view. Steff and I had to wait a bit for our outdoor table, but a wait at Gurney’s isn’t your typical crammed-in-asingular-vestibule experience. Full of character, the Inn is blissfully chock full of interesting nooks and crannies. We settled on an outdoor spot overlooking the ocean, mesmerized by the perfect barrel of

K. Laffey

Lobster Lovin’ at Gurney’s Inn

sheer lobster delight!

Gosman’s Topside | Inlet Cafe | Clam Bar

Chicken FORWaffles SPEED

The Real Montauk still Exists. You just have to know where to look.

LocaL Favorites

The hoT PockeTs (classic Rock) SunDAY, Aug. 11Th 6-8pM on ThE ouTDooR STAgE Innovative Cuisine. Fresh Sushi. Local Lobster and Seafood. Serving Lunch and Dinner Daily. Eat-in and Take-out available. And still the best views on the East End.

Serving up our Famous Chicken and Waffles and other Southern Classics from Memorial Day til Columbus Day

Open 24/7 July and August!

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440 West Lake Drive, Montauk NY 11954 (631) 668-8555 www.luckyjs.com 25230

Creative Still & HD Video Content HAMPTONS BASED CONTENT PROVIDER Weekly helicopter flights and ground work - year round

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44 Woods Lane 631.324.9858 • www.jcoh.org more info...www.jettykoon.com

2013 Special Aerial Stills $199 per property 631-655-4644 www.eefas.com more info...www.jettykoon.com

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each wave, before wandering back into the inside bar. Bartender Kenny told us that years ago, a Dan’s Papers writer went on a mission to find the best mojito in Montauk, and he eventually settled on the one Kenny created. The minty drink is one to be tried at a later date, as we were soon shown to our table. Gurney’s extensive list of local wine called, and we both chose the Lieb Cellars Pinot Blanc. Few wines go better with seafood. We both agreed that the wait was well worth it, as the view from Gurney’s outdoor deck never gets old. The lobster bake is set up buffet-style with plenty of options, even for a land lubber. I approached the lobster chef—I’m not sure if that’s his official title—as he plucked one from its temporary seaweed bed, expertly cutting the claws and tail to allow for easy access to the savory meat. I then perused the other offerings, piling my plate with mussels, salad, corn-on-the-cob and red potatoes.

You know life is good when you complain about leaving The Surf Lodge to go to a lobster bake at Gurney’s. Comfortably seated with my lobster in the foreground and the ocean just beyond, I approached something bordering on sheer delight. I cracked into the lobster and ate it as it should be eaten— with my hands. With just a hint of butter, all it needed was a little lemon to achieve lobster perfection. The white wine and garlic mussels, too, received rave reviews, though the corn was a little too buttery for my taste. Spotting swordfish amongst the buffet “extras,” Steff decided to forgo the lobster and enjoyed a plate of the savory, steak-like fish along with a heaping of mixed greens and a few chilled shrimp with cocktail sauce. The grilled swordfish was not overdone, as it often is elsewhere, and was so flavorful that just a squeeze of lemon did the trick. The mesclun greens were fresh and delicately dressed in vinaigrette and the in-shell shrimp were crisp and firm. Remarking that her plate was “the perfect summer dinner,” she nonetheless couldn’t resist a taste of my lobster claw. Wide eyes said it all. Everything tastes better outdoors—and better still when it’s seafood in a fishing village. Throw in ocean views, a glass of crisp white wine and Calypso on the steel drums and it’s hard to beat a Lobster Bake at Gurney’s. We’ll be making this a Wednesday night tradition! For more info, visit gurneysinn.com.


MONTAuK

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 75

Sweet Treat Born in MTK, Served With Lobster

S

weet’tauk’s Facebook page has a unique twist on the “When life gives you lemons...” saying. “When life gives you Summer, sip Sweet’tauk.” I’ve long been sold on heading to Montauk for the perfect daycation escape, especially on a Wednesday when the traffic is somewhat manageable. I set out last week to sample the ultimate summer partnership—and a small slice of Americana— Sweet’tauk lemonade and a lobster roll from the Red Hook Lobster Pound. The two became roommates in the Etna Street storefront this past May. I walked into the casual eatery on a perfect summer day, happy to see picnic tables out front and a staff member painting signs for an actual, soonto-be-completed lemonade stand out back. This is Sweet’tauk’s first storefront, but its third summer on the East End. Owner Deborah Aiza makes all the lemonade, which is naturally sweetened with agave, herself. Varieties include the standard “oh my meyer,” made with Meyer lemons; as well as unique combos like “raspberry hibiscus” and “strawberry mint.” All Sweet ‘tauk lemonades are refreshing, a difficult balance to achieve when so many other lemonade varieties are overrun with too-sugary aftertastes. They range in sweetness factor, with something like the “blueberry lavender” coming up on the high end and the “watermelon cucumber,” my favorite, slightly more tart. Coming soon—late summer flavors include a Peach Thai Basil and a Cantaloupe Verbena. My watermelon cucumber was best served with a lobster roll. Or several. I’d been itching to try a roll from the Red Hook Lobster Pound ever since it was rated the No. 1 food truck in the country by The Daily Meal last spring. The award was bestowed just months after Superstorm

HAPPENINGS:

Live w/ Acoustic THUFriday: 8/8 Reggae Winston Irie Saturday: FRI 8/9 Dan Bailey Tribe Series MTK Acoustic Sunset Concert 8/10 David Longstreth 7pm of Dirty Projectors DJ Bridget (day-poolside, night-inside) Acoustic Performance Sunday Day (11am-3pm) SUNDAY Poolside Brunch Poolside Brazilian Brunch Bossa Nova Duo LIVE Bosso Novo DuoLive & Sunday Night 7pm HIFF Surf Picaresque Cinema SurfSeries: Series @7PM

tossed in the basil vinaigrette, Sandy hit, annihilating the nowgiving the lobster a fresh bite that reopened truck as it sat in its makes you question if “Brooklyn, namesake Red Hook, Brooklyn Maine”—as in the outdoor sign location. “The Best Lobster Roll South of A fan of the street meat, my Brooklyn, Me.”— is a state in the previous truck tasting high Mediterranean. clocked in at No. 13—I’ve In addition to the lobster rolls, sampled the pulled pork waffle we sampled the shrimp roll, the from Waffles & Dinges. Though I “off the hook dog” and the lobster love all things Southern, on a hot mac & cheese. The dog, made summer day, a lobster roll is just with all-natural Berkshire pork the ticket. and bacon, received rave reviews Red Hook serves lobster rolls from my dining partner-in-crime, every-which style: Get ‘em the but I found the combo a little too Maine way—topped with a touch sausage-esq for my taste. Lobster of homemade mayo; Connecticut lemonade and lobster: the perfect match! mac & cheese is the way to go for style—hot and buttery; or Tuscan style—tossed in a basil vinaigrette. For the especially those days when the ocean breeze is just a little too health-conscious, there’s also the option of a “Bikini chilling. Made with four cheeses and plenty of lobster roll” where the lobster is served with your choice of meat, it hits the spot without being overly filling. All sandwiches are served with North Fork Potato mayo or basil vinaigrette on a bed of bib lettuce. Red Hook sources its meat from Maine lobster Chips and a Brooklyn Brine Classic Dill Pickle. The fisheries, all of which have been certified as a chips are always a favorite, but the pickle... Sweet, sustainable fishery by the Marine Stewardship with a nice bite to it. The storefront is also the first place to serve scoops Council, and the reason is obvious—there’s simply no need to douse the crustacean with anything but a of Joe & Liza’s ice cream, outside of its Bay Burger touch of *insert preferred method of enjoying lobster (Sag Harbor) home base. I opted to end my meal with one of Sweet’tauk���s icy treats instead—Deborah here.* The Maine roll was a classic as they come. The makes a variety of ice pops in unique flavors, which lightly buttered (on the outside, giving the sandwich include “Rhubarb Creamsicle,” “Yellow Watermelon a nice structure) NE hot dog bun is a nice complement Basil” and “Bee Naked Blueberries.” My fennel and to the hunks of lobster nestled inside on a lettuce grapefruit creation had a little bit of spice. The leaf. With a lemon-based mayo and minced celery, perfect beach-cap to allow me to finish my daycation with a walk to a slice of Montauk sand. the true flavor of the savory meat is comes out. This was my first foray into a Tuscan Style lobster 34 S. Etna Avenue, Montauk. 631-668-5683, roll, and the result was a satisfying blend very fitting for the anti-mayo sect. Again, the meat is just lightly redhooklobsterpund.com, sweettauk.com K. Laffey

By kelly laffey

THE SOUTHAMPTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE PRESENTS:

DRIVE-IN MOVIE MONDAYS

SEABISCUIT

Restaurant: 631-668-9739

27869

The Hottest Address in the Hamptons this Summer...

Monday, August 19th (Rain date: Tuesday, August 20th)

At Coopers Beach 268 Meadow Lane, Southampton Village

Rated PG-13

Gates Open at 7:00pm • Movie Starts at Dark

FM car radio needed for “retro-in-your-car” movie viewing. No Beach Pass Needed.

Donation: $40 PER CARLOAD $10 PER PERSON Tickets can be purchased in advance at the Southampton Chamber of Commerce or www.nycharities.org and at the gate on a “first come, first serve” basis.

Southampton Chamber of Commerce Call (631) 283-0402 or email info@SouthamptonChamber.com for more information www.SouthamptonChamber.com 76 Main Street, Southampton Village All proceeds benefit the Southampton Chamber of Commerce. *Movies are subject to change.

Dinner, Snacks & Soft Drinks will be available for sale at Coopers Beach Cafe

NO:

This is the Hamptons!

Sponsored by:

Alcohol, coolers or barbecues

28404

26183

Advertise your Company, Agency or Organization “ON THE BIG SCREEN.”


Page 76 August 9, 2013

MONTAUK For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 72, Arts & Galleries pg. 87, Calendar pg. 95 Kids’ Calendar pg. 98

tHursday, august 8 MONTAUK FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Thursdays through 10/17. Village Green, Center of Town. 631-668-2428 POP UP 1: MONTAUK Noon–6 p.m., Thurs.–Sun., through 9/8. The public art nonprofit Art Production Fund and gallerist Fabiola Beracasa present three site-specific artworks by Anya Keilar, Virginia Overton and Olympia Scarry. Located on a vacant lot at 333 Old Montauk Highway. BEACH VOLLEYBALL LEAGUE AT GURNEY’S 4 person Co-Ed volleyball league every Thursday. Bar and food available. Gurney’s, 290 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-2345 gurneysinn.com MARGARITA MADNESS 6 p.m., Weekly. Camerena Tequila models will shake up specialty margaritas. Small bites available and Soul Junkies will be jamming. At 360 East at Montauk Downs, 50 South Fairview Ave., Montauk. 631-483-5025 lessing.com POLKA AT ZUM SCHNEIDER 7 p.m. Every Thursday, all summer long. Mosl Franzi & Benji from the JaJaJas do the Polka Power. Best beer in town & authentic German cuisine. 4 South Elmwood Ave, Montauk. 631-238-5963 zumschneider.com NATIONAL CIRCUS PROJECT AT MONTAUK PLAYHOUSE 7 p.m. The performance features juggling, unicycling, spinning plates, Chinese yoyo’s, devil sticks, balancing and clowning. At 4 p.m., special hands-on fun workshop for kids! Tickets are $15 for performance. 240 Edgemere St., Montauk. 631-668-1124 montaukplayhouse.org WINSTON IRIE AND THE SELECTIVE SECURITY BAND AT SOLE EAST 8 p.m. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105 soleeast.com/restaurant

FrIday, august 9 LIVE MUSIC AT SWALLOW EAST 7 p.m. Live music every Friday. 474 West Lake Dr., Montauk. 631-668-8344 swalloweastrestaurant.com KARAOKE AT GURNEY’S 9 p.m. Fridays, with Des & Linda. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center. 290 Old Montauk Hwy, 631-668-2345 gurneysinn.com. HARRY-OKE FRIDAYS AT LIARS’ CLUB 10 p.m. Fridays. 401 W. Lake Drive, Montauk. 631-668-9597

montauk TASTINGS AT THE MONTAUK BREWING COMPANY Noon–5 p.m., Saturdays & Sundays. 62 S. Erie Ave, Montauk. 631-834-2627 montaukbrewingco.com SOUND WAVES AT THE HOUSE Noon–7 p.m., Saturdays through 8/31. The Montauk Beach House, 55 South Elmwood Ave., Montauk. Invitation only, contact 631-668-2112 thembh.com SATURDAY AT THE BACKYARD RESTAURANT AT SOLÉ EAST 1–6 p.m., Relax poolside with DJ music, lunch service from 11:30 a.m., dinner from 5:30 p.m., DJ music starting at 10 p.m. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105 soleeast.com LIVE MUSIC AT MONTAUK YACHT CLUB 1 p.m., Saturdays with the Dan Bailey Tribe. 32 Star Island Road, Montauk. 888-MYC-8668 montaukyachtclub.com LIVE MUSIC AT THE MONTAUKET 5 p.m. start. Enjoy the sunsets overlooking Gardiner’s Island and Fort Pond Bay. The Montauket, 88 Firestone Road. 631-668-5992. REGGAE AT THE SLOPPY TUNA 5–10 p.m., Saturdays. 10 p.m.–4 a.m. Late Night dancing with your favorite DJs. 148 S Emerson Ave, Montauk. 631-647-8000 thesloppytuna.com SUMMER CONCERT SERIES AT SOLÉ EAST 6:30 p.m. Enjoy David Longstreth of the Dirty Projectors followed by DJ Faze at 10 p.m. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105 soleeast.com

The Hot Pockets at Gosman’s Dock (See listing below)

monday, august 12 MONDAY STORYTIMES AT MONTAUK LIBRARY 10 a.m., Listen to stories, sing songs and make a craft! All are welcome to listen. The crafts are most appropriate for preschool age children. 871 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-3377 montauklibrary.org CONCERT ON THE GREEN 6:30 p.m. Every Monday night, sponsored by the Montauk Chamber of Commerce and other Montauk businesses. This week, enjoy The 3B’s–Montuk’s favorite rock n’ roll band. Bring a chair and blanket. Village Green, Montauk. LIVE MUSIC AT THE POINT BAR & GRILL 10 p.m., Mondays. Todd the Guitar Guy. 697 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-1500 pointbarandgrill.com

tuEsday, august 13 TUESDAY NIGHT REGATTAS “Three Sheets to the Wind” sailor party at Hurricane Alley at The Montauk Yacht Club. Sign up to race aboard one of four Catalina 22s or watch the races from the yacht club and join the afterparty. 631-522-5183 sailmontauk.com

DANCING AT GURNEY’S 9 p.m. Saturdays, Live Music or DJ. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center. 290 Old Montauk Hwy, 631-668-2345 gurneysinn.com

SUMMER BEACH CONCERTS AT GURNEY’S Tuesdays. Drink promos, and enjoy bonfires, volleyball and food. Gurney’s, 290 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-2345 gurneysinn.com

LIVE MUSIC AT SHAWONG 9 p.m. Live music with every Saturday. The 3Bs. Main Street, Montauk, 631-668-3050 shawong.com

WEdnEsday, august 14

KARAOKE NIGHT 10 p.m., Saturdays. Cross Eyed Clam Bar & Grill, 440 West Lake Drive. 631-668-8065

LOBSTER BAKE AT GURNEY’S 6–8:30 p.m., Wednesdays. Enjoy a leisurely and scenic lobster dinner indoors or on the patio of Gurney’s. Gurney’s, 290 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-2345 gurneysinn.com

sunday, august 11

tHursday, august 15

BOOZY BRUNCH AT THE CROSS EYED CLAM Noon–4 p.m., Sundays. DJ Dance Music, endless mimosas, bloody marys and sangria. $40 per guest. Cross Eyed Clam Bar & Grill, 440 West Lake Drive. 631-668-8065

MONTAUK FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Thursdays through 10/17. Village Green, Center of Town. 631-668-2428.

JAZZ & BOSSO NOVA BRUNCH AT SOLÉ EAST 11:30 a.m. Enjoy music by Ludmilla and Marcello. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105 soleeast.com

MTK COMMUNITY CHURCH RUMMAGE SALE 9 a.m.–noon. Every Saturday at Montauk Community Church. 850 Montauk Hwy. 631-668-2022 montaukcommunitychurch.org.

COOL COCKTAILS AT THE BLACKWELL RUM SHACK 5–9 p.m., Saturdays and Sundays. Enjoy the music of hostess Lysa Cooper and Damon Degraff. 161 Second House Road, Montauk.

MONTAUK POINT LIGHTHOUSE & GIFT SHOP Open daily. 2000 Montauk Hwy, Montauk. Montauklighthouse.com

LOVE LA PLAGE SUNDAYS AT NAVY BEACH 5 p.m. Sundays. Live music with Twister, also on 8/25. Enjoy Winston Irie on 8/18 & 9/1. 16 Navy Road, Montauk. 631-668-6868 navybeach.com

LIVE MUSIC AT THE SLOPPY TUNA Noon–4 p.m. Live music from Jefferson Thomas Band. 148 S Emerson Ave, Montauk. 631-647-8000 thesloppytuna.com

AUGUST 11

LIVE MUSIC AT SWALLOW EAST 7 p.m. Live music every Tuesday. 474 West Lake Dr., Montauk. 631-668-8344 swalloweastrestaurant.com

saturday, august 10

SOUND WAVES AT THE MONTAUK BEACH HOUSE Noon–7 p.m. Poolside Questlove of the Roots, Elew and DJ #Massively Epic. 55 South Elmwood Ave., Montauk. 631-668-2112 mbhsoundwaves.com

O PICk oF tHE WEEk

REALM AT ZUM SCHNEIDER 9 p.m. Come listen to live reggae/rock/ska band Realm. Best beer in town & authentic German cuisine. 4 South Elmwood Ave, Montauk. 631-238-5963 zumschneider.com

OUTDOOR MUSIC AT THE SLOPPY TUNA 4:30–8:30 p.m. Live music with Bobby Nathan Band.148 S Emerson Ave, Montauk. 631-647-8000 thesloppytuna.com

MONTAUK HISTORICAL SOCIETY CRAFT FAIR 10 a.m.–6 p.m. A two-day event with handmade crafts, seashell and beach glass art and more. Montauk Second House, Montauk Highway, Montauk. For details, 631-668-5340

danspapers.com

THE HOT POCKETS AT GOSMAN’S DOCK 6 p.m. Bring lawn chairs or blankets and enjoy Classic Rock from The Hot Pockets. 500 West Lake Drive, Montauk. 631-668-5330 gosmans.com LIVE MUSIC AT SWALLOW EAST 7 p.m. Live music every Sunday. 474 West Lake Dr., Montauk. 631-668-8344 swalloweastrestaurant.com DESERT NOISES AT THE SURF LODGE MONTAUK Desert Noises is performing, call for show time. 183 Edgemere Street, Montauk. 631-483-5037 thesurflodge.com

JOE DELIA & THIEVES AT THE SURF LODGE 6 p.m.–sunset. Enjoy your sunset with Locally Grown Music with Thieves (Johnny Blood, Mick Hargreaves and James Benard and PJ Delia). No Cover. Child Friendly. 183 Edgemere Street, Montauk. 631-483-5037 thesurflodge.com

FrIday, august 16 19th ANNUAL JURIED FINE ART SHOW Noon–6 p.m., 8/17–8/18, 10 a.m.–6 p.m. The Montauk Artists’ Association, Inc. presents an art show on the Montauk Green. For details, 631-668-5336 montaukartistsassociation.com MERCURY MARINE MONTAUK GRAND SLAM FISHING TOURNAMENT 3 p.m.–8/18, 7 p.m. This in-shorte event keyed to catching the largest grouping of four species: sea bass, striped bass, fluke and bluefish. Individual catches will be judged as well. Cash prizes. 444 West Lake Drive, Montauk. For more info, 631-668-3799 LIVE MUSIC AT SWALLOW EAST 7 p.m. Live music every Friday. 474 West Lake Dr., Montauk. 631-668-8344 swalloweastrestaurant.com

Send Montauk Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out DansPapers.com for more listings and events.


DAN’S PAPERS

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 77

BOOK REVIEW

ART EVENTS

Ask Bob by Peter Gethers

Openings, closings see and be seen.

Skyscrapers Land in Southampton By stephanie de troy

T

aking a space anywhere but on Main Street or Jobs Lane, in Southampton that is, might seem like a risk for an art gallery—but after a visit to the new Keszler Gallery Annex on North Sea Road, just south of Montauk Highway, it was clear why owner Stephan Keszler would choose the location. The building, a former power plant, offers skyhigh ceilings—suitable for large-scale artworks that could not otherwise fit—and massive garage-like doors that allow what’s inside the gallery (like that winking lenticular photograph I Love You by Derrick Santini) to be visible from the street. Old brick walls, painted white, and exposed overhead beams give the gallery a certain industrial, edgy rawness while sleek, modern and minimal gallery furniture let you know that Keszler is really all about Contemporary Art. Currently on view, and visible from outside (anyone who’s been stuck at that red light on their way to Schmidt’s or Lynch’s will have seen it) are works by Alexandre Arrechea, who represented Cuba during the 54th Venice Biennale in 2011. The 15-foot-high curvilinear steel sculptures set on the grassy hill, Helmsely, 2013, and Empire State, 2012-2013, are modifications of the New York City skyscrapers, shrunken in size and altered to the extent that their tops are no longer pointing upward—Empire State is coiled up like a snail shell while Helmsely makes a giant ring. Turned inward, could this be a commentary on the current state of the city? The series, entitled “No Limits,” lends itself to a wealth of interpretations—no limits on the artist’s ambition to create, no limits to the self-handed bonuses within the financial sector.

and other works from the “No Limits” series seem large. Here in Southampton, they seem massive Inside the Annex, more examples from “No Limits” are on view, along with watercolors and works on paper relating to the series, should a collector wish to partake in the series on a smaller scale. An adjoining room features artwork by Keszler mainstay artists—fashion photographer Marco Giaviano’s supermodels, skateboards with designs by Damien Hirst and Murakami, Bert Stern’s Marilyn portraits and Russell Young’s iconic screenprints, to name a few. Impressive and strikingly beautiful works by

Zhuang Hong Y—made of rice paper flowers and paint on canvas—make use of the gallery’s high ceilings and wide space as they extend not only upward and outward but also towards the viewer in their sculptural relief. Bansky’s Wet Dog, 2007, the original, unique street work, will bid you adieu on your way out; the lasting imprint beckoning a second visit. The current show at Keszler Annex will be on view through Labor Day. Keszler Gallery is located at 200 North Sea Road, Southampton. For more information, call 212-774-1906 or visit keszlergallery.com.

Pros, & Finalists

Written by Alan Janes

IN BELLPORT

AUG. 13 – AUG. 18

AUG. 28-SEPT. 14

S. de Troy

IN PATCHOGUE

alexandre arrechea at Keszler annex

Both works on view outside of Keszler Annex were part of the Park Avenue Project, presented by Magnan Metz Gallery, in partnership with the city’s Department of Parks and Recreation and the Fund for the Park Avenue Sculpture Committee, where they were seen from March through early June of this year by New Yorkers making their daily commute up and down Park Ave. Featured on the cover of Time Out New York, as part of their “Amazing Outdoor Art” issue (April 25–May 1, 2013), Empire State is photographed as it stood in early spring, on the Park Avenue median surrounded by mathematically planted tulips and taxi cabs. It’s strikingly amusing to note the difference surrounding scale makes in the overall impression of Arrechea’s sculpture. In Manhattan, surrounded by skyscrapers, Empire State

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ARTS & ENTERTAINmENT

Page 78 August 9, 2013

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Ille Arts: Portraits by Jack Ceglic The new portrait exhibit by Jack Ceglic at Amagansett’s Ille Art is an interesting one. The reasons are subtle and require careful observation. Moreover, it’s important to know that the artist is involved in other art endeavors, including architecture and home furnishings. Additionally, Ceglic started Dean & DeLuca (the “primary foodie haven”) along with his partner. Even so, can we possibly compare all his interests and find common bonds? We think we can. First, Ceglic’s focus on diverse textures is common with his products at Dean & DeLuca; his East Hampton home and interior furniture also provide a variety of styles and textures, including works designed by Eero Saarinen. Materials, like Victorian wicker and those included in an antique Louis XVI armchair, also evoke myriad senses. The point is this: There’s an arresting articulation of aesthetic qualities at work in Ceglic’s living space. The same could apply to Ceglic’s present portraits. On the surface, the full-length figures seem filled with energy and vitality, a variety of men and women, young and old, affluent and not so affluent. But another look shows other traits that give the images more definition: their state-of-mind and world view, for example. The positioning of their arms, legs and even shoes add to their personal attributes and gives additional credence to the artist’s articulation. Consider that small things mean a lot in the artist’s execution. There’s an image of a woman who appears “normal” at first glance, but then we notice that her Dan'sCampaignAug2_Bay ST 7/25/13 5:27 PM Page 1

pursed, seems ready to jog around the block. She’s aggressive, sure of herself and someone who will be successful in life. Then there’s an older man, bald and standing sideways, who is not looking straight into the viewer’s eyes like the other figures. One hand is in his pocket, a sign of being comfortable, too, but he also appears stern and not entirely satisfied with his life. A woman with her hair in a bun and wearing long pants stands with two arms on her hips, a sure sign of her no-nonsense attitude. Such specific descriptions of the artist’s figures demonstrate that non-verbal elements are important: clothing, posture, stance, eye contact, gestures. (Some other nonverbal aspects certainly play a part in Ceglic’s home furnishings, too, like material and color.) This art critic believes that non-verbal qualities in portraits make or break the work. Embroidery pieces by Christa Maiwaldalso use texture, facial expressions and posture to create defining moments in the life of Maiwald’s subjects. The same is true for Ceglic. Courtesy Ille Arts

By marion wolBerg-weiss

work by Jack Ceglic

eyes are slightly cross-eyed, her arms hanging from her body in a self-conscious way, her head leaning to one side. In a word, she seems uncomfortable (which is not so unusual), but Ceglic captures something more, and we want to know what that is. Her flipflops somehow seem important. Conversely, an older woman, dressed in a chic black top with short grey hair and high heels, seems confident and affluent. Her hands are folded in front of her, a dead giveaway that she likes her life. Another image of a man sitting, one arm bent, the other resting on his thigh, is casual and comfortable as well. And chic. A young girl, leg bent and lips

Jack Ceglic’s portraits will be on view at Ille Arts in Amagansett, 216A Main Street, until Aug. 19, 2013; 631905-9894, illearts.com. CORRECTION: The work shown in the July 19 Art Commentary at the LongHouse Reserve was not that of Jack Youngerman.

We stayed in Sag Harbor for our community! Won’t you PLEASE help keep us here? In addition to live, professional theater and theater arts educational programs, Bay Street Theatre serves as a year-round community center hosting: • East End Players • Hayground School • Josh Levine Memorial Foundation • Take 2 Film Festival • Studio 3 Ballet • The Sag Harbor Elementary

International Fitness Celebrity Jennifer Nicole Lee

Variety Show

Special Appearance on Saturday August 10th!

• Southampton Hospital • Santa’s Visit

SPoNSoRed By

• The Retreat • Sag Harbor Chamber

DONATE NOW:

631-725-0818 or www.baystreet.org

• Literature Live! • Sag Harbor Volunteer Ambulance Corp.

Meet her at the Celebrity Charity Event “Authors Night” at the East Hampton Library as she will be autographing her best-selling books.

• Sag Harbor School District • STAGES • Children’s Museum of the East End

For more info and to RSVP to this private and exclusive JNL Fusion Workout, please email JNLHamptons@gmail.com

• Local community fundraisers

And many more!

Bay Street Theatre is a not for profit 501( c ) 3 organization and your entire donation is tax-deductible according to IRS regulations

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JNL Brings her World Famous JNL Fusion Workout Method to The Hamptons on Saturday 11AM at a private estate in Southampton

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ARTS & ENTERTAINmENT

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LIVING

August 9, 2013 Page 79

LEGENDS

plAy THe piAnos plAyeD By THe sTArs AT THe souTHAmpTon culTurAl cenTer on THursDAy, AugusT 15TH

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reginA speKTor JAson morAn KeiTH JArreTT mccoy Tyner

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living legenDs piAno Tour 10 Am – 4pm

All performers will receive a certificate recognizing they have played the steinway & sons living legends pianos.

A sTeinwAy seminAr: “How To selecT A new or useD piAno” 7:30 pm

learn what to look for when purchasing a grand or upright piano.

regisTer for one or BoTH evenTs now By cAlling 1-888-247-4622 THursDAy, AugusT 15TH locATion: souTHAmpTon culTurAl cenTer levitas center for the Arts • 25 pond lane • southampton, ny evenTs mADe possiBle By THe sTeinwAy & sons useD piAno gAllery of long islAnD www.useDpiAnogAllery.com

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Have a Theatrical Summer in NYC By lee meyer

T

here’s a great selection of theater outings in the Hamptons each summer (Bay Street, Gateway, Guild Hall, Suffolk, WHBPAC...the list goes on!) but some vacationers don’t realize that Manhattan is just one train ride away—what better day trip is there than going into Manhattan for dinner and a show? If you’re wondering which show to see, there’s a great website called summerinnyc.com that has information and tickets for six of Broadway’s hottest hits. Check out these six unique and fun shows and make sure to catch at least one of them this summer! spider-man: turn off the dark Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark is a sweeping, visually stunning musical adaptation of one of Marvel Comics’ most beloved superheroes. For the uninitiated, Spider-Man is the story of Peter Parker,

a geeky teenager who lives with his Aunt May and Uncle Ben in Queens and leads an unremarkable life until one fateful day when he is bitten by a radioactive spider while on a school field trip to a science lab and develops the ability to create spider webs, crawl on walls and more. It sounds like silly kid stuff, but the story takes several dramatic turns and Spider-Man emerges as a hero who understands that “with great power comes great responsibility.” Featuring music by Bono and the Edge, this show’s a great experience for the family. Jersey Boys A sold-out smash since winning the 2006 Tony Award for Best Musical, Jersey Boys is the true story of Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons. The show features some of the best music from Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons—like “Sherry,” “Big Girls Don’t Cry,” “Dawn” and “My Eyes Adored You”—to help tell

18th ANNUAL see it this summer in new york!

®

CREATING A LEGACY FOR WOMEN’S HEALTH

5K (3.1 mile) Race/Walk

sanctioned by USA Track & Field

Sunday, August 18, 2013 at 9:00am, rain or shine Start and Finish at Southampton Hospital; register 7:30am to 8:30am $30 per person preregistered; $40 per person day of race Register Today Call 631-907-1952 to request team kits and race applications

www.ellensrun.org Timed by Granite State Race Services with the Chrono track disposable race chips Over-the-top Runners’ Raffle with loads of great prizes Sponsors as of July 17:

Ellen’s Run is a registered trademark of The Ellen P. Hermanson Foundation

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the story of the young, talented and troubled musical group. A guaranteed crowd pleaser, this show is great for the whole family. First date A great show for couples, singles and everyone in-between, this new musical comedy stars TV stars Zachary Levy (Chuck) and Krysta Rodriguez (Smash) as two people meeting on a blind date that gets increasingly wackier and funnier as the evening wears on. As the other patrons of the restaurant transform into supportive friends, jealous and vengeful exes, meddling parents and more, the audience will be in stitches. Rodriguez recently co-starred with Katharine McPhee in Smash on NBC, so if you enjoyed her beautiful singing voice on that show, now’s your chance to see her live! let it Be Billed as “The concert the world wanted to see. The experience you’ll always remember,” Let It Be hits Broadway after a successful run on London’s West End. This concert-like experience features 40 of the Beatles’ greatest hits, from “Twist and Shout” to “She Loves You” to “Yesterday” to the titular song. As the audience is taken through the Beatles’ meteoric rise and eventual fall, fans of the greatest rock ’n’ roll band in history will no doubt love this fantastic tribute. the trip to Bountiful The riveting and heartfelt drama The Trip to Bountiful, starring Vanessa Williams, Cuba Gooding Jr. and Cicely Tyson—who won a Tony for her performance—tells the story of Carrie Watts, an aging woman living in Houston with her son and daughter-in-law, who wishes she could return to her hometown of Bountiful. When she decides to take her latest pension check and hit the road, the results are joyous and moving. Don’t miss this beautiful play! rock of ages This fantastic tribute to the ’80s, which was adapted into a film starring Tom Cruise, tells the story of a “small-town girl living in a lonely world” and a “city boy born and raised in South Detroit” who meet by chance in L.A. and fall in love while trying to hit it big. Featuring 28 awesome songs like “We Built This City,” “The Final Countdown,” “Wanted Dead or Alive,” “Can’t Fight this Feeling” and, of course, “Don’t Stop Believing,” the whole family will love this lively, funny and romantic musical. For more information on these shows and for tickets, go to Summer In NYC’s website at summerinnyc.com, where you can also sign up for more information about future offers. Check out the site and hit the Great White Way!


ARTS & ENTERTAINmENT

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 81

Ask Bob Explores Humanity Through Animals By Joan Baum

Ask Bob (Henry Holt) will be a bit of a surprise (and maybe a slight disappointment) to Peter Gethers fans who know his captivating nonfiction trilogy romps around the globe with his late, beloved cat Norton (who lived with the author in Sag Harbor). A screenwriter, playwright, book publisher, film and TV producer (and co-creator of the off-Broadway hit Old Jews Telling Jokes), Gethers has now turned his attention to the novel. Bob Heller works devotedly in The West Village, giving care and comfort to all manner of pets—“cats, dogs, horses, birds, snakes, turtles, frogs, fish, snails [!],

“Savoring happiness is something our pets learn how to do very early on, so I’m not sure why it’s such a hard concept for us humans.” small pigs, and many varieties of rodents.” He also writes a weekly column, “Ask Dr. Bob,” called “The Vetting Zoo,” where he dispenses advice in the form of Q&As. Intelligent, kind, sensitive, full of gentle humor and common sense, he’s almost too good to be true, and there’s the rub: the “almost” is almost too much. When he gets married, his father tells him that “having a child’s not like having a dog.” It takes a while for Bob to appreciate the larger fact: that

loving another person is not like loving a dog. Still, Bob’s heart is always in the right place, even if his behavior sometimes goes astray. Ask Bob is full of good sentiment. As Bob puts it in his farewell column, after 15 years (it’s the last line of the book), “Savoring happiness is something our pets learn how to do very early on, so I’m not sure why it’s such a hard concept for us humans to grasp. But it’s worth grasping.” Earlier, he observes, “With animals, you feed them, house them, pet them, and when needed, you take away their pain—and for that they trust and love you. It should be that simple with humans, but of course it isn’t. We try to make it that simple, but it never is.” But, of course, such a generous soul is going to succeed, get the girl and expand the business. The acerbic Dr. Marjorie Paws, whose practice he inherits (a third of her customers are lesbian cat owners), sees at once his straightarrow, compassionate ways and brings him onboard. In other words, the conflicts that should drive the narrative don’t seem persuasive enough. Despite owning up to his foibles and despite heartbreak and aggravation, Bob is never less than fully attentive to his animal kingdom. He’s a mensch from the start, so there’s little in the way of character development. The plot is a series of chance occurrences, but the timing of critical events and pivotal moments, romantic and familial, seems arbitrary. People

show up, people disappear and reappear. The Q&As don’t advance the plot or seem integral to what goes on in the chapters they head. Nor do the occasional stories of clients and their pets, as heartwarming and informative as they are, relate to the narrative at the point of their inclusion. Some sections, especially about Bob’s family, go on some, his angry father, his passive mother (who comes into her own after her husband dies) and Bob’s manipulative older brother, Ted. The extensive space given over to his dysfunctional family and to the even more dysfunctional families of the two women he loves, is meant to explain Bob’s fear of emotional commitment, but the reader never doubts that Bob will do the right thing. He may be flawed—he says so himself—and he feels unworthy of the women he loves but they’re lucky to have him. Who else would put up for so long with the likes of Ted, a handsome, egomaniacal, slick-talking narcissist with an unending capacity for cruelty (why so much attention to him?). How could anyone not root, with confidence, for a man who’s opened his home to his personal menagerie? And how could any pet lover not be charmed and guided by the Q&As? Peter Gethers will be signing books at Book Hampton in East Hampton on August 8 at 7 p.m. and at Book Hampton in Mattituck Thurs. August 15 at 7 p.m.

HISTORIC LANDMARK THEATER | SUPPER CLUB | LIVE PERFORMANCE

8th Annual Long Island COMEDY FESTIVAL Friday, August 9, 8pm $25 advance/$30 at door Tyler Gildin, Jack Simmons, Erik Rivera, Maria Walsh, Host: Paul Anthony

DIAMOND: One Hot Night!

The Music of Neil Diamond Saturday Supper Club August 10, 8pm $30 in advance/ $35 at door/ $70 all inclusive photo by lucie jansch

SONGTRAILS: Caroline Doctorow, Hugh Prestwood & Inda Eaton

Thursday, August 15, 8pm $15

d iscover watermill sunday

8 . 11 . 13

RAGDOLL: The Music of Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons

3 -6 pm

Friday, August 16, 8pm $30 advance/ $35 at door

free admission. no need to rsvp performances . exhibitions . tours and workshops for the whole family.

The AL E. Gator Variety Show

including dieter meier and the yello years curated by harald falckenberg and tony guerrero

On stage

african house a tribute exhibition to clementine hunter

at The Suffolk Theater 631-727-4343

both on view at the watermill center through september 1 . 2013 39 watermill towd road . water mill . ny 11976 www.watermillcenter.org

28302

Saturday, August 17, 2pm Puppet making at 1pm $12 children 12 and under/ $15 adult

BOBBY COLLINS

Saturday Supper Club Opening Act- Stevie G.B. August 17, 8:30pm $40 in advance/$45 at door/ $80 all inclusive 24324


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danspapers.com

By lee meyer

A

n international music festival featuring renowned musicians and artists, as well as student prodigies, the Southampton Arts Festival features an extensive offering of performances and programs designed to enrich and entertain audiences of all ages. The Festival, founded by pianist Elena Baksht and violinist Dmitri Berlinsk, returns for its fourth season on August 16, running through August 25. This year’s honorary artistic advisor is storied musician Evgeny Kissin. It’s the Festival’s goal to combine world-class performances with an extensive educational program, creating an ideal environment for sharing ideas and talents and bridge the gap between classical music and other art forms. The Parrish Art Museum will host the Festival’s opening and closing performances and galas.

“All the concerts are going to be exciting, but I think we’re really looking forward to our opening night at the new venue at the Parrish Museum,” says Berlinksy, “[there will be] Bach concertos with International Chamber Soloists, string orchestra with two violin soloists...we really hope it will bring lots of different audiences who are music and art lovers, and also people who just want to enjoy a beautiful setting and a glass of wine outside.” Berlinsky hopes that the Southampton Arts Festival continues to move in the direction of other popular summer festivals. “It can really bring to the Hamptons a wonderful tradition, like Tanglewood, Aspen and other major summer festivals.” Berlinsky will perform at the opening with Mikhail Bezverkhny, a violinist,

Oliver Peterson

Southampton Arts Festival Returns

a beauty of a space for the arts

AUGUS T AT GUILD HALL

Staged Reading The Whisper A New Comedy by Eugene Pack Thursday August 22 at 8pm Matthew Broderick, Jane Krakowski, Pamela Adlon, Jennifer Tilly, and Dayle Reyfel From $30

WordTheatre presents TELLING TALES

Thursday, August 15 at 8pm Brilliant short stories brought to life by Chris Bauer, Tracee Chimo, Gary Dourdan, Toni Trucks, Ronald Guttman, Polly Draper, Jason Butler Harner and more...

The Museum Chuck Close: Recent Works Chuck Close in Conversation with Robert Storr Sat Aug 10 / 3-4pm

Opening Reception Sat Aug 10 / 4-6pm

158 Main St. East Hampton

T i c ke ts o n l i n e at G ui l dH a ll. o rg; a t B ox Of f ice in p erso n o r c a l l 6 31. 3 2 4 . 4 0 5 0 ; T h e a t e r m a n i a . c o m ; o r 1. 8 6 6 . 811. 4 111

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violist, teacher and composer who has been named laureate of several international music competitions. On Sunday, August 18, the Festival will present “Love in Music and Poetry,” which will combine classical music from Bach, Chopin and others with Russian love poems by Alexander Pushkin, Vladimir Mayakovsky, Mikhail Lermontov, Marina Tsvetaeva and others. Julien Lowenfield, an internationally renowned poet and playwright, has translated the poems into English; Lowenfield has received much critical acclaim for his translation of the work of Alexander Pushkin. Poems will be recited in both Russian and English. “The combination of music and poetry will create a unique experience for the audience,” says Baksht. “The poems will be woven together with the music in such a way as to heighten the audience’s enjoyment of both, while telling a story of longing, love, and inspiration.” Baksht will be on piano, Berlinsky and Bezverkhny on violin, and Andrey Tchekmazov, an internationally recognized soloist and chamber musician, on cello. The performance will take place at the Southampton Cultural Center. On Monday, August 19, the Festival’s Young Artist Showcase will play at the Basilica Parish of the Sacred Hearts of Jesus and Mary. Talented young performers will perform with some of the Festival’s distinguished musicians and artists. Other performances include chamber music performed at the Grace Auditorium in the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory on Friday, August 23 and the closing performance at Parrish Art Museum featuring the Franck piano quintet and a virtuoso showcase of piano, violin and cello. There’s also a, members-only event on Saturday, August 17. The Festival will also raise awareness for “Child Prodigy and Autism” research. The research was originally conducted by Ohio State University Professor Joann Ruthzats in collaboration with James D. Watson, a Nobel Prize-winning molecular biologist and zoologist most famous for the discovery and scientific breakthrough of the Nucleic acid double helix. The research suggests that child prodigies may hold the key to understanding what causes autism and could potentially lead to finding a cure. The Festival wishes to support the ongoing research because several of the young people who have provided data to the study are believed by Festival supporters and benefactors to be “key to the future of classical music, young prodigy musicians.” Watson and his wife, Elizabeth, are among the supporters. With a variety of talented performers and several different concerts, the Southampton Arts Festival is set to be one of the most exciting summer events Southampton has to offer. For more information and tickets for any of the events at Southampton Cultural Center, call 631-287-4377 or go to southamptonculturalcenter.org. For tickets for other events call 917-520-0611 or go to southamptonartsfestival.org.


ARTS & ENTERTAINmENT

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K

WHEN THE CITY STARTS TO

HEAT UP,

THE

August 9, 2013 Page 83

COOLEST PLACE

O N LY O N B R O A D WAY

TH E ST OR Y OF FR

O N LY I N N E W Y O R K

CICELY CUBA VANESSA TYSON GOODING JRR.. WILLIAMS

ZACHARY

LEVI

AN KIE VA LLI & TH

E FO UR SE AS ON S

KRYSTA RODRIGUEZ

Photo credit: Matthew Murphy/Chris Owyoung

PHOTOS BY MARK ZIBERT

plenty of New Yorkers are exploring alternative ways to keep cool without leaving the confines of the concrete jungle. In the summer, New York offers hundreds of fun and exciting ways to beat the heat, but the coolest thing to do when it gets hot outside is attend a Broadway show. With so many shows on Broadway, there is something for everyone. Looking for love and gut-busting laughter? FIRST DATE starring Zachary Levi (“Chuck” and Thor: The Dark World) and Krysta Rodriguez (“Smash” and The Addams Family) is Broadway’s musical comedy. When blind date newbie Aaron (Levi) is set up with serial-dater Casey (Rodriguez) a casual drink at a busy New York restaurant turns into a hilarious high-stakes dinner. This is the perfect date-night show with your special someone, or a fun night out with your friends. Head over to Heartland Brewery after the show to enjoy a craft-beer and your casual drink might turn into the perfect first date. Want a little more action? Check out the high-flying spectacle, SPIDER-MAN: TURN OFF THE DARK, now in its 3rd thrilling year at the Foxwoods Theatre. SpiderMan soars over audiences eight times a week and has the entire world talking. Featuring jaw-dropping stunts, elaborate costumes and sets, and music by Bono and The Edge of U2, this exciting production, inspired by the classic Marvel comic, will have you flying high! After rocking out with this American icon, stop by Guy’s American Kitchen and Bar to enjoy the feel-good flavors of classic American cuisine. If you’re looking for nothing but a good time, come let your hair down at the Helen Hayes Theatre with Broadway’s Best Party, ROCK OF AGES! Set in L.A.’s infamous Sunset Strip in 1987, this worldwide smash hit features a raucous mix of 28 eyebrow-scorching tunes including “Don’t Stop Believin’”, “The Final Countdown”, “Here I Go Again” and more! Don’t pass on this five-time Tony Award®-nominated musical and get ready to party! After

Photos by Henry Hargreaves

WHILE THE HEAT WAVE FORCES MANY MANHATTANITES OFF THE ISLAND,

BROADWAY’S BEST PARTY!

Beat the heat and enjoy everything that New York City has to offer.

TO BE IS ON

BROADWAY.

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the show, rock your senses with tantalizing food and drinks and an awe-inspiring rock memorabilia collection at Hard Rock Café. Travel further back and relive the music that moved a generation at LET IT BE. Direct from London’s West End, this spectacular concert experience tells the story of The Beatles’ meteoric rise to fame and features 40 of The Beatles’ greatest hits with live performances including the legendary “Hey Jude,” “Come Together” and, of course, “Let It Be.” Come sing and dance at the concert the world wanted to see and the experience you’ll always remember. Once you check out Let It Be, go to Madame Tussauds to see The Beatles up close and personal. Meanwhile, another group of talented men made their way from rags-to-rock-to-riches. At JERSEY BOYS, crowds go wild for Broadway’s biggest success story that takes you behind the music of Frankie Valli & The Four Seasons. Follow the tale of four blue-collar kids working their way from the streets of Newark to the heights of stardom. Check out this 2006 Tony Award Winner for Best Musical that features hits such as “Sherry,” “Big Girls Don’t Cry,” “Can’t Take My Eyes Off You,” “Oh, What a Night” and more! After Jersey Boys, enjoy a family-style meal at Bucca Di Beppo to top off the evening with Italian flair. For those looking for their next favorite play, look no further than THE TRIP TO BOUNTIFUL. Starring threetime Emmy Award Winner®, Academy Award® nominee and the 2013 Best Actress Tony Award Winner, Cicely Tyson, The Trip to Bountiful is about Carrie Watts’ (Tyson) dream to travel back to her home in the small Gulf Coast town of Bountiful. Tyson is joined by an all star cast, which includes Cuba Gooding Jr., Vanessa Williams and Tom Wopat. The result is an unforgettable play about home and its power to sustain us. After enjoying this star-studded performance, head over to the newly-renovated Planet Hollywood to dine among some of Hollywood’s fabulous memorabilia. For more information on how you can make this summer unforgettable, visit SUMMERINNYC.COM.

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Fun and Enrichment at Yaphank County Farm more! You will be mesmerized by the cute creatures, which aren’t only there because they’re adorable. ummer is here and the possibilities for enjoying Visiting the farm is an amazing opportunity to show the day are endless. Children take advantage of your children the advantages that animals bring to the sun and the time off from school, excited for each the human race. Kids are able to touch and feed the animals as they travel throughout the different new adventure. The Yaphank County Farm is an incredible place areas of the farm and participate in activities along to visit with your family during the summer and the way. “Fleece and Fiber” is a learning experience geared a unique experience for everyone. As you walk in, you’re surrounded by animals, activities and towards educating children about sheep’s wool. employees who are passionate about helping you They will get to see the creative process from the and your children learn all about the fundamentals sheep to the sweater and understand the steps taken of agriculture. It’s important for children to have the to “borrow” their coats for the winter. Shaving the sheep, teasing the wool, carding chance to experience first-hand and weaving the wool into fabric elements of a farm to gain valuable so that a sweater can be made insight. The fully functioning farm is demonstrated at the station. has been located in Yaphank for Using animals for dairy is also more than 100 years, and is now an important station at the farm supported and maintained by the where children are introduced to Cornell Cooperative Extension of goats and cows and the life-size Suffolk County. model cow, Cornelia. Here they The Cornell Cooperative can learn techniques for milking a Extension aids in the research and cow by using Cornelia. development of agriculture, as well For the summer, the Butterfly as marine and nature programs House is open to mesmerize all specifically designed around who step inside. Filled with local the needs of Long Island. With plants and local butterflies it’s a proper research and scientific micro-ecosystem demonstrating developments regarding farming Kids will love seeing the animals the dynamics between the insect and wildlife on Long Island, we can sustain and protect resources and ecosystems and the environment. It’s intriguing to learn the in danger. This knowledge is priceless for children influences each has on the positive well being of the to learn and educators are there at every step other’s existence. Butterflies are extremely beneficial to plants. Plants are a crucial resource for the life explaining the function of each aspect of the farm. Of course, the most endearing part of the farm of the butterfly. Each stage of life, from caterpillar begins with meeting the animals. The farm is home to fluttering butterfly, is displayed and children to goats, sheep, llamas, pigs, chickens, peacocks and will be able to understand the transformation of By Katarina Barone

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the majestic insect. As well as butterflies, the importance of honeybees is also seen while taking a moment to visit the observational beehive. Honeybees are endangered. Here you can witness the bees at work and learn how they serve such a deep purpose on this planet an adorable chick from the farm and how to help protect them. Natural sustainability on the farm would never be possible without the desire to remain green and recycle, recycle, recycle! “Green Footprints” is a great way for children to learn about “thinking global, and acting local.” Learning about effective ways to reduce their carbon footprints as they grow up and gain awareness on issues regarding pollution, they are enlightened about the power they have to help the world around them. The Yaphank County Farm is not only a farm with some local goats and pigs, but an experience filled with insight and knowledge of the importance of sustainable farms, ecosystems and the world around us. Each visitor gains a deep appreciation and understanding of the effects of natural farming, changing their perspective on Long Island farms forever. Families enjoy the outdoors together being entertained by the exuberance of the employees and, of course, the spunky farm animals trotting around. It’s surely a summer day to remember. For more information, go to ccesuffolk.org.

Movies... hot Flicks this week we’re the millers Perhaps the violence and mayhem of smuggling drugs from Mexico to the U.S. shouldn’t really be treated as a joke. On the other hand, you can either laugh or cry, and We’re The Millers goes for the laughs. Small-time pot dealer David Burke (Jason Sudeikis) gets into a bind with his supplier, and the only way out is to go south of the border to bring back a really big stash of weed. David recruits stripper Rose O’Malley (Jennifer Aniston) plus two problematic teenagers to pose as a family to present an innocent front at the border, gets an RV, and off they go. As in the Vacation films, most of the fun is getting there—the humor arises from loony situations the “Millers” encounter along the way. Whether the film will have anything important to say about the brokenness of U.S. drug policy remains to be seen. planes It was only a matter of time, after the release of Cars, before Disney would hit on the idea of making Planes. One smallish problem that probably won’t be noticed by the pint-sized folk who will dominate audiences for Planes, and yet may subconsciously sap their enthusiasm for it: that is, planes don’t really look like people. Whereas cars do kind of have faces,

with headlight eyes and radiator grills for mouths, and thus make for expressive, differentiated cartoon characters with easy-to-read personalities, planes are comparatively faceless and inscrutable. People talk about cute cars or sexy cars, but seldom use the same language for planes. As if to compensate for this problem, the filmmakers have given the anthropomorphized planes in Planes all manner of foreign accents, to help us tell them apart. I suspect it will be to little avail. Planes cannot possibly work as well as Cars did. elysium Elysium is a rather heavyhanded allegory about extremes of wealth and poverty, and the lengths to which the rich will go to protect their privileges. In 2159, as the story goes, the rich have sequestered themselves in a luxurious, idyllic space station (called Elysium, of course), while the wretched poor are stuck on earth without recourse to medicine or social help of any kind. And, of course, the rich on Elysium refuse to allow “immigration.” Heavy! i give it a year A British comedy about a happy couple, Josh and Nat (Nat’s a woman, by the way), who decide to do that thing that has the bad reputation of ruining perfectly good relationships: that is, they decide to get married. Said to be the funniest British movie in years.

uA EAST hAmPTON cINEmA 6 (+) (631-324-0448) 30 Main Street, East Hampton

uA SOuThAmPTON cINEmA (+) (631-287-2774) 43 Hill Street, Southampton

SAg hARBOR cINEmA (+) (631-725-0010) 90 Main Street, Sag Harbor Closed Tuesday and Wednesday

uA hAmPTON BAyS 5 (+) (631-728-8251) 119 West Montauk Highway, Hampton Bays

mATTITucK cINEmAS (631-298-ShOW) 10095 Main Road, Mattituck hAmPTON ARTS (WESThAmPTON BEAch) (+) (631-288-2600)

2 Brook Road, Westhampton Beach

VIllAgE cINEmA (gREENPORT) (631-477-8600) 211 Front Street, Greenport

mONTAuK mOVIE (631-668-2393) 3 Edgemere Road, Montauk

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.


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ARTS & ENTERTAINmENT

August 9, 2013 Page 85

Hamptons Drive-In: Nostalgia in Your Backyard By roBert ottone

was five years old when I last saw a movie at a drive-in on Long Island—Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, back in 1989—starring Harrison Ford and Sean Connery. I remember sitting in the back seat of my parents’ station wagon and watching as Connery and Ford took down Nazis while searching for the Holy Grail. Sadly, drive-in movie theaters are a thing of the past, the last one on Long Island came down in 1998, and the lot was paved over and turned into a wholesale club. Zac Allentuck, founder and director of Hamptons Drive-In (along with his wife, Cindy), brings a little bit of that drive-in magic back to movie fans by offering outdoor, drive-in style exhibition to the East End. Started in 2007, the company uses a variety of screens to showcase films. While researching the company, I must admit, I got excited seeing that Hamptons Drive-In will be presenting Superman, starring Christopher Reeve, at the East Hampton Food Pantry on August 21. The week before, they’ll be presenting Tim Burton’s Batman, arguably one of the greatest superhero movies ever produced, also at the East Hampton Food Pantry. “We have four different screen sizes available, three of which are inflatable,” Allentuck said. The screens vary in size from 10 feet wide to over two stories tall. “They’re all for outdoor use and presentation, as well.”

Dan'sPapersAug9_Bay ST 7/31/13 8:56 PM Page 1

this could be your backyard

Courtesy Hamptons Drive-In

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colder.” I was curious what the strangest movie Hamptons Drive-In ever exhibited was. I envisioned some East End VIP screening Nosferatu or The Wicker Man for himself in his backyard. The answer wasn’t as creepy. “The Big Lebowski,” Allentuck said. “That’s one of our favorites. We’ve screened Across The Universe, Blazing Saddles, Young Frankenstein, mostly mainstream stuff for the crowds. I never get people saying that they had a bad time. At the end of each screening, folks are asking when we can schedule another screening, which, of course, makes us feel good, you know?” Hamptonsdrivein.com

For Summertime Fun!

“Something for everyone... a comedy tonight!”

YING! NOW PL A

— Stephen Sondheim

Peter Scolari in

At the end of each screening, folks are asking when we can schedule another, which, of course, makes us feel good, you know? Also starring

Jackie Hoffman

Conrad John Schuck

Now thru September1

Book by Burt Shevelove & Larry Gelbart Music and Lyrics by Stephen Sondheim Music Director Ethyl Will Directed and Choreographed by Marcia Milgrom Dodge

Previews August 6-9 sponsored by

Originally Produced on Broadway by Harold Prince

Kids Summer Music Theater Camp! August 12-16 Starts Monday! Theater Camp is sponsored in part by Tutor Doctor of the Hamptons

Only a few spots left! PHOTO: MICHAEL HELLER

I was curious how Allentuck and his company translates the magic of watching a film in a drive-in to a modern audience. Kids who are glued to their iPhones surely have no concept of how awesome the drive-in experience is. “What we’re trying to do is find a permanent location where we can exhibit films,” Allentuck said. “We’re doing a lot of our fundraising and a lot of our screenings out on lawns. Like, for instance, we showed The Sound of Music at the Mulford Farm. When we do a “drive-in,” it’s typically a parking lot location and we broadcast via FM frequency to the cars.” “How do we get the people involved in the drivein experience? Well, it’s really up to the people,” Allentuck said. “The folks who are promoting the event typically take the responsibility to let people know the format of the event, as well as what’s being screened. We’d like to find a home, whether it’s an old parking lot, showing movies on a Monday through Thursday basis throughout the season. That’s our goal.” I admitted my excitement over the possibility of seeing Superman on the big screen to Allentuck and he laughed, saying, “We’re really excited this year, even though we have nothing to do with the film selection, we’re really just the ones who bring in the screen, set up the popcorn and the client typically selects the film,” Allentuck said. “We help with promotion and help solicit the businesses who wish to sponsor the event. Showing movies like E.T. at Herrick Park is a real honor, though. There’s been nothing there, other than the Artists & Writers Charity Softball Game, until now. It’s a major coup for us and we’re excited to be there.” “We typically wrap things up around Halloween,” Allentuck said, talking about the typical Hamptons Drive-In season. “At a certain point, it gets too cold to stay outside, but we can typically get an image on the screen 20 minutes or so after sundown. Like, right now, we get dark around eight-ish, so, as it gets darker, we can start earlier, but of course, it’s

Call now! 631-725-0818

Entertainment subject to change.

Call or buy online! 631-725-9500 www.baystreet.org 28340


ARTS & ENTERTAINmENT

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Plan a Day Trip to Fire Island By lee meyer

was so tempted to start this article with “Have a GAY old time on Fire Island,” but I figured that would be too cliché. But it’s true—not only is Fire Island the best gay resort spot on Long Island, it’s also a genuine good time for friends and couples, gay or straight. The summer is without a doubt the best time to head to the island, and there are still some great events and plenty of places to check out as we head into September and October. There are two “gay” communities on Fire Island: Cherry Grove, and the Pines. Of the two, I personally prefer Cherry Grove; it has a more laidback atmosphere and is generally less crowded on weekends. But both areas are filled with bars and dance clubs, some restaurants, beautiful beaches, live entertainment, hotels and inns, even available

Bigstock.com

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real estate. Very few people live on Fire Island yearround, and the Pines prides itself on having some of the most expensive real estate in all of greater

“RAVISHING.”

DARING.”

- TIME OUT NEW YORK

- ASSOCIATED PRESS

“ROUSING.”

“STELLAR .”

“SUMPTUOUS.”

“ROMANTIC.”

- GOTHAMIST

- DAILY NEWS

- NEW YORK POST

- THE NEW YORK TIMES

“ENTHR ALLING.” - NEW YORK MAGAZINE

“BRILLIANT.” - VARIETY

THE VIBRANT, TRANSPORTING NEW MUSICAL SWIRLS LIKE A FEVERISH DREAM BEFORE US, ABOVE US, AROUND US.”

Bigstock.com

Long Island. The small population allows for the Island to have a unique culture, though. There are no cars on Fire Island; travel to the island is by ferry or water taxi. Ferries to Cherry Grove and the Pines are available from Sayville, and during the summer months they go back and forth every hour. The ferry, which has indoor and outdoor seating and allows pets (within reason), takes a little more than a half hour to get from Sayville to Fire Island. You’ll notice the rainbow flag greeting you as you approach the Cherry Grove dock, and when you get off the ferry you’ll likely be struck by how beautiful the area is. Without cars and other vehicles, there’s just something peaceful about the island. The first thing I usually do with my Gentleman Friend (or whoever I’m with) is head for the beach—the water is usually sparkling and there’s always a spot to sit down and relax in the sun. You can rent umbrellas, chairs and other beach accessories if you’d rather not lug equipment on the ferry.

- THE NEW YORK TIMES

one of the beautiful sights of the island

There are a ton of clubs and bars to check out while you’re on the Island. The Ice Palace has nightly events, from drag shows to celeb appearances and is part of the Grove Hotel. Cherry’s On the Bay is also great for slick cocktails and music. For some snack food, I recommend Cherry Grove Pizza for their Bacon Cheeseburger Pizza. I would travel to the Island all year-round for this pizza if I could! If you’re more interested in the Pines, check out the Pavilion Nightclub, which reopened this year; the Pool Deck and Bar; and the Blue Whale, which also has brunch and fine dining. One of the biggest upcoming events on Fire Island is the Miss Fire Island Pageant—tickets just went on sale for the 48th Annual Miss Fire Island Contest on Saturday, September 7 at the Grove Hotel. The popular event is a massive drag queen competition that attracts visitors from all walks of life. There’s also a “Coronation Ball” on Sunday, September 8, a show featuring the winners of the Contest. A highly recommended event, I’d advise to buy tickets ahead of time. PHOTO: SERGE NIVELLE

Pre se nte d at

limited Summer event

T H E G R E A T C O M E T O F 1 8 1 2 .C O M I 8 6 6 - 8 1 1 - 4 1 1 1 1 3 TH S T R E E T & W A S H I N G T O N S T R E E T U N D E R T H E H I G H L I N E 27357

For more information on Cherry Grove including listings and events, check out cherrygrove.com. For more information on the Pines, check out thepinesfireisland. com. For tickets and more info on the Miss Fire Island Contest, go to missfireisland.com. For all the ferry schedules, go to fairyschedule.com. No, that’s not a typo.


arts & entertainment

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ART EVENTS For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 72, Kids Calendar pg. 98, Calendar pg. 95

OPenings and events TED DAVIES AT ROMANY KRAMORIS GALLERY 8/8, Ted Davies woodblock prints of New York City will be on view through 8/29. 41 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-2499 kramorisgallery.com EAST END ARTS H2O 8/9. After a spring open call for artists, entries selected by jurors Peter Marcelle and Bruce Helander will be included in the show at East End Arts Gallery 8/9–9/27. 133 East Main Street, Riverhead. For details, visit eastendarts.org or contact Gallery Director Jane Kirkwood at 631-727-0900 GUILD HALL SUMMER GALA 8/9, 5–11 p.m. Celebrating Chuck Close. An evening of music, dancing, dining and a live art auction held at the Bridgehampton estate of Louise and Leonard Riggio. Exclusive preview of “Chuck Close: Recent Works” from 5–7 p.m., at the museum, cocktails and dinner to follow at the Riggio home. Tickets begin at $500. 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 ext. 13 or 14 ckaller@guildhall.org MICHELLE STUART AT THE PARRISH 8/9, 6 p.m. Spend an hour with artist Michelle Stuart, who will take participants on a guided tour of her exhibition, “Michelle Stuart: Drawn from Nature,” followed by a facilitated conversation in the Lichtenstein Theatre. $10, free for members, children and students. Advance reservations recommended. Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org AMAGANSETT ART: ACROSS THE YEARS 8/9. Second annual exhibition and sale of works by more than 40 artists to benefit the Amagansett Historical Association. Through 9/15. Fri–Sun, 2–6 p.m., through Labor Day, then Sat & Sun thereafter. Jackson Carriage House, behind Miss Amelia’s Cottage, Main St. and Windmill Lane, Amagansett. CELEBRATING 100 YEARS OF AMERICAN MODERNISM 8/10, Highlights include major oils by John Graham, Marsden Hartley, Milton Avery and works on paper by Oscar Bluemner and more. On view through 9/12. Vered Gallery, 68 Park Place, East Hampton. 631-324-3303 veredart.com FABULOUS FISH SCULPTURES AT ROGERS MANSION 8/10, 4–6 p.m. opening. John Rist, Jr. will display his colorful multi-media fish sculptures. On view through 11/2, 11 a.m.– 4 p.m. $4 adults, free for members and children. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, Southampton. 631-329-9115 pianofest.com CHUCK CLOSE AND ROBERT STORR AT GUILD HALL 8/10, 3–4 p.m. Chuck Close in conversation with Robert Storr. Free admission. 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org CHUCK CLOSE: RECENT WORKS AT GUILD HALL 8/10, 4–6 p.m. Opening reception of recent paintings, prints and tapestries by Chuck Close. On view through 10/14. 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org IDOLS & ARTIFACTS PRESENTED BY S.BITTER-LARKEN FINE ART 8/10, 5–8 p.m. Opening reception for Sasha Feldman’s sculpture exhibition “Idols & Artifacts.” On view through 8/18 at Dering Harbor Inn, 13 Winthrop Rd., Shelter Island. 917-224-2479 sbitterlarkin.com PARRISH ROAD SHOW PRESENTS SYNDEY ALBERTINI 8/10, 6–8 p.m. Reception at the John Little Studio at Duck Creek Edwards Farm. Albertini’s project, “And Also, I Have No Idea,” on view through 9/2, Fri.–Sun., Noon–5 p.m. and by appointment. 367 Three Mile Harbor Rd., East Hampton. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org ART AT SOUTHAMPTON CENTER 8/10, 6–8 p.m. Opening reception with featured artists Eric

Corriel, Wade Kavanaugh & Stephen B. Nguyen, Aurora Robson and Krista Dragomer. Following the reception, on the outdoor grounds there will be images from photographers reflecting adventures across the seas. 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. Southamptoncenter.org GREGORY LLEWELLYN AT 4 NORTH MAIN GALLERY 8/10, 6–9 p.m. Opening reception. On view 8/7–8/13. 4 North Main Gallery, 1 North Main Street, Southampton. 631-283-2495 info@4northmaingallery.com DISCOVER WATERMILL 8/11, 3–6 p.m. Meet artists participating in The Watermill Center’s International Summer Program. Tour the center, Robert Wilson’s Watermill Collection, and the six acres of beautifully landscaped grounds featuring outdoor sculpture. 39 Watermill Towd Road, Watermill. 631-727-0900 watermillcenter.org ANDY WARHOL FILM AT GUILD HALL 8/14, 8 p.m. In Lana Jokel’s film, Warhol discusses life, society, money and art. The film includes lively exchanged with Philip Johnson, Barbara Rose and othersm as well as insights from friends and art world figures. Followed by Q&A with director. Free admission. Guild Hall Center for Visual & Performing Arts, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 GuildHall.org CAROL GOLD AT MITTITUCK-LAUREL LIBRARY 8/16, 2–5 p.m Opening reception. “Island Dreams” is an exhibit of Southern and Norther seascapes, landscapes and floral oils and giclees. On view daily except Sundays. On view through 8/31. Mattituck-Laurel Library Art Gallery, 13900 Main Road, Mattituck. 631-298-1096 ARTISTS OF THE SPRINGS AT ASHAWAGH HALL 8/16, 5–8 p.m. Honoring Eleanor “Chip” Leaver and Ralph Carpentier, Black & White Gala Reception, $15/$25 per couple. On 8/17, 4:30–5:30, Curator’s Tour with Jennifer Cross. Through 8/18, Sun,–Fri. 1–5 p.m., Sat. 9 a.m.–5 p.m. Ashawagh Hall, 780 Springs Fireplace Road, East Hampton. 631-324-5671 ashawagh-hall.org HARVESTING THE LAND AND SEA AT REMSENBURG ACADEMY 8/16, 5–8 p.m. Opening reception. Paintings by Barbara Maslen, on view through 9/2. 130 South Rd., Remsenburg. Remsenburgassociation.com ART SHOW AT JAMESPORT VINEYARDS 8/16, 5:30–7 p.m. The East End Arts Gallery is hosting an opening reception for their national juried art competition and show, themed H2O. Jamesport Vineyards, 1216 Main Rd., Jamesport. 631-727-0900 eastendarts.org ARTISTS AND WRITERS ANNUAL CELEBRITY SOFTBALL GAME 8/17, 2 p.m., batting practice at noon. Support East End Hospice, East Hampton Day Care Learning Center, Phoenix Houses of Long Island, and The Retreat in the 65th annual celebrity softball game in East Hampton. Herrick Park, Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 917-741-6257 artistswritersgame.com WATER AT TRIPOLI GALLERY 8/17, 6–8 p.m., A group exhibition including works by Contemporary and Modern Masters centered on water as both subject matter and source of influence. Proceeds benefit World Wide Water. On view through 9/9. 30a Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-377-3715 tripoligallery.com

August 9, 2013 Page 87

OPiCK OF tHe WeeK FRIDAY, AUGUST 9

Guild Hall Summer Gala (See below, left) Observations,” a fine art photographic interpretive study of water and land areas of Long Island. On view through 8/25. Ashawagh Hall, 780 Springs Fireplace Road, East Hampton. 631-324-5671 ashawagh-hall.org PARRISH ROAD SHOW PRESENTS ALMOND ZIGMUND 8/24, 6:30–8:30 p.m. Reception for “Interruptions Repeated,” on view through 9/10, at The Whaling Museum, 200 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org E. L. BROWN AT ILLE ARTS 8/24, 6–8 p.m. Enjoy the recent work of E. L. Brown. On view through 9/16. 216a Main Street, Amagansett. 631-905-9894 illearts.com SALT AIR SUMMER EXHIBITION AT WHALING MUSEUM 8/24, 6:30 p.m. opening reception. The Parrish Road Show hits Sag Harbor with Almond Zigmund’s “Interruptions Repeated.” Sag Harbor Whaling Museum, 200 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-625-0700 sagharborwhalingmuseum.org TÊTE A TÊTE AT QF GALLERY 8/24, Opening reception. Curated by Mickalene Thomas. On view through 9/15. 98 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 347-324-6619 qfgallery.com DON CHRISTENSEN AT ILLE ARTS 8/25, 4–6 p.m. On view through 9/16. Enjoy Don Christensen’s recent work. 216a Main Street, Amagansett. 631-905-9894 illearts.com MASTER ARTIST SERIES AT CANIO’S 9/5, Studio visit with Sheila Isham. $75 for the package and $30 for a single visit. Each includes a studio tour, meet the artist, and a closing reception with light refreshments. 631-725-4926 caniosbooks.com EILEEN DAWN SKRETCH AT QUOGUE LIBRARY ART GALLERY 9/7, 2:30–4:30 p.m. reception. On view 9/5–9/29. “Favorite Places: Travel and East End Landscapes” by Eileen Dawn Skretch in oil colors on wood. 90 Main Street, Quogue. 631-653-4224 quoguelibrary.org SCC JURIED ART EXHIBITION 9/10, Oil, acrylic, watercolor, drawing, prints, mixedmedia, photography and sculpture are accepted. To be on view at the Southampton Cultural Center, through 10/6, 25 Pond Lane, Southampton. For details on submission requirements, visit scc-arts.org or call 631-287-4377 EMERGING ARTISTS AT LAWRENCE FINE ART 9/18. “Emerging Artists You Need to Know (and own).” 37 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 631-604-5525 lawrence-fine-arts.com PECHAKUCHA NIGHT AT THE PARRISH 9/20, 6 p.m. Join for Vol. 5! $10, free for members, children and students. Includes museum admission. Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org

EILEEN DAWN SKRETCH & ROSAMARIA EISLER 8/18, 3 p.m. Opening reception for East End Arts members exhibit, on view through 10/30, at the Jamesport Manor Inn’s Rosalie Dimon Gallery, 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. Eastendarts.org

MIXED MEDIA SHOW AT ILLE ARTS 9/21, 5–7 p.m. On view through 10/14. Vivien Bittencourt and Vincent Katz curate a mixed media show featuring the works of Rudy Burckhardt, Juan Gomez, Alex Katz, and more. 216a Main Street, Amagansett. 631-905-9894 illearts.com

HUANG YONG PING & CHEN ZHEN FILM AT GUILD HALL 8/21, 8 p.m. Film about two Chinese avant-garde artists come to New York to create and oversee their installation works at the New Museum of Contemporary Art in 1993. Free admission. 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 GuildHall.org

ALEX FERRONE AT 4 NORTH MAIN GALLERY 9/25. Alex Ferrone is exhibiting works from his series “Aerial Observations,” a fine art photographic interpretive study of water and land areas of Long Island. On view through 10/2. 4 North Main Gallery, 1 North Main Street, Southampton. 631-283-2495 info@4northmaingallery.com

STEVE JOESTER AT LAWRENCE FINE ART 8/22. Artist photographer Steve Joester. 37 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 631-604-5525 lawrence-fine-arts.com ALEX FERRONE AT ASHAWAGH HALL 8/22. Alex Ferrone is exhibiting works from his series “Aerial

Send gallery listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out www.DansPapers.com for more listings and events. Check out DansPapers.com for more listings and events.


DAN’S PAPERS

Page 88 August 9, 2013

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SHOP ’TIL YOU DROP

GOODIES

Where to find the bargains this weekend.

For you, family and friends

End-of-Summer Shopping Spree With the first week of August there comes a bittersweet feeling that the last month of summer is upon us. Years of childhood summer vacation have us all spoiled for good— there will simply never be that many days in a row of total free-roaming freedom, entire days spent bodysurfing at the ocean followed by games of manhunt in the woods behind the backyard, only to wake up and do it all again the next day. Even after the parental-enforced summer job years come about, we take for granted our limited investment in our employers. Never a night was spent tossing and turning over P&L’s after dishing out ice cream sundaes at Scoop du Jour in East Hampton. For fashionistas there is a silver lining—it’s called summer sales! All of those shoes and dresses you’ve been drooling over are now marked down at nearly every shop on the main streets from Westhampton Beach to Montauk. Feeling better? I know I was after leaving Jildor with a new pair of Sam Edelman pink patent leather flats, high-heeled Jack Rogers and Diane Von Furstenberg flip-flops! Take a peek at the boots brought in for fall, which could easily pair with a summer dress for now. Jildor, 30 Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2450, jildorshoes.com.

After Jildor, make sure you take a peek down that little brick alleyway for treasures from the sought-after Quemar candles. What makes Quemar candles so unique is that they are made of wax but hollow inside, making room for a little tea light of your choice to sit balanced in the sand inside—resulting in an unparalleled glow. If you haven’t been in the store, you may have already seen Quemar candles at one of the many Hamptons’ summer galas, like the Chef & Champagne party at Wölffer or the Pink Apron benefit at Southampton Hospital. My orange one brings harmony and understated elegance to the dinner table each Quemar Candles night. 28D Jobs Lane, Southampton. Call 631-488-4888 or visit quemarcandles.com. Here’s one more to check out while you’re cruising Jobs Lane: Thirty 3 South. This eclectic store is a fusion of modern home accents and antique, oneof-a-kind collectibles. Owners Dan Cellucci, local artist, and Ana Robar, design consultant, have an eye for key pieces that bring the wow factor into any home, stop in at Thirty 3 South, 87 Jobs Lane, Southampton or give them a ring at 631-377-1928. Meanwhile, in East Hampton, get some instant style at FabInjection—the Hamptons’ only full service wardrobe salon! The FabInjection experience includes by-appointment sales, exclusive trunk

shows, personal styling and other VIP services. The cozy space is tucked away on the second floor of 2 Newtown Lane at the corner of Main Street in the very heart of East Hampton. Let Carmen Adriana guide you to your best look yet! Call 631604-5059 or visit fabinjection.com. New Kid: Christopher Fischer Baby debuts pop-up store at Christopher Fischer Southampton. Each piece offered at the pop-up shop can be purchased for children ranging from newborns to age five. The Christopher Fischer Southampton pop-up shop is open daily and will be available now through Labor Day, so hurry! Favorites like chevron dresses for girls and knit cardigans for boys. The Fall 2013 collection features crew neck sweaters with owls, foxes, hedgehogs and more. Fur vests and jackets. Pop in at 52 Jobs Lane, Southampton, give them a call at 631-204-9090 or visit christopherfischer.com. Fine jewelry, accessories and home designer, Monica Rich Kosann, will host a trunk show on Saturday, August 17 noon to 5 p.m. at London Jewelers in Southampton. Monica will debut her Fall 2013 collection, including her One-of-a-Kind lockets, 18k gold lockets, Pocket Watch Keys, Sterling Silver pieces and more. London Jewelers, 47 Main Street, Southampton. Call 631-287-4499 or visit londonjewelers.com. Courtesy Quemar

By STEPHANIE DE TROy

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Onia Swimmers Takes Off ounded by two longtime friends, Carl Cunow and Nathan Romano, Onia is quickly becoming one of the country’s leading luxury swimwear brands. Stocked at East End fashion meccas including Scoop and Theory, we spoke with the fashion entrepreneurs behind the burgeoning label. Can you tell us a little bit about your background in the fashion industry? We both grew up in the garment business—Carl more on the production side and I was always more in marketing and sales. Instead of going to college I packed up and moved to China to work for a trading company in Shanghai. I wanted to learn the ins and outs of what it takes to make a product and it was a great opportunity for me to do just that. Carl worked at Steven Alan on the development and production end with men’s shirts. How did you guys meet and decide to work together? We met in high school. While I was working at Steven Alan, I saw a void in the contemporary market for swimwear that was well made with a focus on high quality fabrics and trims. Similarly, Nathan noticed a void in the non-surf luxury market. There was a big influx of surf brands hitting the market and there was a big influx of European brands, but there was nothing in between. Who do you see as your core customer? We’re both New Yorkers and design with the New Yorker in mind. Our guy is a traveler. He’s always on the go and so he needs something that’s as high quality as it is versatile. Our customer might be out shopping and then decide he wants to jump in the pool—our swim trunks work seamlessly for both. Where did the name come from? Onia means boat in Hebrew. My wife was the one who came up with it. We were on the beach in Tel Aviv and she saw a far out boat; I texted Nathan and the rest is history. What do you think sets your brand apart from other high-end swimwear labels? Functionality—our pieces are impeccably constructed. The quality of our fabrics and trims and the way we sew all of our pieces is far beyond your everyday swim trunks. If you took our pieces apart, you’d see that they are sewn like high-end trousers. There are so many components that go into making each and every one of our pieces. We work with dozens of factories around the world that specialize in various components so as to ensure we are using the best of the best. Are you influenced by fashion trends? We look at what’s out there, but more so than fashion trends we’re influenced by technology. We’re constantly striving to find the latest fabric innovations. We see our pieces as lasting well beyond a single season. Any swimwear pet peeves? Logos all over. What’s the hardest part about heading up a very fast growing fashion business? Finding the right people to work with. It’s very important to only work with people that understand your brand and your vision. Why do you think your pieces are so popular in the Hamptons? We’re a brand built around the on-the-go New Yorker and given that many of them summer in the Hamptons it makes sense that we’re well

What’s in store for 2014? Is women’s wear a 2014 Onia is going global. possibility? We’ll be expanding into new It’s definitely of interest in markets including Japan the near future. and Australia. We’re also The guys behind Onia re-launching our shoes, towels, Any tips for guys when they’re shopping for and carrying cases. In keeping with the running aesthetic of Onia’s trunks our shoes are designed swimwear? Recognize what the purpose of the suit is. Are you for cross purpose; they’re water resistant—they’re SHOE INN 2013 WK 1 DANS JR from PG_Layout 8/3/13 5:54 PMsurfing? Page 1 Longing? Jet-setting? made using leftover fabric our 1swimwear—

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but wearable on the fashion conscious streets of New York City. Similarly our towels can be used for both drying off and lounging since they’re made from a quick drying polynylon on one side and a 100% lightweight terry on the other.

represented out East at stores like Theory, Surf Lodge, Scoop and Steven Alan. We’re actually planning on capitalizing on our popularity by opening a popup next summer. We’re in the process of scouting locations. Courtesy Onia

By SHARON FEIEREISEN


LIfESTYLE PAPERS

Page 90 August 9, 2013

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Twenty Tees Take Tops to a Whole New Level By SHARON FEIEREISEN

f you’ve walked into the Southampton or East Hampton Intermix recently, you’ve likely noticed Twenty Tees images splashed across the walls and mannequins draped in the contemporary brand’s designs. Founded by David Helwani—the man behind LaPina by David Helwani, a line of sophisticated after dark dresses—Twenty Tees has quickly risen to become one of the East End’s most beloved fashion brands. Consistently a top seller in trendsetting boutiques, we spoke with Helwani to find out more about his background and why he thinks his brands are so successful. What made you decide to start Twenty Tees? I come from a family with a steep tradition in the fashion business. We have a vertically integrated mill, Tricots Liesse, based in Montreal, which has been at the forefront of designer and contemporary sportswear for the last 30 years. Twenty Tees came about as a North American answer to all the great knit tee lines that were being produced in Europe with elevated fabrics and an overall higher level of sophistication. What made you start LaPina by David Helwani? The LaPina by David Helwani concept developed out of conversations with some of our key vendors; they felt there was a void in their “going out” or

Courtesy Twenty Tees

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designer level construction, sold at ready-to-wear prices, that women can get excited to wear whether they’re going out with girlfriends or going on a date. How did your designs and lookbook images end up so prominently featured in Intermix stores? We definitely see Intermix as one of our key partners and we work very closely with their sportswear buying team. We were notified that the perforated tank was shot for their company Spring 2013 lookbook, but had no idea it would be a key marketing image for them in advertisements and wall posters for their stores all throughout the country. That was their choice, and we are completely appreciative. your pieces are top sellers in the Hamptons. Why do you think they consistently sell so well? I think Twenty Tees and the Hamptons go handin-hand for many reasons. I use the words effortless, cool, edgy and luxurious to define our collection and all those adjectives can easily be adopted when describing the Hamptons. Whether we’re talking about our amazing jersey fabrications in exotic cashmere/modal or linen blends or the amazingly soft sweater knit or terrys, our pieces consistently sell well in the Hamptons because of their ease of use and flexibility. Can you single out some items you consider must haves for summer 2013 in the Hamptons? Our perforated and mesh tops. They’re great for a day at the pool or beach and you can easily dress them up for a night out. Our “Perfect” modal jersey and rib tee are also essential to anyone’s wardrobe. Crop tops have been popping up quite a bit this summer and I predict they’ll be a staple for most lines next spring. you collaborated with The Surf Lodge to design and manufacture their branded line. How did that come about? The Surf Lodge was looking to begin a branded push in the apparel business and we’re known as knit experts, especially in the upper tier of sportswear. It seemed that their vision of a luxurious tee line meshed seamlessly with our core competency. What can we expect from both of your lines for Spring 2014? I always get very excited before our spring season’s unveiling since we originally began as a warm weather brand. We’re introducing new perfect tees and tanks and some incredibly innovative new meshs, jerseys and speckled fabrics that were developed exclusively for the line. At this point in our brand’s timeline, we have come to be perceived as industry leaders on fabrication and trends so our team takes this on as a challenge to keep pushing ourselves to turn the otherwise expected into something completely fresh and surprising.


LIfESTYLE

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August 9, 2013 Page 91

Nutrition Advice From Kerri Glassman By SHARON FEIEREISEN

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ice. Over the ice, I pour 1oz. saki and then fill it to the rim with the green tea. I finish by garnishing it with a twist of lemon. Any tips for dealing with guilty food pleasure cravings? Find replacements foods that still hit the spot! For something sweet I recommend frozen grapes or 1oz dark chocolate. For something salty I recommend olives or salted roasted nuts. Air popped popcorn with Parmesan cheese or roasted chickpeas with sea salt work if you’re craving something crunchy. Don’t eat around the craving—if you really want to indulge do so in what I call a conscious manner. It also important to remember to eat enough protein to help keep you satisfied without being hungry right after a meal. Often people that skimp on their protein through the day have bigger cravings at night. Lastly, drink enough—it’s easy to mistake thirst for hunger.

The Hamptons “Go-To” Builder

Courtesy Kerry Glassman

regular on the Today Show, Dr. Oz, and countless other television programs, Keri Glassman is one of the country’s leading health experts. We chat with the renowned author about juicing, dieting mistakes and more. How do you stay in shape when you’re out East? Any favorite places to workout? I love exercising outdoors as much as possible! I especially love SUP and kayaking. I love running too and it’s so beautiful to run on the back roads and the beach. What are some of the biggest mistakes people make when they’re trying to eat healthy? Skipping breakfast and giving into labels: Just eat food—real food! When people are trying to eat healthy or “diet,” they often fall prey to all those terms on labels. For example, eating “reduced fat” peanut butter is like eating reduced vitamin broccoli! Peanut butter should have all its fat, and if it’s reduced fat, it’s more processed and loaded with additional sugar and other unhealthy ingredients. Another one is overeating after a workout because “you deserve it after that workout.” The truth is you can eat the calories burned in that entire spin class in four bites of a cheesecake!

don’t just ADD them onto your diet. What I mean is if you miss that salad at lunch then getting a green juice with nuts for a snack is a great and convenient way to get your greens in, but if you eat that turkey sandwich you normally have with a glass of water and add in a fruit juice you’re probably consuming extra calories that you didn’t need. What are some of your favorite package snacks? Popcorn Indian Fit Popcorn, SeaSnax seaweed, packaged nuts like Eden Organic, Chia Co. Chia Pods, Krave Jerky, Mary’s Gone Crackers Sticks and Twigs, Justin’s Nut Butter packets, and Wholly Guacamole packs. What’s your go-to healthy cocktail? Tequila on the rocks with three limes, or if making the cocktails myself, I love to brew a pitcher of green tea and pop it in the fridge to chill overnight. When it’s time for happy hour, I fill a pint glass halfway with

Health expert Kerry Glassman

The buzz on dairy right now is that it’s an inflammatory and countless diets tell people to avoid it. What’s your take on that? If you’ve never had a problem with it, you probably don’t need to avoid it. There are so many milk alternatives, so if you choose to avoid it just find a replacement. Yogurt, however, I am a big fan of, and unless there is specific reason you are avoiding— some find that eating any dairy causes gas and abdominal bloating and cramps and/or exacerbates sinus conditions and eczema. I recommend keeping it in your diet. Plain low or full fat yogurt is a great way to get in calcium and protein. At the same time, I recommend making your diet high in antiinflammatory foods such as berries, greens, and healthy fats such as avocados and nuts. What’s your take on getting your fruits and vegetables via juice at a place like Organic Avenue versus eating them? I like people to incorporate greens juices into their diet, but don’t make them your entire diet and

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THINSTONES

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Hampton Designer Showcase Brings Out the Best It was a balmy, summer night for the opening of the 13th Annual Hampton Designer Showhouse on Brick Kiln Road in Bridgehampton. I arrived at the press preview and opening gala of this year’s showhouse to catch the designers arranging the very final details before welcoming a large, celebratory crowd. The magazines, sponsors, designers and craftsmen worked tirelessly day and night to showcase a beautiful home complete with a luxurious home theater, a finely decorated patio and pool area and well-appointed “cook’s” kitchen. This year’s home feels cozy and warm and, to me, the design scheme flows well from room to room giving the feeling of an inhabited home with a cohesive plan. The colors are plentiful, there’s apple green and soft teal blue interspersed with plenty of neutral colors and textures. Many of the designers show how to use wallpaper in a modern, fresh approach, and I was particularly struck with the detailed textiles and upholstery throughout all the rooms. This year’s home highlighted many local designers and artisans. I was impressed with wallpaper from Jack Lenor Larsen’s collection in Keith Baltimore’s Front Bedroom, inspired by Larsen’s East Hampton Longhouse Reserve, where nature in the highlight.

and better. Interior designer Celerie Look for Baltimore’s brand new summer Kemble created an awe-inspiring Master pop-up shop in Sag Harbor at 11 Bridge Bedroom and sitting area utilizing her Street in Sag Harbor and included in finely tuned eye to create a neutral Ken and Grace Kelly’s Kitchen Design bedroom with lots of exquisite touches. Center where there are already outdoor She painted the atrium in the bedroom’s furniture and custom kitchen displays sitting area a soft teal blue that works showcased. Other local designers well with the exquisite touches in the showed their custom work such as space. Kemble’s furniture collection Bakes and Company in the state-offrom Maitland Smith and Henredon are the-art kitchen utilizing their custom shown in the bedroom, along with her kitchen hardware collection and a lovely fabric and wallpaper collections from F. combination of materials from quartz Schumacher. to high-end appliances. Patricia Fisher The outdoor area feels lived-in, not and Barbara Page are two Southampton Designer Thom Filicia & friends brand new, and there’s a good mixture designers bringing talent to the house this year in the Keeping Room and Back Bedroom. Fisher of furniture shown, from Gloster chaise lounges to arranged an array of beautiful textiles including a Ballard Design accessories and lanterns. The back custom-designed rug from Doris Leslie Blau. Page’s porch designed by Bryant Kelly makes for a perfect upstairs Back Bedroom was inspired by her teen respite after a busy afternoon in the Hamptons, and daughter’s youthful style and the fresh taffeta pink offers a shady spot to read a book or sip a sweet curtains add a nice colorful element to a calm, tea on the gorgeous antique teak furniture and serene space. Many of the designers used local Scalamandre fabric collections. All in all this year’s home is one of my favorite showrooms such as Mecox Gardens and English Hampton Designer Showhouses yet, and with Country Antiques to accessorize their spaces. There’s no shortage of world-class design brands many of the designers on the same aesthetic involved as well. The apple green dining room page the house has a nice flow. There are several created by the design team for Lillian August makes new sponsors this year, and the enthusiasm and a fabulous first impression. World renowned Pearson community participation is a testament to the area’s Furniture had their textile and furniture collection love and fascination with interior design and prominently displayed and creatively arranged by philanthropy. The Hampton Designer Showhouse is open through Sherrill Canet in the Family Room, and as always the Pearson Collection just keeps getting better September 2. Visit hamptondesignershowhouse.com. T. Matthews-Stephenson

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HOUSE & HOmE

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 93

New England Thinstones Add Character By ROBERT OTTONE

Courtesy Thinstones

ew England Thinstones is a company that manufactures and cuts stone harvested from the mountains, field and quarries of New England for the sole purpose of enhancing the beauty of one’s home. The stones themselves are used to provide a personalized and interesting touch to exterior gardens, walkways and paths and have even been used for the facades of homes. New England Thinstones has recently begun working on the East End of Long Island in order to provide their impressive product for luxurious Hamptons homes. Michelle Morgado, a representative with New England Thinstones, took some time to chat about the product, the company and how the process works. “Real stone used to be so expensive, so people were using this concrete type of stone. The reason real stone was so expensive was because it was veneered and cut by hand, until we started taking stone and cutting it and applying it to different surfaces,” Morgado said. “You can completely transform a room in 24 hours,” she added. The way the process was explained to me sounded simple enough. The stones are cut in such a way that, by providing various colors and veneers to customers, the pieces fit together almost like a puzzle. The customer can choose to assemble the Thinstones up close pieces however they like, using whatever kind of pattern they envision, because the stones are almost seamlessly placed together. “We do all the cutting in Connecticut, we have a small stone yard in Fairfield,” Morgado said. The process is remarkably quick from placing an order to installation. “Four to five days is our average to cut it and have it delivered,” Morgado said. “From there, depending on the mason and planning, it’ll take the mason about a week or two to fully install an exterior. A fireplace or wall, something that’s prepared, could be done in a weekend. If you know how to tile, you can easily use our stone.” Simplicity and rapid installation should come as a welcomed concept on the East End, as home remodeling and projects that drag on are typically a nightmare. With New England Thinstones’ product, the process seems streamlined tremendously. “This used to be a very expensive, very costly product, but now because we’ve been able to utilize stronger, thinner stone, we can get the product to an architect faster,” Morgado said. “It’s definitely a quick-fix with a high-end look to it. It’s not a shortcut, you’re not lessening the value of your home, it’s actually adding value because it’s real stone.” New England Thinstones offers a wide variety of products from the rounded, mountainous look of Berkshire stones to the slightly more traditionalOxford Blend. The company also maintains a large inventory in order to satisfy the demand of their clients. They even offer a “green” shipping option for those looking to leave a lessened carbon footprint by offering shipment in sturdy green plastic totes that can be used over and over. Some of the stones used have been aged over 200 years, while others have been carved and shaped by Connecticut’s rolling shores. “We do a lot of face-to-faces with our dealers and clients, in order to provide better service,” Morgado said. “We just do a little bit better customer service and maintain control over our sourcing and inventory. We take the time to make sure we’re getting the best stone possible.” “We have about 18 different kinds of stone with around four cuts per stone,” Morgado said. “We did a home in Bridgehampton, a pretty bit project, so

Courtesy Thinstones

N

we’re using a lot of different types of stone on that project, it’s really exciting. We’ve had entire homes built with our product. It’s really impressive. We’ve been met on the East End with a great, positive response. I’m constantly getting calls for estimates, it’s been great.” Some people perceive thin stones as not being as “good” as the “real thing.” In the end, the only thing that’s really different is how much weight is being added to the home. New England Thinstones sells a product that looks fantastic, is easy to install and is versatile to any client’s specifications. “You’re getting more for your money, local companies are saving on freight, it’s a greener option, so the East End has been very receptive,” Morgado said. For more info, visit thinstones.com.

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NIGHTLIFE For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 72, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87, Kids’ Calendar pg. 90

THuRSDAy, AuguST 8 TWILIGHT THURSDAYS AT WöLFFER ESTATE 5–8 p.m. Live music with Tango Conspiracy, wines by the bottle, cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. In the Tasting Room, Wölffer Estate, 139 Sagg Rd, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com LIVE MUSIC AT HARBOR BISTRO 6–9 p.m. Michael Pour performs on acoustic 12-string guitar and vocals. Harbor Bistro, 313 Three Mile Harbor Rd., East Hampton. 631-324-7300 harborbistro.net THE JAM SESSION AT BAY BURGER 7–9 p.m. Thursdays. The Jam Session & The Thursday Night Live Band. Bay Burger, 1742 Sag Harbor Turnpike, Sag Harbor. No cover charge. 631-899-3915 thejamsession.org STEVE FREDERICKS AT MUSE IN THE HARBOR 7–10 p.m. Thursdays. Steve Fredericks will perform every Thursday, no cover. 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-899-4810 museintheharbor.com LIVE MUSIC AT HOTEL FISH AND LOUNGE 8 p.m., Live music every Thursday with Hondo. 87 North Road, Hampton Bays. 631-728-9511 OPEN MIC NIGHT AT NORTH SEA TAVERN 8 p.m., Thursdays. Bring your guitars, mandolins, ukeleles and bongos. Bring your fans, family and other band members. Late night dining, full bar and specials for this weekly event. Must sign up by 9:45 p.m. to be assured a slot. North Sea Tavern, 1271 N Sea Road, Southampton. 516-768-5974 LADIES NIGHT AT AGAVE’S TEQUILA AND RUM BAR 8:30 p.m. Thursdays. Ladies Night is all night, with DJ. 142 Mill Road, Westhampton Beach. 631-998-4200 agaveswhb.com

FRIDAy, AuguST 9 HAPPY HOUR AT SOUTHAMPTON PUBLICK HOUSE 4 p.m.–midnight. Happy hour all night with DJ Dory at 10 p.m. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800 publick.com SUNSET FRIDAYS AT THE WöLFFER WINE STAND 5:30–8 p.m. Live music with Certain Moves, wines by the bottle or glass, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. Wölffer Estate Wine Stand, 3312 Montauk Highway, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com MUSIC ON THE PATIO 6–8 p.m. Come down to Duck Walk South Friday evenings to start your weekend with a glass of wine. Tasting bar closes at 7:30 p.m. 231 Montauk Highway. Music weather permitting. 631-726-7555 LIVE MUSIC AT HARBOR BISTRO 6–9 p.m. Michael Pour performs on acoustic 12 string guitar and vocals. Harbor Bistro, 313 Three Mile Harbor Rd., East Hampton. 631-324-7300 harborbistro.net OPEN JAM AT HOTEL FISH AND LOUNGE 7–11 p.m. Hondo’s open jam on Fridays. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills 631-728-9511 LIVE MUSIC AT STARR BOGGS 8–11 p.m. every Friday and Saturday. Jazz in the garden of the Starr Boggs Restaurant. Vanessa Trouble and Darren Ottati alternate. 6 Parlato Drive, Westhampton. 631-288-3500 FRIDAY INDUSTRY NIGHT AT NORTH SEA TAVERN Friday night DJ, drink specials and special events hosted by WEHM. No cover. Catch Hamptons Singers and Songwriters on Monday nights. Call for times. 1271 North Sea Road, Southampton. 631-259-2998 northseatavern.com

DAN’S PAPERS

SATuRDAy, AuguST 10 SUNSET SATURDAYS AT THE WINE STAND 5–8 p.m. Live music with Samuel J. Jackson, wines by the bottle or glass and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. Wölffer Estate Wine Stand, 3312 Montauk Highway, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com AUTHORS NIGHT 5–7:30 p.m., Authors Reception. Enjoy hors d’oeuvres and wine, meet your favorite authors, buy their books and have them inscribed. Location TBA. 8 p.m. Dinner Parties. Locations will be announced when invitations are mailed. Tickets start at $100 for the cocktail reception to $2500 for the dinner parties. Benefits the East Hampton Library. For details, 631-324-0222 ext. 7 authorsnight.org LIVE MUSIC AT HARBOR GRILL 7–10 p.m. Michael Pour is performing on 12 string acoustic guitar & vocals. Harbor Grill, 367 Three Mile Harbor Rd., East Hampton. 631-604-5290 CONCERTS AT HOTEL FISH AND LOUNGE 8–11 p.m. Live concerts every Saturday. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills. 631-728-9511 CELEBRATING COLE PORTER 8:30 p.m. A fabulous tribute featuring Karen Akers, Anna Bergman, Jeff Harnar, Sally Mayes, T. Oliver Reid and Steve Ross. In partnership with the Mabel Mercer Foundation. Tickets start at $70. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org SATURDAYS AT SOUTHAMPTON PUBLICK HOUSE 10 p.m., DJ Brian Evans spins Hamptons classics every Saturday in the taproom. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800 publick.com KARAOKE AT MERCADO 10 p.m. Saturdays. The famous Angela comes to Mercado, formerly Agave Bar & Mexican Grill for a new season of Karaoke. 1970 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton. 631-237-1334

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OPICK OF THE WEEK SATURDAY, AUGUST 10

Authors Night (See below)

with Adam Webb is on Thursdays from 8 p.m.–midnight. 230 Elm Street, Southampton. 631-377-3900 230elm.com AD-LIB STEEL ORCHESTRA AT AGAWAM PARK 6:30–8:30 p.m. Bring a chair and a blanket. Free, donations highly appreciated. Agawam Park, Southampton. No rain date. For latest updates on the Concerts in the Parks Series, visit scc-arts.org LADIES NIGHT AT SOUTHAMPTON PUBLICK HOUSE 9:30 p.m. DJ Tony spins Hamptons classics. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800 publick.com

THuRSDAy, AuguST 15 TWILIGHT THURSDAYS AT WöLFFER ESTATE 5–8 p.m. Live music. Wines by the bottle or glass; cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. In the Tasting Room, Wölffer Estate, 139 Sagg Rd, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com THE JAM SESSION AT BAY BURGER 7–9 p.m. Thursdays. The Jam Session & The Thursday Night Live Band. Bay Burger, 1742 Sag Harbor Turnpike, Sag Harbor. No cover charge. 631-899-3915 thejamsession.org LIVE MUSIC AT MUSE 7–11 p.m. Live music every Thursday at Muse in the Harbor Restaurant & Lounge, 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-899-4810 museintheharbor.com LIVE MUSIC AT HOTEL FISH AND LOUNGE 8 p.m., Live music every Thursday with Hondo. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills 631-728-9511

SuNDAy, AuguST 11

FRIDAy, AuguST 16

MARGARITA SUNDAYS AT HOTEL FISH AND LOUNGE 4–8 p.m. Open jam for Margarita Sundays. 87 North Road, Shinnecock Hills 631-728-9511

SUNSET FRIDAYS AT THE WINE STAND 5–8 p.m. Live music. Wines by the bottle or glass, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. Wölffer Estate Wine Stand, 3312 Montauk Highway, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106 wolffer.com

MAMALEE ROSE & FRIENDS AT RACE LANE 5–7 p.m., Join Race Lane every Sunday for live music by Mamalee Rose & Friends! 31 Race Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-5022 racelanerestaurant.com LIVE MUSIC ON THE DECK 6:30–9 p.m., Dan Bailey Reggae Band. East Hampton Point, 295 Three Mile Harbor/Hog Creek Road, East Hampton. 631-329-2800 easthamptonpoint.com WHBPAC PRESENTS VINCE GILL 8:30 p.m. Country Music Hall of Fame superstar! Tickets start at $100. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org

mONDAy, AuguST 12 LIVE MUSIC ON THE DECK 6–9 p.m., Jim Turner Trio perform at East Hampton Point, 295 Three Mile Harbor/Hog Creek Road, East Hampton. 631-329-2800 easthamptonpoint.com AMY SCHUMER AT BAY STREET THEATRE COMEDY CLUB 8 p.m. Tickets are $62 for members/$69 non-members. Bay Street Theatre, On the Long Warf, Sag Harbor. 631-725-9500 baystreet.org

TuESDAy, AuguST 13 JAZZ AT PIERRE’S 6:30–9:30 p.m. 2468 Main St., Bridgehampton. Morris Goldberg on sax, Jane Hastay on piano, Peter Martin Weiss on bass. 631-537-5110 pierresbridgehampton.com

WEDNESDAy, AuguST 14 HAPPY HOUR AT 230 ELM 4–7 p.m. Underground Sound with Scott Hopkins showcases local talent every Wednesday from 7 p.m.–1 a.m. Karaoke

MUSIC ON THE PATIO 6–8 p.m. Come down to Duck Walk South Friday evenings to start your weekend with a glass of wine. Tasting bar closes at 7:30 p.m. 231 Montauk Highway. 631-726-7555

uPCOmINg AND ONgOINg THE DAVID BROMBERG QUINTET AT THE TALKHOUSE 8/17, doors open at 6 p.m., set begins at 8 p.m. The David Bromberg Quintet will perform, $80/$95. 161 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3117 stephentalkhouse.com WHBPAC PRESENTS JOHN HIATT & THE COMBO 8/17, 8:30 p.m. A Memphis masterpiece. Tickets start at $60. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org WHBPAC PRESENTS HUEY LEWIS AND THE NEWS 8/18, 8:30 p.m. Celebrating the 30th anniversary of their album “Sports”! Tickets start at $125. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org AFTEE DANCE PARTY 8/19, 6 p.m. The BNB Presents AFTEE’s Nile Rodgers Dance Party! Martha Clara Vineyards, rain or shine. Proceeds benefit AFTEE, East End non-profits. Tickets start at $50, VIP packages available. 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-599-9297 AFTEE.org NEW LIFE CRISIS AT AGAWAM PARK 8/21, 6:30–8:30 p.m. Bring a chair and a blanket. Free, donations highly appreciated. Agawam Park, Southampton. No rain date. For latest updates on the Concerts in the Parks Series, visit scc-arts.org Send Nightlife Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out DansPapers.com for more listings and events.


DAN’S PAPERS

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CALENDAR For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 72, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87, Kids’ Calendar pg. 98

bENEfITS WHBPAC’S “BE OUR GUEST” GALA 8/9, 6 p.m. Choose to come just for the cocktail party at the Stanford White mansion in Quogue, or make it a complete experience and continue on to select private residences for summer feasts designed with great care by each host. Sign up early! Cocktail party ticket is $175, with dinner is $300. Contact Roberta Shoten, 631-288-2350, ext.17 robertas@whbpac.org GUILD HALL SUMMER GALA 8/9, 5–11 p.m. Celebrating Chuck Close. An evening of music, dancing, dining and a live art auction held at the Bridgehampton estate of Louise and Leonard Riggio. Exclusive preview of “Chuck Close: Recent Works” from 5–7 p.m., at the museum, cocktails and dinner to follow at the Riggio home. Tickets begin at $500. 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 ext. 13 or 14 ckaller@guildhall.org TENNIS PRO-AM & OUTSTANDING IN THE FIELD FARM TO TABLE DINNER 8/10. The event benefits Wellness in the Schools (WITS) for kids in New York City public schools. The Tennis ProAm tournament is from 2–4 p.m. and the four-course with wine pairing dinner will be from 5–9 p.m. at SPORTIME Amagansett Dunes Field. 150 Town Ln, East Hampton. Tickets $100–$750, available at brownpapertickets.com. AUTHORS NIGHT 8/10. 5–7:30 p.m., Authors Reception. Enjoy hors d’oeuvres and wine, meet your favorite authors, buy their books and have them inscribed. Location TBA. 8 p.m. Dinner Parties. Locations will be announced when invitations are mailed. Tickets start at $100 for the cocktail reception to $2500 for the dinner parties. Benefits the East Hampton Library. For details, 631-324-0222 ext. 7 authorsnight.org THE SILENT TRUMPET: BATTLE FOR THE ELEPHANTS 8/10, 6:30 p.m., cocktails; 7:30 p.m. Main Screening. Davina Dobie presents a special screening of National Geographic’s Battle for the Elephants. Hosted by John Hemingway and Donna Karan. $300 VIP/$150, 100% tax deductable. Ticket sales/donations will be managed by Empowers Africa, a US public charity. All proceeds will be granted four wildlife organizations. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., East Hampton. For tickets, 917-328-1611 save-elephants.eventbrite.com save-elephants@empowersafrica.org HAMPTONS DESIGN & TRADE SHOW BOWS 8/11, Opening brunch & cocktail party to benefit Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Tickets for the VIP brunch from 1–3 p.m. are $200. VIP poolside cocktail reception from 5–7 p.m. for $100. All day pass is $250. 470 Montauk Highway, Southampton. For tickets and info, hamptonsdtsh.com ARTISTS & WRITERS PRE-GAME PARTy AT LTV STUDIO 8/16, 6–8:30 p.m. Celebrate and take part in the auction benefiting East End Hospice, East Hampton Day Care Learning Center, Phoenix House and The Retreat. LTV Studio, 75 Industrial Road, Wainscott. Tickets at LTVeh.org ARTISTS & WRITERS ANNUAL CELEBRITy SOFTBALL GAME 8/17, 2 p.m. game time, batting practice at noon. Suggested donations of $10 benefit East End Hospice, East Hampton Day Care Learning Center, Phoenix House and The Retreat.

Enjoy hotdogs, burgers, Snapple, and Joe & Liza’s Ice Cream. Herrick Park, East Hampton. Rain date 8/24. artistswritersgame.org PADDLE AND PARTy FOR PINK 8/17, 7 a.m. Paddle Board Race registration at Havens Beach, Sag Harbor. 8 a.m. Race starts. 6:30 p.m. Sunset Party at the residence of Lisa & Richard Perry. The second annual summer event benefiting The Breast Cancer Research Foundation, co-hosted by Lisa & Richard Perry and Maria & Larry Baum. For tickets, 646-497-2697 hamptonspaddleforpink.org ARF’S BOW WOW MEOW BALL 8/17, 6:30 p.m. Cocktails and raw bar, 8 p.m. dinner and dancing, 9:30 p.m. Junior after party. Peter Duchin with his orchestra. Presented for the first time at the ARF Adoption Center, 90 Daniels Hole Road, Wainscott. arfhamptons.org THE ELLEN HERMANSON FOUNDATION PINK APRON PARTy 8/17, 7–10 p.m. To benefit the Ellen Hermanson Breast Cancer Center at Southampton Hospital. Chair, Andrea Warshaw Wernick, NYC Anti Aging, Life & Style Coach fabatanyage.com. To date, 23 fabulous female chefs! Tickets are $300 and up. Fabulous Water Mill venue TBA. THE 18th ANNUAL ELLEN’S RUN 8/19, 9 a.m. start, 7:30–8:30 a.m. registration. Support Women’s Health with a 5K Race/Walk sanctioned by USA Track & Field. Start and finish at Southampton Hospital. $30 per person preregistered, $40 per person day of race. To benefit the Ellen Hermanson Breast Cancer Center at Southampton Hospital. To register, 631-907-1952, ellensrun.org AFTEE DANCE PARTy 8/19, 6 p.m. The BNB Presents AFTEE’s Nile Rodgers Dance Party! Martha Clara Vineyards, rain or shine. Proceeds benefit AFTEE, All for the East End. Tickets start at $50, VIP packages available. 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-5999297 AFTEE.org CTREE AT SEBONACK 8/22. Honor Wolffer Estates Stables for a very special evening of cocktails and a silent auction. Sebonack Golf Club, 405 Sebonac Road, Southampton. For sponsorship, 631-779-2835 info@ctreeny.org DUNK yOUR KICKS BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 8/24, 9 a.m. Max Cure Foundation presents a 3 on 3 tournament for youth and adults. Proceeds benefit pediatric cancer causes. Donate a pair of already worn sneakers. Registration closes 8/17. Celebrity appearances, BBQ, live performances, silent auction. Ross School, 18 Goodfriend Dr., East Hampton. 631-965-5293 info@maxcure.org HARVEST EAST END 8/24, 6–7 p.m., VIP reception, 7–9:30 p.m. General Admission. McCall Vineyard & Ranch, Cutchogue. The Wine & Food Classic presented by Wine Enthusiast. For tickets and details, visit harvesteastend.com EVENING IN THE HAMPTONS 8/31, 7–10 p.m. New York City Mission Society benefit at the estate of Ted and Dina Merrill Hartley in East Hampton. Food, drinks, fireworks and special musical guest performances by Tony Award nominee Christine Andreas and singer Cole Rumbough. For tickets and more about the charity, 212-674-3500 ext. 208 nycmissionsociety.org BRUNCH: A CULINARy TOUR OF BRIDGE GARDENS 9/1. Featuring local wines and foods prepared by chef Bryan Futerman of Foodies, with ingredients found throughout the Bridge Gardens. $125 per person. Benefits Peconic Land Trust, 36 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton. 631-537-7440 peconiclandtrust.org

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OPICK Of THE WEEK SUNDAY, AUGUST 11

Hamptons Design and Trade Show (See below)

THURSDAY, AUGUST 8 SOL yOGA AT THE EAST QUOGUE PARK 7–8:15 a.m. & 6–7:15 p.m., Tuesdays & Thursdays. By donation. Bring a mat, towel and dress warm. The East Quogue Park is located at Montauk Highway & Lewis Road. For more info, contact Inloveandinservice@gmail.com MONTAUK FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Thursdays, through 10/17. Village Green, center of town, Montauk.

fRIDAY, AUGUST 9 EAST HAMPTON FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Fridays 136 North Main St., East Hampton. HAyGROUND SCHOOL FARMERS MARKET 3–6:30 p.m. Fridays, through 8/30. 151 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton FILM @ SOUTHAMPTON CENTER FRIDAy MOVIES UNDER THE STARS 8:30 p.m. Free screening series on the Arboretum Lawn. This week enjoy Ain’t Them Bodies Saints. Bring your beach chairs and blankets. Pianofest pre-show concert at 7:30 p.m. 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. southamptoncenter.org

SATURDAY, AUGUST 10 SPRINGS FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Saturdays, through 8/31. Ashawagh Hall, 780 Springs Fire Place Road, East Hampton. WESTHAMPTON BEACH FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Saturdays through 11/16. 85 Mill Road, Westhampton Beach. whbcc.org GREENPORT FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Saturdays, through 10/12. United Methodist Church, 621 Main Street, Greenport. greenportfarmersmarket.com SAG HARBOR FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Saturdays, through 10/26. At 10 a.m., Amy Ma will discuss the medicinal and healing properties of Asian vegetables that you can grow in your own backyard. Bay and Burke Streets, in front of the Breakwater Yacht Club, Sag Harbor. sagharborfarmersmarket.org OUTDOOR ANTIQUES FAIR 9 a.m.–3 p.m. Talk by interior decorator and prop stylist Donna Francis. Antiques Center Southampton, 245 County Road 39, Southampton. ANNUAL FISHERMAN’S FAIR 10 a.m.–4 p.m. On the grounds of Ashawagh Hall in Springs, corner of Springs Fireplace Rd., and Old Stone Highway. Free admission, many and various artisan vendors, food, drink, seating, music and fun stuff for kids! yOUR GARDEN MONTH By MONTH 10 a.m. Rick Bogusch presents “Your Garden, Month by Month: Herbed Vinegars.” 9/14, “Making and Enjoying Pesto,” on 10/12, “Planting and Planning for Spring Flowers,” and on 12/8, 2 p.m. “Creating an Evergreen Tablescape” workshop. 36 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton. 631-537-7440 peconiclandtrust.org

Prevent Home Electronics Damage and Failures! An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure For free consultation on making your home electronic systems run safe, smooth and trouble free Call Applied Lightning Safety Group Today 631-345-6185 www.lightningproof.com

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CALENDAR FLANDERS FARM FRESH FOOD MARKET 10 a.m.–2 p.m. Saturdays, through 10/12. David W. Crohan Community Center, 655 Flanders Road, Flanders. COOKING CLASS 6–9 p.m. Saturdays at Bridgehampton Inn, 2266 Main St., Bridgehampton. $165. Loaves & Fishes 631-537-6066 landfcookshop.com CELEBRATING COLE PORTER 8:30 p.m. A fabulous tribute featuring Karen Akers, Anna Bergman, Jeff Harnar, Sally Mayes, T. Oliver Reid and Steve Ross. In partnership with the Mabel Mercer Foundation. Tickets start at $70. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org

DAN’S PAPERS

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631-324-6850 easthamptonhistory.org BRIDGEHAMPTON CHAMBER MUSIC FESTIVAL 6:30 p.m. “Bohemian Sunshine,” at Bridgehampton Presbyterian Church, 2429 Montauk Hwy, Bridgehampton. bcmf.org CHERE MAITRE LIVE AT SOUTHAMPTON CENTER 8 p.m. An evening of theater with Kathy Chalfant and the East End’s own Harris Yulin featuring passionate correspondence of the figures of the 19th century, George Sand and Gustave Flaubert. Free and open to the public. 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. southamptoncenter.org ST. LUKE’S CHAMBER ENSEMBLE AT GUILD HALL 8 p.m. 22 virtuoso artists play a diverse repertoire spanning from Baroque to contemporary. Tickets $23–$75. 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631-324-4050 guildhall.org

POETRy MARATHON 5 p.m., Monica Enders and Teri Kennedy. Hosted by the East Hampton Historical Society. East Hampton Town Marine Museum, 301 Bluff Road, Amagansett.

2013 Hampton Designer Showcase

WHBPAC PRESENTS VINCE GILL 8:30 p.m. Country Music Hall of Fame superstar! Tickets start at $100. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org

mONDAY, AUGUST 12 LIFELONG LEARNING AT THE JEWISH CENTER OF THE HAMPTONS 9:30 a.m., Mondays through 8/19. A study of the Second Book of Kings in Hebrew with Rabbi Zimmerman, new students welcome. Also at 9:30, a course on the Hebrew alphabet and beginning Hebrew reading skills. At 10:30, enjoy a summer philosophy course with Susan Pashman. Free for members, $200 fee for non-members. 56 Woods Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-9858 jcoh.org FLPG MONTHLy MEETING 6 p.m. At the Long Pond Greenbelt Nature Center, 1061 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike. For more info, contact 631-745-0689 longpondgreenbelt.org COASTAL POND ECOLOGy & ZOOLOGy 7 p.m. Peter Warney, a former ecologist with the Nature Conservancy and National Audubon Society, will provide an illustrated talk. Refreshments to follow. The Long Pond Greenbelt Nature Center, 1061 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike. For more info, contact 631-745-0689 longpondgreenbelt.org

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ORGANISTS PERFORM AT OLD WHALER’S CHURCH 3 p.m. Also on 8/18. Recitals by renowned organists Walter Klauss (8/11) and John Walker (8/18) on the church’s historic 1844 Erben pipe organ, followed by receptions on the front lawn. 44 Union St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-0894 oldwhalerschurch.org

Hampton Design Showcase

STIRRING THE POT: LIDIA BASTIANICH AT GUILD HALL 11 a.m. Conversations with Culinary Celebrities: Lidia Bastianich, hosted and interviewed by Florence Fabricant. Book signing to follow. $15 general admission. 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631-324-4050 guildhall.org

BOOK TALK AND SIGNING AT MULFORD FARM MUSEUM 2 p.m. Geoff Gehman and “The Kingdom of the Kid: Growing Up in the Long-Lost Hamptons.” Copies will be available for signing. 10 James Lane, East Hampton. easthamptonhistory.org

MONDAy NIGHT ZUMBA AT ROGERS MEMORIAL LIBRARy 7–7:45 p.m. Anastasia Azanova will lead Zumba. $25 registration. Rogers Memorial Library, 91 Coopers Farm Road, Southampton. To register, 631-283-0774 ext. 523 myrml.org

TUESDAY, AUGUST 13

SOUTHAMPTON FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Sundays through 10/13. West side grounds of Southampton Center, 23 Jobs Lane, Southampton.

QI GONG SUMMER OF MOVEMENT Noon–1 p.m. Sundays. Free monthly class, also on 9/8 and 10/13. Capture your inner joy, heal and transform along with nature through these simple, ancient Chinese exercises. UU Meeting House, 977 Bridge/Sag Turnpike near Scuttlehole Rd., Bridgehampton.

AN EVENING CONCERT AT ROGERS MEMORIAL LIBRARy 7 p.m. Chasing Dreams and Placing Bets: An Evening Concert with Marianne Koerner, pianist/singer. Refreshments will be served. 91 Coopers Farm Rd., Southampton. 631-283-0774 ext. 523 myrml.org

AMy SCHUMER AT BAy STREET THEATRE COMEDy CLUB 8 p.m. Tickets are $62 for members/$69 non-members. Bay Street Theatre, On the Long Warf, Sag Harbor. 631-725-9500 baystreet.org

SUNDAY, AUGUST 11

PERLMAN MUSIC PROGRAM FAMILy CONCERT AT THE ROSS SCHOOL 11 a.m. The Perlman Music Program’s Summer Music School students will present “A Morning of Music-Making.” Tickets are available 7/1. 18 Goodfriend Drive, East Hampton. For tickets and more information, 212-877-5045 perlmanmusicprogram.org

SUMMERDOCS HAMPTONS INTERNATION FILM SERIES 7 p.m. Elaine Stritch: Shoot Me, Q&A with Alec Baldwin and Special Guests TBD. 8/30, The Short Game. $22/$20. HIFF’s 5th Annual SummerDocs Series final two documentaries. 158 Main St., East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org

SOL yOGA AT THE EAST QUOGUE PARK 7–8:15 a.m. & 6–7:15 p.m., Tuesdays & Thursdays. By donation. Bring a mat, towel and dress warm. The East Quogue Park is located at Montauk Highway & Lewis Road. For more info, contact inloveandinservice@gmail.com PRELUDE AND OVERTURE STRING ENSEMBLE WORKSHOPS 4:30–5:30 p.m., Tuesdays through 8/27. Student violinists, cellists, and bassists are welcome to attend this weekly workshop for all ages and all skill levels. Conducted by Prelude Ensemble Director Steve Watson. 631-287-4377 scc@scc-arts.org TUESDAy yOGA AT ROGERS MEMORIAL LIBRARy 5:15 p.m. Memorial Library, 91 Coopers Farm Road, Southampton. Register online or in person. myrml.org SURF MOVIE NIGHT AT GUILD HALL 7 p.m. Doors open for the 10th Annual Surf Movie Night presents A Deeper Shade of Blue. 158 Main St., East Hampton. For more info, visit easternli.surfrider.org SAG HARBOR COMMUNITy BAND 8–9 p.m. Free outdoor concerts every Tuesday in August in front of the American Legion on Bay Street, Sag Harbor. Bring a folding chair. 631-725-0429 A FUNNy THING HAPPENED ON THE WAy TO THE FORUM AT BAy STREET THEATRE 8 p.m. Book by Burt Shevelove & Larry Gelbart, Music & Lyrics by Stephen Sondheim. Check website for additional dates & times through 9/1. Tickets start at $67. Bay Street Theatre, Corner of Bay and Main Streets, Sag Harbor. 631-725-8500 baystreet.org LIFELONG LEARNING AT ROSS Ross School is offering Lifelong Learning opportunities for adults, including daytime academic-year courses with a Ross Institute Certificate of continuing education upon

Think outside the box store! Timeless & Trendy Toys Games * Arts & Crafts Squishables * Ugly Dolls Novelty Items * Party Goods Copy & Fax Service Jewelry * Fine Stationary Souvenirs * Mad Libs Camp Cards & Gifts

Lynne’s Cards & Gifts

Lynne’s

137 Main Street, Westhampton Beach Telephone: (631) 288-1312 Open 7 Days a Week Year Round Since 1989 www.LynnesCardsandGifts.com 26212


DAN’S PAPERS

CALENDAR successful completion. 18 Goodfriend Drive, East Hampton. For more details, 631-907-5555 ross.org/adult

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14 ART WORKSHOP AT THE PARRISH ART MUSEUM 9:30 a.m.–12:30 p.m. Barbara Thomas will teach outdoor painting techniques to students working in any medium. Students 15 and older, all skill levels welcome. $350/$300 for five sessions. 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 ext. 130 parrishart.org KNITTING CIRCLE AT ROGERS MANSION 2 p.m. Wednesdays. All levels welcome to share techniques and share local gossip. Come for instruction or just to have fun. Led by Mimi Finger. $5, free for members. 17 Meeting House Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2424 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org COOKING AT PECONIC LAND TRUST 5–7 p.m., Cooking workshop with Chef Peter Berley. 36 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton. 631-537-7440 peconiclandtrust.org AD-LIB STEEL ORCHESTRA AT AGAWAM PARK 6:30–8:30 p.m. Bring a chair and a blanket. Free, donations highly appreciated. Agawam Park, Southampton. No rain date. For latest updates on the Concerts in the Parks Series, visit scc-arts.org

THURSDAY, AUGUST 15 MONTAUK FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–2 p.m. Thursdays, through 10/17. Village Green, center of town, Montauk. “THE ARCHITECT AS CLIENT: STANFORD WHITE AT BOX HILL” AT WHITEFIELD 5 p.m. The architect’s great-grandson Samuel G. White will discuss Box Hill, its path from farmhouse to manor house and its role in White family life. Lecture is followed at 6 p.m. by wine and hors d’oeuvres in the garden. Tickets in advance, $125/$140 for nonmembers. $150 day of. RSVP required. Music Room, Whitefield, 155 Hill Street, Southampton. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org TELLING TALES AT GUILD HALL 8 p.m., WordTheatre presents Telling Tales, brilliant short stories brought to life by Carla Gugino, Chris Bauer, Vincent Piazza, Zachary Quinto and more. $100/$45/$25. Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org

fRIDAY, AUGUST 16 EAST HAMPTON FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m.–1 p.m. Fridays, through 8/30. 136 North Main St. (Nick and Toni’s parking lot), East Hampton. HAyGROUND SCHOOL FARMERS MARKET 3–6:30 p.m. Fridays, through 8/30. 151 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton FRIDAyS AT FIVE: JAMES SALTER AT THE HAMPTON LIBRARy 4:30 p.m., gates open. 5–6 p.m., James Salter is an awardwinning novelist, short-story writer and screenwriter. $15 each, beverages and hors d’oeuvres in the back garden of the library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-0015 hamptonlibrary.org FIRST PITCH PRE-GAME PARTy 6–8 p.m. Artists & Writers 2013 Pregame party auction & benefit. Food from local restaurants, Brooklyn Beer, wine bars and performance by hip hop violinist Svet. $40 in advance. LTV, East Hampton Industrial Park, 75 Industrial Rd., Wainscott. artistswritersgame.org ltveh.org ARTS FESTIVAL OPENING AT THE PARRISH 6 p.m. All About Bach: International Chamber Soloists Orchestra. Also at 6 p.m., Sip and Sketch Social Club. $10, free for member, includes museum admission. Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 ext. 122 parrishart.org

August 9, 2013 Page 97

FILMS ON THE HAyWALL AT MARDERS Nightfall. Ingmar Bergman’s “Wild Strawberries” is playing. 120 Snake Hollow Road, Bridgehampton. 631-702-2306 SOCIETE DU VIN WINE TASTING Domaine de la Romanée-Conti Richebourg Tasting. Private cocktail party to follow. 204 Butter Lane, Bridgehampton. For times and to reserve attendance, please contact Jenna Petrucci at 631-537-9100 jenna@societeduvin. com FRIDAyS AT SIX AT PECONIC LAND TRUST 6 p.m, Charles Certain & Friends and on 8/30, Joe Hampton & the Kingpins. 36 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton. 631-537-7440 peconiclandtrust.org

Jerry Lamonica

danspapers.com

“Forum” at Bay Street Theatre

631-702-2306 marders.com NEW yORK CITy BALLET ON AND OFFSTAGE 8 p.m. A unique look at New York City Ballet, Principal Dancer Jared Angle hosts an informal evening featuring excerpts from the Company’s repertory. $85/$60/$45. Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org FILM @ SOUTHAMPTON CENTER 8:30 p.m. A new partner with The Hamptons International Film Festival, the Southampton Center is presenting a free screening series on the Arboretum Lawn. This week enjoy Jaws (1975). Bring your beach chairs and blankets. 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. southamptoncenter.org

UPCOmING AND ONGOING 2013 DAN’S PAPERS LITERARy PRIZE FOR NONFICTION Dan’s Literary Prize will award a total of $6,000 to the top three writers selected by our panel of judges. Are you the best writer of nonfiction on the East End? Contest ends 7/31, First prize $5,000, Two Runners Up $500 each. Winners announced at the John Drew Theater of Guild Hall in East Hampton on 8/26. $25 per entry. Visit our website for official rules to enter, Danshamptons.com/literaryprize or email for more information, info@danspapers.com CANIO’S BOOKS ESSAy CONTEST Writers are invited to submit an original essay on the following theme: “Describe one thing–an emotion, insight, resource, practice, policy, habit, attitude–that humanity is increasingly going to need in order to build a better, more sustainable future.” 2,000 words max. Due 9/3. Contact Canio’s Books for details, 290 Main Street, Sag Harbor, 631-725-4926 caniosbooks.com MULFORD FARM OPEN Weekends until Columbus Day, Saturdays 10 a.m.–5 p.m., Sundays noon–5 p.m. The Mulford Farm Museum is now open and will host many events throughout the summer. Mulford Farm Museum, 10 James Lane, East Hampton. easthamptonhistory.org 631-324-6850

AN EVENING WITH LAURIE ANDERSON 8 p.m. Prime Orchestra and VIP reception, $100. Orchestra $60, and balcony $40. Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org LAGNIAPPE! By WINDMILL FACTORy AT SOUTHAMPTON CENTER 8/17, 8 p.m. An evening of performance featuring music and fantastical aerial performances for all ages. Free. 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. southamptoncenter.org WHBPAC PRESENTS JOHN HIATT & THE COMBO 8/17, 8:30 p.m. A Memphis masterpiece. Tickets start at $60. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org 30th ANNUAL BRIDGEHAMPTON CHAMBER MUSIC FESTIVAL 8/17, 6:30–7:30 p.m. Saturday Soiree: Brooklyn Rider. Adventurous string quartet. Bridgehampton Presbyterian Church, 2429 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton. Tickets available at bcmf.org, 631-537-6368 FILM @ SOUTHAMPTON CENTER 8/17, 7 p.m., doors open. This week enjoy Short Term 12. 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. southamptoncenter.org ELLEN’S RUN 5K 8/18, 9 a.m. Ellen’s Run 5K celebrates 18 years of leading the fight against breast cancer on the East End. Starts and ends at Southampton Hospital. Walk or run, rain or shine. Day-of registration is $40 for everyone. Pre-registration is $30, $25 children/seniors at ellensrun.com WHBPAC PRESENTS HUEy LEWIS AND THE NEWS 8/18, 8:30 p.m. Celebrating the 30th anniversary of their album “Sports” this band is back on tour! Tickets start at $125. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org

REGISTER FOR SOUTHAMPTON STRING FESTIVAL Registration is now open for the 10th annual Southampton String Festival, under the direction of Kaitlyn Raitz, Jessica Tortorice, and David Ramael. Violin, viola, cello, and bass players ages 6–19. Festival is 8/5–8/16. For details, southamptonstringfestival.org

SOUTHAMPTON ANTIQUES FAIR 8/18, 9 a.m.–3 p.m. Antiques, furniture, jewelry, vintage clothing, glass, ceramics, artwork and a variety of collectables will be sold inside and on the lawn of the White House, 159 Main St., corner of Jagger Lane, in Southampton Village. Vendors needed, for more info call, 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org

SOUTHAMPTON ANTIQUE AUTO SHOW 8/17, 10 a.m.–3 p.m. A variety of beautifully restored autos from the teens through the sixties will be on display by some of Long Island’s premier car collections. $5 adults, free for members and children. 17 Meetinghouse Lane. 631-283-2494 southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org

JAMES BRITTON RECEPTION AT CANIO’S BOOKS 8/18, 4–6 p.m. There will be a reception for James Britton, a Sag Harbor artist from the 1920s. Includes Britton’s etchings and landscape paintings. Exhibition runs 8/15–9/12. Canio’s Books, 290 Main Street, Sag Harbor, 631-725-4926 caniosbooks.com

“THE LAyERED GARDEN” AT MARDERS 8/17, 10 a.m. David Culp lectures on his book about creating layered gardens throughout the seasons. Silas Marder Gallery at Marders. 120 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton.

Send Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out DansPapers.com for more listings and events.

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KIDS’ CALENDAR

End, 376 Bridgehampton Turnpike, Bridgehampton. For more information contact Ina Ferrara 631-764-4180. For other locations and schedule, visit mtbythedunes.com POLLACK FAMILy DRIP PAINTING 10 a.m.–11:30 a.m. Thursdays & Fridays. Reservations required, $30 per person. Pollack-Krasner House, 830 Springs Fireplace Rd, East Hampton. 631-329-2811 jacksonpollock.wordpress.com

For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 72, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87, Calendar pg. 95

THURSDAY, AUGUST 8 STITCHED FASHION CAMP AT GUILD HALL Learn the ins and outs of fashion from industry insiders Rob Younkers, Joe Zee and noted designers. Sessions: 8/5–8/16 and/or 8/12–8/16. Create your own mini collection from sketch to garment. Boys and girls 10–14 years old, all skill levels welcome. $1850 for two weeks, first come, first serve. Capped at 12 students. 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-213-9360 stitchedfashioncamp.com RHyME TIME 10–10:30 a.m. The Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. Songs, rhymes, stories and art exploration. Children ages 1–3. Contact Emily Herrick at emily@hamptonlibrary.org 631-537-0015

SHAKE, RATTLE & ROLL 10 a.m. Fridays. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main Street, Amagansett. Parents/Caregivers with toddler’s 10–36 months olds are invited to join us for an hour of interactive play. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org SHARK DIVE 11 a.m. It’s shark week through 8/16, perfect time for a shark dive! Daily, ages 12 and up (12–17 must be accompanied by a parent). Long Island Aquarium and Exhibition Center, 431 East Main Street, Riverhead. The Aquarium puts you into a cage in the middle of more than 10 circling sharks! No diving certification necessary. $155/nonmembers, $140/ members (includes aquarium admission). 631-208-9200 longislandaquarium.com

STORIES, SONGS & PLAyTIME 10:30 a.m. John Jermain Library. 34 West Water Street, Sag Harbor. Librarian Susann will read a short story, do finger plays, sing songs & nursery rhymes, dance with children and put out toys for playtime. Ages 1–4. 631-725-0049 johnjermain.org

CHILD AND GROWN UP BOOK CHAT 11:30–Noon. Let’s read stories together! Grades K–3. Every Friday through 8/9. 871 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-3377 montauklibrary.org

LEGO MANIA! 3:30–4:30 p.m. The Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. Create anything you like with Legos at the library! A great chance for parents to relax and socialize. Ages 4–10. Contact Emily Herrick at 631-537-0015 emily@hamptonlibrary.org

ANNUAL FISHERMAN’S FAIR 10 a.m.–4 p.m. On the grounds of Ashawagh Hall in Springs, corner of Springs Fireplace Rd., and Old Stone Highway. Free admission, many and various artisan vendors, food, drink, seating, music and fun stuff for kids!

MOVIES FOR TWEENS AND FAMILIES AT AMAGANSETT FREE LIBRARy 3:30 p.m. Thursdays through 8/22. Snacks provided. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org OUTDOOR PUPPETRy WORKSHOP 4 p.m., Knot-your-own Scarf Marionette puppet-making. Ages 3 and up, 45 minutes. Presented by Goat on a Boat. Southampton Center, 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. southamptoncenter.org KIDS’ TAEKWONDO 4–5 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. Evolution fitness, 33 Hill Street, Southampton. Kids develop coordination, focus and confidence. Ages 6–12. $10/class. 631-488-4252 evolutionhamptons.com

fRIDAY, AUGUST 9 PUPPET PLAy GROUP AT GOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE 9:30–11 a.m. Fridays. Free play, songs, games, circle fun, and a Minkie the Monkey puppet show. Ages 3 and under with their grown-ups. $15 members, $25 drop-in. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org MUSIC TOGETHER By THE DUNES 9:30 or 10:30 a.m. Fridays. Children’s Museum of the East

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SATURDAY, AUGUST 10

SATURDAy POLLACK FAMILy DRIP PAINTING WORKSHOP 10 a.m.–11:30 a.m. Also on 8/17, 8/24, 8/31, 9/7, 9/14, 10/12. Pre-register online, $35 per person. Pollack-Krasner House, 830 Springs Fireplace Rd, East Hampton. 917-502-0790 imaginearted.com PUPPET SHOWS AT GOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE 11 a.m. Thurs., Fri. & Sat. through 8/31. $10, $9 grandparents and members, $5 under 3. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org BOOK SIGNING AT SUGAR DADDy’S TOy STORE 3–5 p.m. Michael Paraskevas will be signing his latest book Taffy Saltwater’s Yummy Summer Day. Sugar Daddy’s Toy Store, 103 Main St., Westhampton Beach. 631-288-3537 STORy & CRAFT TIME 3:30 p.m. Join for a story and a fun craft! Perfect for families. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org MONTAUK OBSERVATORy COMES TO ROSS SCHOOL 7 p.m. This lecture provides an example of the evolution of a scientific theory through the scientific method. With Alan Rice. The Ross School, 18 Goodfriend Rd., East Hampton.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 11

danspapers.com

OPICK Of THE WEEK SATURDAY, AUGUST 10

Annual Fisherman’s Fair (See below)

mONDAY, AUGUST 12 PUPPET PLAy GROUP ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE 9 a.m. Mondays & Fridays through 8/26. Free play, songs, games, circle fun and a Minkie the Monkey puppet show. Ages 3 and under with their grown-ups. $15 members, $25 drop-in. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org THEATER CAMP AT PARRISH ART MUSEUM 10 a.m.–3 p.m., daily through 8/16. Children 8 and up can learn improvisation, script-writing, set construction, and costume design. Led by Kate Mueth. $1,000/$750 for Parrish members. 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-283-2118 parrishart.org TOT ART AT GOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE 10:15 a.m. Mondays through 8/30. For kids ages 2–4 and their grown-ups. An hour of crafty fun! $15 members/$25 drop-in. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org FREE LUNCHES FOR yOUTH 11:00 a.m.–1 p.m. Mondays, Tuesdays & Wednesdays through 8/28. Any youth under the age of 18 can get a free lunch at the site. Participants can take a break in the youth center and enjoy activities. Offered through the State of New York’s Summer Food Service Program. Flanders Youth Center, David Crohan Community Center, 655 Flanders Road. 631-704-2425 southamptontownny.gov/youthbureau CHILDREN’S MILLING WORKSHOP AT WATER MILL MUSEUM 11:30 a.m., Mondays through 8/12. Also on 9/16 & 9/23. Children and families learn all about the giant stone wheels and wooden gears that grind the grain at the Water Mill Museum. Admission is free, donations benefit the preservation and restoration of this non-profit. 631-726-4625 watermillmuseum.org WIGGLE AND GIGGLE WITH BOOKS 11:30–noon, East Hampton Library, 159 Main Street, East Hampton. Children will enjoy this interactive time with books as they listen to the words and move with the story. Babies–3 years. 631-324-0222x2 childrens@easthamptonlibrary.org STAGES SUMMER CAMP IN SAG HARBOR Helene Leonard leads two sessions of Summer Musical Theater Camp for young actors. Southampton Town Recreation Center, 1370A Majors Path, Southampton. 631-287-1511 stagesworkshop.org FREE CONCERTS AT PONQUOGUE BEACH 6–9 p.m. Provided by Southampton Youth Bureau and Project Vibe. 631-702-2425 southamptontownny.gov/ youthbureau

TUESDAY, AUGUST 13 SUNDAy STORy TIME 1:30 p.m. East Hampton Library, 159 Main Street, East Hampton. Open up your child’s mind with stories from our picture book collections. Ages 3–plus. 631-324-0222 SUNDAy GAMES 3:30–4:30 p.m. Sundays. John Jermain Library. 34 West Water Street, Sag Harbor. Get away from TV screens and challenge your friends or family to a friendly board game competition. We’ll provide a variety of games including Chutes & Ladders, Candyland, Apples to Apples and others. Ages 3–9. 631-725-0049 johnjermain.org OUTDOOR PUPPET SHOW SERIES 5 p.m., Sundays, Co-presented with Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre. On 8/11, enjoy “Nappy’s Puppets” Father Goose’s Tales (Indoors). On 8/18, “Barefoot Puppets,” and on 8/25, at 4 p.m. enjoy a special music workshop and at 5 p.m. Liz Joyce and A Couple of Puppets perform “The Princess, The Frog and The Pea.” Ages 10 and under, 30–45 min. Southampton Center, 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. southamptoncenter.org

BABIES & BOOKIES AT HAMPTON BAyS LIBRARy 10–10:30 a.m., Tuesdays. Storytime, interactive fingerplays, songs and flannel boards for newborns to 24 months with adult. 52 Ponquogue Avenue, Hampton Bays. 631-728-6241 hamptonbayslibrary.org THE ART OF PLAy 10–11 a.m., For children from birth to 4 years old. Special time for parents and caregivers to play with their young children. Toys, puzzles, dramatic play, art exploration and more. Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-0015 hamptonlibrary.org FIRST STORy TIME Tuesdays, 10:15–11 a.m. For caregivers and their tots through 4 years old. Join us for stories, flannel boards, puppets, songs and fun. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org TOT CAMP AT GOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE 9:30–Noon. Tues., Wed. & Thurs. through 8/27. For three


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KIDS’ CALENDAR year olds. Music, art, crafts, stories, outdoor fun! Space is limited, registration required. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14

Courtesy STAGES

WEEKLy WALKABOUTS AT THE ROSS SCHOOL 9 a.m., 1 p.m., Wednesdays. Interested families can meet administrators and take tours of either the Upper or Lower School Campus in Bridgehampton. Upper School, 18 Goodfriend Drive, East Hampton. Lower School, 379 Butter Lane, Bridgehampton. For more information, 631-907-5000 ross.org FUN WITH NATURAL DyES AT PECONIC LAND TRUST 10 a.m. Rick Bogusch and Jeff Negron present fun with dyes for kids. 36 Mitchell Lane, Bridgehampton. 631-537-7440 peconiclandtrust.org

STAGES A Children’s Theater Workshop Inc. Camp

BABy BOOGIES AND TODDLERS TANGO AT WESTHAMPTON FREE LIBRARy 10 a.m. & 11 a.m., For ages 3–23 months and ages 2–4 years Get ready to wiggle and giggle with Miss Nicole and clap your hands and stomp your feet, 7 Library Avenue, Westhampton Beach, 631-288-3335

Hill Street, Southampton. Kids develop coordination, focus and confidence. Children that practice Martial Arts are more likely to do better in school, as they learn values that are not taught in formal education like courtesy, integrity, perseverance, self-control, courage and discipline. Ages 6–12. $10/class. 631-488-4252 evolutionhamptons.com

MONTAUK OBSERVATORy COMES TO ROSS SCHOOL 8/17, 7 p.m. Come to the lecture, “The Earth’s Seasons have their Reasons: The Wobbly Journey Around the Sun.” Presented by the Montauk Observatory, held at the Ross School, 18 Goodfriend Rd., East Hampton.

GROW WITH ME: MOMMy AND ME yOGA 11 a.m. It’s never too early to begin to nurture the body/ mind/spirit connection in children. Parents are invited to bring their children (ages 1–4 years old) to the Quogue Library for their Mommy and Me classes. 90 Quogue Street, Quogue. 631-653-4224 quoguelibrary.org

fRIDAY, AUGUST 16

BASKETBALL CAMP 8/19–8/23, Basketball Stars of NY comes to East Hampton! Participants will receive expert instruction, mesh jersey, NBA player autographs and a chance to play 1-on-1 with an NBA player. Hamptons Sports and Arts, 175 Daniels Hole Road. 646-543-9004 basketballstars.com

KIDFEST HANDS-ON WORKSHOPS AT GUILD HALL 4–4:45 p.m., Wednesdays through 8/28. Enjoy arts and crafts workshops for ages five and up. $10/$8 per workshop, $80/$64 for series. Boots Lamb Education Center at Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org THE NATIONAL MARIONETTE THEATER – PETER AND THE WOLF 5 p.m., Recommended for ages 4 and up. Adults $16, kids $13. Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. 631-324-0806 guildhall.org SUMMER CAMP CARNIVAL AT ROSS 5:30–8 p.m. Fun for everyone at Ross School’s first annual Summer Camp Carnival. Performances Held on the School’s Athletic Field, near the Tennis Center. 18 Goodfriend Drive, East Hampton. For more information, 631-907-5000 ross.org FILM NIGHTS FOR TWEENS AND FAMILIES AT AMAGANSETT FREE LIBRARy 6 p.m. Wednesdays through 8/21. Snacks provided. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org

THURSDAY, AUGUST 15 RHyME TIME 10–10:30 a.m. The Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. Songs, rhymes, stories and art exploration. Children ages 1–3. Contact Emily Herrick at emily@hamptonlibrary.org 631-537-0015 STORIES, SONGS & PLAyTIME 10:30 a.m. John Jermain Library. 34 West Water Street, Sag Harbor. Librarian Susann will read a short story, do finger plays, sing songs & nursery rhymes, dance with children and put out toys for playtime. Ages 1–4. 631-725-0049 johnjermain.org LEGO MANIA! 3:30–4:30 p.m. The Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. Create anything you like with Legos at the library! Ages 4–10. Contact Emily Herrick at 631-537-0015 emily@hamptonlibrary.org MOVIES FOR TWEENS AND FAMILIES AT AMAGANSETT FREE LIBRARy 3:30 p.m. Thursdays through 8/22. Snacks provided. 631-267-3810 amaglibrary.org KIDS’ TAEKWONDO 4–5 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. Evolution fitness, 33

PUPPET PLAy GROUP AT GOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE 9:30–11 a.m. Fridays, also on Mondays. Free play, songs, games, circle fun and a Minkie the Monkey puppet show. Ages 3 and under with their grown-ups. $15 members, $25 drop-in, $200 for summer. 4 East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org RHyME TIME 10–10:30 a.m. The Hampton Library, 2478 Main Street, Bridgehampton. Songs, rhymes, stories and art exploration. Children ages 1–3. Contact Emily Herrick at emily@hamptonlibrary.org 631-537-0015 STORIES, SONGS & PLAyTIME 10:30 a.m. John Jermain Library. 34 West Water Street, Sag Harbor. Librarian Susann will read a short story, do finger plays, sing songs & nursery rhymes, dance with children and put out toys for playtime. Ages 1-4. 631-725-0049 johnjermain.org WIGGLE AND GIGGLE WITH BOOKS 11:30–noon, East Hampton Library, 159 Main Street, East Hampton. Children will enjoy this interactive time with books as they listen to the words and move with the story. Babies–3 years. 631-324-0222 ext.2 easthamptonlibrary.org AMAGANSETT SQUARE PUPPET SHOWS 5:30–7 p.m. Friday evenings through 8/30. This week, The Reluctant Dragon. Outdoor family series presented by Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre. Free. Amagansett Square. 631-725-4193 goatonaboat.org

UPCOmING EvENTS yOUTH ADVISORy COMMITTEE NEEDS TEENS TO VOLUNTEER If you are a middle school or high school student looking for community service hours, the Town of Southampton’s Youth Bureau is looking for members to join its Youth Advisory Committee. Monthly meetings in Flanders or North Sea. Students volunteer and help plan for events and trips. For more info, call 631-702-2425 SUMMER ARTS EDUCATION AT WHBPAC Registration is now open! Summer-long acting classes and week-long camp offerings, with programs for different age groups in musical theatre, ballet, Broadway, and acting. For complete list of programs, visit whbpac.org. 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. For registration, call Julienne Penza, 631-288-2350 x114 julienneP@whbpac.org. THE CUPCAKE CLUB BOOK SIGNING 8/17, 11 a.m. Carrie and Sheryl Berk will be signing copies of their books at Stevenson’s Toys, 69 Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2111 stevensonstoys.com

STAGES MUSICAL THEATER PERFORMANCES 8/23–8/25. Performances from the Stages’ Musical Theater Camp, for young actors ages 8–18, will be held at the Pierson High School Auditorium, 200 Jermain Ave., Sag Harbor. For more info on Stages Summer Musical Theater. 631-329-1420 stagesworkshop.org HARLEM HOOPSTERS AT MONTAUK PLAyHOUSE 8/22, 7 p.m. Professional freestyle athletes demonstrate the “Art of Basketball.” All ages will delight in this Family Fest tradition. Sponsored by Bridgehampton National Bank. $15 per person, $50 for the four-part Family Fest series. 240 Edgemere St., Montauk. 631-668-1124 montaukplayhouse.org KIDS DAy AT THE HAMPTON CLASSIC 9/1, Pony rides, face painting, petting zoo and more at The Hampton Classic horse show. 240 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. 631-537-3177 hamptonclassic.com FANCy NANCy: THE MUSICAL AT WHBPAC 9/1, 3 & 6 p.m. Based on the bestselling children’s books, Fancy Nancy and her friends are going to perform in their very first show. Tickets start at $15.76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-1500 whbpac.org Send Kids’ Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out DansPapers.com for more listings and events.

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Page 100 August 9, 2013

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SIMPLE

SIDE DISH

See what’s cooking now.

Where to save while dining out.

By eric feil

T

he history of Delmonico’s is one filled with firsts: first restaurant in America with a printed menu, first where guests got their own tables, first where those tables were covered with tablecloths, and its downtown Manhattan location was the first dining establishment in the U.S. to actually be called a restaurant. That’s pedigree. Having taken over the former Savanna’s spot at 268 Elm this June, Delmonico’s Southampton Est. 1837 infuses this legacy with a chic Hamptons breeziness, one that escalates as you walk out back to dine al fresco. Still, serious carnivorism hangs in the air. Executive Chef Billy Oliva has created a menu to bring East End local to the fore, with playful choices (like a bite-size Crispy Pork Belly BLT), plenty of seafood-centric touches and, yes, steak. But we’ll get to that. You’re in the Hamptons, what’s your rush? A bowlful of summertime arrives in the guise of a salad comprising Maple Brook Farms Burratta, La Quercia prosciutto, Wild Rocket and charred Long Island peaches; the cheese airy yet creamy, the ham a perfectly cured counter, the fruit a sweet aside. Crab Cake Eggs Benedict is an addictive nod toward Delmonico’s Eggs Benedict 1860s origins, offers a meaty crab cake with quail egg and a light, chilidashed take on Hollandaise, plus a sliver of pork belly that makes you feel as if you’re in on the real porcine secret while bacon gets all the hype. The Aquerello Risotto comes with a tableside legend about how every grain of the fabled rice is hand-polished. Such

stories are the stuff of foodie fantasies, but so is this night’s eloquent mix of shitake mushrooms, truffles, corn and micro basil grown in the restaurant’s Chefs Garden, mere steps from the table. Local is as local does, and the Gosman’s lobster does it right. Now, there is a time and place for working away at your own lobster with bibbed perseverance, but this is not that time nor place. Shelled and plated in simple style, the crustacean arrived naked as a William S. Burroughs lunch. A dip into sides of drawn butter or Newburg sauce (Lobster Newburg is another Delmonico’s invention) is a fine touch, but the subtle sea-saltiness of unadorned lobster meat is a treat to be savored. Then there’s the steak. Oh, the steak. The filet mignon medium rare, as per the chef’s recommendation, is the kind of “cut it with a butter knife” tender you read about but may rarely find. The 40 Day Dry-Aged Bone-In Ribeye, ordered rare, is rich and textured, intensity evolving as you proceed from edge to bone, a cut so close to charred perfection as to make you seriously consider whether you’ve been ruined for all other steaks. Of course, no self-respecting steak eater would dive in sans sides, and Delmonico’s wants you to respect yourself in the morning. A steakhouse staple is elevated with bacon-and-shallot-enhanced creamed spinach. Hand-cut fries are a fun, finger-food way to maintain the meat-and-potatoes protocol. The biggest surprise is the pitch-perfect mix of local corn, roasted shitake mushrooms and basil, which has become the restaurant’s most popular side dish.

Oliver Peterson

Restaurant Review: Delmonico’s Southampton

local lobster. 'Nuff said!

At this point, anything short of a sweet finish is not an option. A carnival of blueberry ice cream, brown butter cake, merengue and macerated peaches is colorful and cool, while the decadent chocolate tart with peanut butter ice cream ends an argument as to whether pairing PB and cocoa is divinely inspired. And what would dessert be without Baked Alaska? After all, Delmonico’s gave the French classic its name back in the 1860s after the U.S. purchased the Alaska Territory. A forkful is like biting into a cloud, if said cloud is an ethereal lemony-raspberry whisp. An Altaneve Prosecco is raised in a toast to meals just finished and future. Yes, the history of Delmonico’s is one filled with firsts. Its first Hamptons outpost is poised to make history of its own.

Osteria Salina — ope n 7 days —

Authentic Sicilian Cuisine from the

Isola di Salina Open 7 Days

BOUILLABAISSE $21

“Winner of tue sday Wine sPectator’s FILET MIGNON $22 2013 weaWarD dne sday of PR IX FIXE $25 exceLLence” LB LOBSTER FRICASSEE $22

LIVE MUSIC

Late Night - Sicilian Gelato

THURSDAY 7-10pm MonDAYS from 6:30pm - 9:30pm “Steel Drums & Rum” $5 Rum Punch

Catering - Beach Baskets

Breakfast • Brunch monday O U I L L A B A I •S S E $21 Lunch • BDinner Patisserie tue sday b runc h • lunc h Bar • home ice F I L E TmaDe MIGNON $ 2 2 cream

d i nne r • pat i s se ri e • bar we dne sday Gourmet market e $ 2c2ream 2h L Bom L O BeS T made E R F R I C A SiScE E

Dan’s Papers “Best of the Best” Voted Best Chef in the Hamptons 2012 Voted Best Brunch in the Hamptons 2012

Reservations: 631-613-6469

22234

631.537.5110 2 4 8 6ReseRvations: MAIN S T R E E Th. B I D G E Hh AMPTON, NY 11932 b runc • Rlunc 2468 main stReet . BRidgehampton, R E S E RVAT I O N S : 6 3 1 . 5 3 7 . ny 5 1 111932 0 dipierresbridgehampton.com nne r • pat i sse ri e • bar w w w. p i e r r e s b r i d g e h a m p t o n . c o m

2 4 8 6 MAIN STREET . BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY 11932 RESERVATIONS: 631. 537. 5110

BrUnCH

Monday - saturday 11am - 3pm sunday - 10am - 3pm

Lunch - Dinner - Bar

sunday to th ur sday 5 to 7 we dne sday al l ni g h t

hom e made i c e c ream

at 5:30pM for dinner

Breakfast - Brunch

monday

2

Open 7 days

95 School Street Bridgehampton, NY 11932 info@osteriasalina.com 25637

16 Main Street . Sag Harbor nY 631.899.4810 www.museintheharbor.com

22023

PRIX FIXE $25

sunday to th ur sday 5 to 7 we dne7sday al l n i g h t open — ope n 7 days days —

A Chef Matthew Guiffrida Production


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August 9, 2013 Page 101

This Week We're Going Greek By SilviA leHrer

Andrew Zimmern, the guy “who isn’t afraid to eat (almost) anything” was the honored guest at Chefs and Champagne, the 2013 annual James Beard Foundation’s lavish tasting party on the beautiful grounds of Wölffer Estate Vineyard in Sagaponack. Andrew Zimmern is a an award winning TV personality, chef, author and teacher. He urged his audience “to be a traveler, not a tourist, to try new things, meet new people and look beyond what’s right in front of you.” His winning smile and bright personality was infectious for the happy gathering under the big tent. The host of chefs helped raise funds for the Beard Foundation’s mission to nurture and preserve America’s diverse culinary heritage and to educate our future chefs and winemakers through the Christian Wölffer scholarship awards. Since 1991, the Foundation has awarded over $4 million in financial aid, with scholarships awarded each year. The talented chefs, from New York City, New Jersey, Connecticut and the North and South Forks, created a sensation with their beguiling offerings for the cheering crowd. Here is a brief outline of some of the delicious tastes of the evening. Crudo of fluke prevailed, with different garnishes, Swedish salmon tartar with salmon caviar and onion emulsion, grilled Montauk pearl oysters with summer vegetables and champagne vinegar, yellow tomato gazpacho with shrimp avocado garnish, Asian tuna trio, sweet corn with lobster and epazote, smoked duck with

wild greens and blackberry vinaigrette, vanilla ice cream with bourbon butterscotch sauce, grilled skewered flat iron steak and haloumi cheese and peach, raspberry, lemon thyme melba. The former two recipes featured below are adapted to make them kitchen-friendly. Wölffer Estate wines were poured, as was Champagne Charles de Cazanove, Brut NV. James Beard, a cookbook author and teacher with an encyclopedic knowledge of food who died in 1985, was a champion of American cuisine. He helped educate, nurture and mentor generations of professional chefs and food enthusiasts, and through the Beard Foundation his legacy continues.

1 cup sugar 1 1/2 cups water 1/2 cup each coarsely chopped cilantro and mint Thinly sliced cucumber Paper-thin slices red onion

flAT irON STeAK SKeWerS WiTH HAlOUMi cHeeSe Executive Chef Shane McBride of Balthazar in New York City, kept a constant flow of crispy cubed grilled skewered steak and cheese, served with pickled vegetables and grilled pita, for delighted tasters at Chefs and Champagne. Adapted to make 6 to 8 skewers

2. Meanwhile, place the vinegar, sugar and water in a saucepan and bring to a boil over high heat while stirring to dissolve the sugar. Adjust heat to a brisk simmer and cook liquid for about 5 minutes. Pour into a class bowl and cool completely. Add the cilantro and mint and stir to mix. Thinly sliced vegetables and add to the pickling liquid. Cover and refrigerate. Prepare the recipe at least one day ahead or longer.

Grilled pitas for serving 1. Divide the oil, garlic and herbs into two mixing bowls large enough to separately marinate the meat and cheese. Toss the marinade with each component to coat well. Cover the respective bowls and refrigerate for one and up to two days. Soak the skewers in preparation of cooking.

for the steak and cheese 1/2 cup extra-virgin olive oil 4 to 5 garlic cloves, minced 2 tablespoons finely chopped fresh rosemary 2 tablespoons chopped thyme leaves Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper to taste 1 pound flat-iron steak cut into 1-inch cubes 2 8-ounce blocks of haloumi* cheese cut into 1-inch cubes Bamboo skewers, soaked over night

3. When ready to serve prepare your grill to high heat. Oil the grates generously to prevent sticking. Meanwhile, alternately skewer the meat and cheese and grill about 2 1/2 to 3 minutes on each side. Serve with pickled vegetables and grilled pita The above recipe is an adaptation of Chef Mcbride’s presentation. Haloumi, a cheese from Cypress that can stand up to the heat of the grill, is available at King Kullen in Bridgehampton. For a Peach Melba Verrine recipe from Gotham Bar & Grill Chef Ron Paprocki, visit DansPapers.com.

Pickled vegetables 1/2 cup distilled white vinegar

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food & dining

Page 102 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

Greenport Harbor Brewing Co. Gets Crafty By dan koontz

G

reenport has long been synonymous with quaint maritime scenery and fresh seafood. Over the last four years, thanks to Greenport Harbor Brewing Company, Greenport has developed another claim to fame: it’s home to some of the best local beer in the state. A recent trip to Greenport Harbor’s tasting room, located right in downtown Greenport, provided ample evidence of this small brewery’s achievements. A tasting included samples of five of their delicious offerings, from their signature Greenport Harbor Ale, a pale ale with a hoppy zing to it, to their Devil’s Plaything IPA, which includes Guajillo and Thai chili peppers (it’s specially brewed for a New York taco restaurant). Also on tap was their #4, a fourth anniversary commemorative brew, made with German noble hops that give it a very distinctive quality. All of the beer is currently produced on-premises, which is quite a feat. That’s because last year the brewery produced close to 6,000 kegs of beer right in Greenport, brewing at full capacity. They supply their beer to over 450 bars and restaurants across Long Island, New York and upstate. Currently, Greenport Harbor is working on expanding into a larger space in Peconic. But don’t worry, they’re keeping their flagship Greenport location open. And even though they’ve been known to run low on certain popular styles of beer during the long, hot summer, one thing they don’t plan to do is farm any of their brewing out to larger, industrial breweries—a practice known as contract brewing. (Read carefully: is your “local” beer actually brewed in Utica?) “We are adamant about the complete authenticity of brewing all of our beer locally,” says Rich

a hamptons destination like no other

Vandenburgh, who founded Greenport Harbor with his college friend John Liegey. “We just feel that’s the only way to maintain the highest quality, and we find that our customers are enthusiastic about the local aspect of the beer.” Their new space in Peconic, in the former Lucas Ford showroom on Route 25, will allow them to increase their output, and will include a bottling facility to make it easier for customers to enjoy Greenport Harbor beer at home. The Peconic location will also feature a brewpub and beer drink Up! garden, with food and full pints— Greenport Harbor is restricted from pouring full pints at their current tasting room. Vandenburgh says they expect to begin operations there in the fall. Greenport Harbor Brewing Company may have only just turned four years old, but it’s already an old-timer by Long Island micro-brewery standards. “When we opened there were around three microbreweries on Long Island,” says Vandenburgh. “Since then, micro-breweries have sprung up all over.” This reflects a growing, nationwide trend towards locallyproduced beer, which in turn reflects the burgeoning locavore movement and the farm-to-table ideal. In fact, there’s a movement in beer production called farm-to-pint, where many micro-breweries across the country are exploring sourcing their ingredients from nearby farms. Greenport Harbor Brewing Company is very much onboard with this idea, with Vandenburgh citing Condzella Hops in Wading River as a source of fresh hops that the

brewery uses. (See story about Condzella Hops, p XX) “What needs to happen is for the infrastructure to be created to allow for the processing of the local hops,” says Vandenburgh, explaining that brewers typically require pelletized hops in their processes. Then there’s the grain—not really a specialty of Long Island agriculture. Beer generally uses malted barley, or barley that has undergone a special germination process to produce the sugars necessary for fermentation. According to Vandenburgh, Greenport Harbor is seeking to contract with a local farmer to plant a field of winter barley for a spring harvest. The barley will then be malted in facilities upstate, and brewed together with local hops, the resulting beer will be about as farm-to-pint as Long Islanders can reasonably expect. It wasn’t so long ago that beer was considered a fairly rudimentary drink, with subtle variations in flavor (or lack thereof) among the few national brands you could find in the store. Now, Greenport Harbor Brewing Company and other micro-breweries are slowly educating Americans about the wide variation in flavors that are possible, and an exciting new beer culture is emerging—one that emphasizes regional flavors and preferences. You can experience the new beer culture first hand at Greenport Harbor Brewing Company. Harborbrewing.com

open for dinner at 5pm tues-sun

Seafood • Steaks • Lobsters • Music

25822

295 East Montauk Hwy, Hampton Bays NY 11946

631.723.2323 • www.edgewaterrestaurant.com

Whitney’s

Join us at our new outdoor bar overlooking beautiful Gardiners Bay

Restaurant & Marina

Delicatessen & Caterers

Fine Food Since 1986

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Dine on the deck, with gorgeous views. Offering an array of Italian fare, seafood dishes, sizzling steaks & gourmet pizzas.

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August 9, 2013 Page 103

Nick & Toni's & Noah's, Oh My! THe BAcKyArd reSTAUrANT at Solé East in Montauk has introduced weekly specials every Sunday through Monday. Themed evenings include Mexican Mondays featuring open mic night, 3 tacos ($12) and margaritas ($6); Pasta Tuesdays featuring 2 for 1 pasta dishes which vary weekly; Wine List Wednesdays featuring 20% off bottles of wine; Reggae Thursdays with live reggae music, Jamaican beef patties ($8) and red stripes ($4); and Surf Film Sundays featuring a surf movie, pig roast ($20) and draft beer. 631-668-2105 NicK & TONi’S in East Hampton celebrates their 25th anniversary with a menu featuring its most popular and memorable menu items from over the years. Classics available until Sunday, August 11th include 1988 steamed mussels with white wine and garlic; 1989 beet ravioli with poppy seeds; 1989 grilled rabbit with roasted Vidalia onions and sweet fennel; 1990 panzanella; 1993 linguini with shrimp, lemon and arugula; 1993 cataplana with local littleneck clams, mussels, shrimp and merguez sausage; and 1994 salad of bitter greens, balsamic roasted Vidalia onions and crumbled blue cheese. 631-324-3550 NOAH’S in Greenport serves brunch Saturday and Sunday from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. The menu features dishes that utilize local and seasonal ingredients such as Andouille sausage and sautéed spinach eggs

75 MAIN

benedict with toasted brioche and truffle hollandaise ($17); duck confit fingerling potato hash with wild mushrooms, green onions and poached egg ($16); and vanilla bean French toast with fresh berries, whipped crème fraiche and maple syrup ($15). 631-477-6720 THe clAM BAr in Amagansett is open seven days a week at noon, weather permitting and serves seafood favorites such as spicy crab and sweet corn chowder; raw clams on the half shell; fried soft shell crab sandwich; fried oysters with French fries; fresh grilled tuna; and crab cakes. 631-267-6348 firST ANd SOUTH in Greenport is open for dinner Tuesday through Sunday from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. and on Fridays and Saturdays until 11 p.m. Dinner items may include chicken thighs with cornbread sauce, beetroot and purslane ($27); eggplant fried cous cous with okra, roasted pepper, kale and Worcestershire sauce ($25); and whole roasted porgy with corn, fava bean, charred tomato, salad and sauce gribiche ($27). 631-333-2200 NAvy BeAcH in Montauk serves lunch daily beginning at noon. Large plate lunch items include miso-marinated cod with charred scallion, shiitake, baby bok choy and balsamic; lobster & clam bake with whole lobster, clams, mussels, shrimp, red potatoes and corn; and dry-aged NY strip with heirloom tomato, chimichurri and smoked sea salt. 631-668-6868

Stacy Dermont

By Aji jONeS

Page at 63 Main, Sag Harbor

Free Wi-Fi !

zach erdem presents

oLd stove pub v

Open 7 Days BreakFast, Lunch anD Dinner

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

cheF Mark MiLiteLLO

annOunceD his new Menu is nOw Being serveD at 75 Main!

SinCe 1969 v

open 7 days H O T E L . R E S T A U R A N T . B A R

Lunch: Sat – Sun noon – 3

prix Fixe all day: Sun – Thurs 4 Courses $29

auThenTic Greek cuisine

open 7 days

has

the awarD-winning cheF FrOM Mark’s Las OLas Mark’s Mizner park Mark’s nOrth MiaMi Beach

2010 Greece’s “chef Of The Year” emmanouil aslanoglou

Visit us this fall special prix fixe Menu aVail able

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the haMptOns hOttest entertainer

reserVations 631 . 287. 5500

Live piano – Fri & sat

75 Main Street • Southampton

136 Main St . Southampton

631v 537 v 3300

www.75main.com • 75main.restaurant@gmail.com

631-283-7575

24684

Reservations

www.NammosNY.com

3516 Montauk Hwy v Sagaponack 26043

26037

every weDnesDay ceLeBrity Magician


fooD & DININg

Page 104 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

Create Cocktails Like A Pro Taste for balance.

By BO SMiTH

I

received two unexpected bottles of liquor at the beginning of the week; one was a bottle of New Zealand’s Broken Shed Premium Vodka and the other a bottle of Partido Blanco Tequila. They even enclosed recipes. The drive home had me excited. That evening proved sensational. We all need to cool off during this scorcher of a summer, and tequila is the solution. If the hot Mexican sun has been slain by tequila, the hot Long Island sun should be no sweat. Estate-bottled Partida Tequila can be enjoyed neat—its subtle pepper and agave flavors are beautifully smooth. As a mixer, the tequila truly shines, perfectly accenting the sweet and sour notes of a margarita. Made world famous from behind the bar at Tommy’s Mexican Restaurant in San Francisco, the signature Pardita Margarita will dazzle.

We need to cool off during the summer. If the hot Mexican sun has been slain by Tequila, the hot Long Island sun should be no sweat. Partida Margarita with 100% Organic Agave Nectar 1 1/2 oz. Partida Blanco Tequila 1 oz. fresh squeezed lime juice 3/4 oz. agave nectar 3/4 oz. water Shake all ingredients with ice in a shaker. Strain over fresh ice into a margarita glass or old-fashioned glass.

Broken Shed Vodka is a blockbuster. Produced exclusively in the Southern Alps of New Zealand, Broken Shed is a quality vodka with an extremely clean, frosty and mighty feeling. Its burly attitude might come from its whey spirit, but more likely this is just the way of the Kiwi. Actually started in an old shed at the banks of New Zealand’s Lake Wanaka, Broken Shed is an awardwinner and crowd-pleaser world round. I prefer my vodka neat, but for all you lightweights out there, try the Broken Berry, a summer special. Broken Berry Broken Shed Vodka, soda water, berries. (Portions: 1 part Broken Shed, 1 part soda water, two bar spoons of berries) Pour over limes.

ice

and

garnish

with

mint

and

If you’re the type who suffers from late-night freezing air conditioning, here’s a drink to warm you up.

Buckley’s Inn Between

Monday is build your own burger night,

Heated Affair 2 oz. Partida Anejo Tequila 6 oz. Hot Spiced Apple Cider Heavy Cream In a small, warm wine glass add Tequila and hot apple cider. Float heavy cream. Garnish: Grate fresh nutmeg over cream.

canal cafe

and Two for One wings at the bar,

Tuesday is Two for One Entrees, for $23.95 Wednesday is Three course Price Fixe Thursday is Steak Night.

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

Waterfront Dining 44 Newtown Road, Hampton Bays on Shinnecock Canal

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Open 6 Days A Week Lunch & Dinner

Breakfast

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Daily homemade mozzarella and breads n paninis n grass-fed burgers n breakfast pizzas This summer n salads n gelato organic local greens nitrate-free meats n antibiotic/hormone free n n

let Café Crust cater your at-home event by the pool, dining room or patio.

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850 county rd 39 southampton

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Open 7 Days

Closed Tuesday

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The Hottest Address in the Hamptons this Summer...

Celebrity Chef = Gaetano Chef’s TasTing = sun - Thu @5PM 3 Course Dinner salad = Pasta = entrée Come Join Us and sample the incredible selection of family style Cooking Reservations suggested = $30 per person Open for Lunch & Dinner 7 Days = 11am – 10pm

Call for information = 631.996.4550 674 montauk Highway = East Quogue

This is the Hamptons!


fooD & DININg

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August 9, 2013 Page 105

Restaurant Review: 75 Main Budino Pudding. Coming from a non-dessert lover, I have to say that her dessert was something all its own, and worth heading to 75 Main just for that. It was a layered confection in a clear glass, not unlike a parfait, and it had Oreos and warm pudding and whipped cream and caramel sauce and happiness. If you order nothing else, order this. Overall, 75 Main lived up to the enormous expectations I built up for it in my mind. Chef Militello has artfully crafted a menu that is both delicious and exciting, all in the unique atmosphere that is Main Street, Southampton.

By AllySON zAcHArOff

I

I decided to start my meal off with the 75 Main Chopped Salad. What I thought would be a simple opener was actually a huge mound of delicious lettuce topped with Gorgonzola, roasted red peppers, candied walnuts, dried cranberries, red onion and balsamic vinaigrette. Yum! The mix of flavors was the perfect introduction to the melding of flavors that seems to characterize the menu, which was recently revamped when the new chef Mark Militello came to the restaurant this season. Militello has developed quite a following amongst foodies both here and around the country, most recently celebrating success at a restaurant in Florida, and he has even served as a food critic for The New York Times. In another contemporary take on a melding of flavors, Mama Z’s appetizer selection consisted of roasted asparagus wrapped in prosciutto with a poached egg on the side. After just one bite, she all but shouted, “this is a definite party in my mouth. It’s amazing!” I had to agree after she gave me a taste, as the combination of salty egg with the warmth of the asparagus was a very nice combination. Mama Z also started off the meal with dry rosé, the “Juliette” selection from Côtes de Provence, France that added a nice subtle flavor to her starter. Though we unfortunately did not see any local wines on the menu, there were extensive appealing options from many other places around the world, including New Zealand and California. For dinner, I selected a Truffle Crumb Stuffed Breast of Chicken, as I always like seeing how restaurants deal with the simplicity of chicken. While the sauce on my chicken was a little strong, the accompanying Portobello fries (strips of Portobello mushrooms, breaded and friend to perfection) were incredibly unique. Mama Z ordered the Filet Mignon topped with a Gorgonzola sauce, which was so delicious that I eventually stole her plate from her to finish off some of the delicious sauce that was left behind. We were also sorely tempted by the special that night, a Braised Lamb Shank with lentils, pancetta, and red onion, which sounded like another great mix of flavors. Even though our stomachs told us “no,” our mouths were quickly saying “yes” when we took a look at the dessert menu. I opted for two scoops of the homemade sorbet (mango and passion fruit that day), while Mama went with the Oreo Cookie-Crusted

Cliff’s Elbow Room!

Cliff’s Elbow Room

The Judge’s Have Spoken! North Fork Environmental Council’s 2011 Chili Night Cliff’s Elbow Room #1 for best traditional Chili!

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Cliff’s Elbow Too!

Burgers, Chowder & Gold Medal for Steaks!

1085 Franklinville Rd, Laurel •

Family owned and operated Since 1958 28329

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Cliff’s Rendezvous

Visit us on Facebook • www.elbowroomli.com

313 East Main St., Riverhead •

Open 7 days for lunch & dinner

727-6880

Sunday Brunch 11am - 3pm

Enjoy the freshest seafood in the Hamptons from our ocean view deck. Live Music Friday, Saturday, & Sunday

Indoor / Outdoor Bar Now Open Monday -Thursday 5 -7pm 1 /2 price appetizers & drink specials

Thursday Night Top of the Lady Night

Friday 5 -7pm Happy Hour Complimentary buffet & drink specials

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Mama Z's appetizer selection consisted of roasted asparagus wrapped in prosciutto. After one bite, she shouted, "It's a party in my mouth!"

The place to be...

28322

think I would find little opposition if I claimed that the streets of Southampton Village have some of the most iconic views of the Hamptons, from the Agawam Park’s location on the water to the movie theatre on Hill Steet, and the well-loved 75 Main Restaurant and Lounge takes advantage of it all with its prime real estate on Main Street. But if the classic view is wonderful, it’s nothing next to the food. I headed out for dinner last Wednesday evening with Mama Z, very eager to sample some of 75 Main’s contemporary dishes since I have been meaning to try the restaurant for years. Mama and I opted for air conditioning when choosing our table inside the restaurant, even though the beauty of sitting right outside on the sidewalk in Southampton was almost too much to resist. The interior décor was very tastefully selected, too—dark woods and white linens gave the air a classic, yet unpretentious look (despite the fact that it is a regular hot-spot for celebs visiting the Hamptons).


Page 106 August 9, 2013

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danspapers.com

A Guide to Local Favorites SoUTHAMPToN AND HAMPToN bAYS 75 MAiN reSTAUrANT ANd lOUNGe Italian/American $$$ Executive chef Mark Militello. Open daily, 8 a.m.–4:30 p.m. Dinner 4:30 p.m.–midnight, 75 Main Street, Southampton. 631-283-7575, 75main.com. BUcKley’S iNN BeTWeeN Irish/American $$ A family friendly restaurant with an extensive menu including their famous burger, steaks, salads and authentic Irish fare. Offering a great selection of beers on tap, including Guinness, Harp and Bass. Fantastic Value Nights: Monday build-your-own-burger and two-for-one wings at the bar; Tuesday is twofor-one entrées; Wednesday three-course prix fixe; Thursday Steak Night. 139 Montauk Highway, Hampton Bays. 631-728-7197, buckleysinnbetween.com. HAMPTON lAdy BeAcH BAr & Grill Local Seafood $ With breathtaking views of both the Ocean and Shinnecock bay, The Hampton Lady Beach Bar & Grill is the newest addition to Dune Rd. Serving the freshest seafood, local catch of the day, signature Hampton Lady burger along with specialty cocktails. Open 7 days for lunch & dinner. Sunday Brunch 11 a.m.-3 p.m. 631-728-5239, www.hamptonladybar.com MATSUliN Asian $$ Finest Asian Cuisine. Zagat-Rated. Lunch, Dinner, Sushi & Sake Bar. Catering available. Open daily from noon. 131 West Montauk Highway, Hampton Bays. 631-728-8838, matsulin.com. NAMMOS Greek $$$ Authentic Greek Cuisine. Open 7 Daily, Fresh Fish flown in daily. Featuring 2010 Greece’s Chef of the year Emmanouil Aslanoglou. Prix Fixe All Day four courses $34. Reservations. 136 Main Street, Southampton 631-287-5500.

EAST HAMPToN AND MoNTAUK THe BAcKyArd reSTAUrANT AT SOlÉ eAST Mediterranean A hidden Gem in Montauk headed by executive chef Larry Kolar that offers a fun, lively and fresh concept, focusing on local and sustainable seasonal cuisine with a Mediterranean influence. The outdoor space is a Hamptons sanctuary, like relaxing in a “backyard,” with tables placed amongst beautiful gardens and on the lush lawn surrounding the pool. Serving breakfast lunch and dinner featuring live music and cocktails. 90 Second House Road, Montauk. 631-668-2105, soleeast.com crOSS eyed clAM BAr & Grill Seafood and Chops Seafood, prime steaks and chops, amazing burgers, fish tacos, cocktails and more! Late night entertainment. Breakfast and lunch at the Clam Shack. Dinner daily from 4 p.m. 440 West Lake Drive, Montauk Harbor, Montauk. 631-668-8065. NAvy BeAcH International $$$ Montauk’s favorite beachfront restaurant. Dinner served Thursday through Monday. Lunch weekends. New menu items! 16 Navy Road, Montauk. 631-668-6868, navybeach.com. rAce lANe Local Cuisine $$$ Sourcing fresh, seasonal produce for their new spring menu. Innovation and a touch of the multicultural make it a special dining experience. Open seven days a week from 5 p.m., $33 price fix available Monday-Thursday until 6:30, Friday and Saturday until 6 p.m. Outdoor bar and patio now open. 31 Race Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-5022, racelanerestaurant.com.

bRIDgEHAMPToN AND SAg HARboR HAMPTON cOffee cOMPANy

excellent service in an excellent ambiance.” Espresso Bar, Bakery, Cafe & Coffee Roastery $ Newsday. 400 Jamesport Avenue, Jamesport A Hamptons classic since 1994 and a Dan’s DININg oUT KEY: 631-722-2900, jedediahhawkins.com. Papers “Best of the Best!” Famous hand-roasted Price Range coffee, real baristas, muffins and bagels, Local Wine NOAH’S egg sandwiches, a Mexican Grill and more. Kid-Friendly Seafood $$$ Open 6 a.m.–8 p.m. daily, year For complete Seafood-inspired small plates with a nod to round. Locations in Water Mill next restaurant listings local producers. Open 7 days for lunch and to The Green Thumb farmstand and and more dining dinner from 11:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. On Friday in Westhampton Beach across from information, visit and Saturday, The Lounge @ Noah’s serves Village Hall and now in Southampton danshamptons.com a late night small bites menu and specialty on the highway next to BMW. Also cocktails with a DJ until 2 a.m. Outdoor anywhere with their Mercedes dining available.136 Front Street, Greenport. Mobile Espresso Unit for your 631-477-6720, chefnoahschwartz.com. event! 631-726-cOfe or visit them on Twitter and Facebook. hamptoncoffeecompany.com. Old Mill iNN Local Cuisine $$$ BOBBy vAN’S Built in 1820, delights customers with great waterfront Steak and Fish $$$ dining on the deck overlooking Mattituck Inlet and by Steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Open 363 days for woodburning fireplace in the pub. This destination lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Open Mon –Fri. restaurant in North Fork wine country showcases fresh, 11:30 a.m.–10:30 p.m. Sat. 11:30 a.m.–10:30 p.m., Sun. local ingredients. Voted Best Of The Best Bar, bringing top11:30–10 p.m. Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590, notch artists to the East End. Reservations recommended. bobbyvans.com. 631-298-8080, oldmillinn.com. MUSe iN THe HArBOr OrieNT By THe SeA New American $$$ Seafood $ Open seven days. Open for brunch Monday through Restaurant and full-service marina. Offering an extensive Thursday (11 a.m.–3 p.m.) and Saturdays and Sundays menu of local seafood and fresh vegetables. Located next (10 a.m.–3 p.m.) Dinner nightly beginning at 5:30 p.m. Live to Cross Sound Ferry. Dine while you overlook beautiful music Thursdays and Mondays. 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor. Gardiners Bay on our outdoor deck. Open 7 days for 631-899-4810, museintheharbor.com. lunch and dinner. 40200 Main Road, Orient. 631-323-2424, orientbythesea.com. Old STOve PUB American $$$ POrTO BellO A Hamptons classic since 1969. Perfectly charred steaks Italian $$ at the oldest stove in the Hamptons. Open 7 Days, lunch Celebrating 21 years, in their original location on the Saturday and Sunday noon–3 p.m., Prix Fixe Sunday– waterfront at 1410 Manhanset Ave., Brewer’s Marina, Thursday four courses $29. Live piano Friday and Greenport. Offering local and imported wines, Porto Bello is Saturday. Reservations 3516 Montauk HWY Sagaponack. one of the North Fork’s hidden treasures! 631-477-1515. 631-537-3300. OSTeriA SAliNA Sicilian/Italian $$ Think Sicilian ingredients like extra virgin olive oil, currants, pine nuts, fava beans couscous & candied oranges. Authentic Sicilian and family recipes from the Aeolian Island of Salina, including Caponatina, Bucatini con Sarde, Pesce Spada, Polpo, Artisanal Cannoli and Salina’s signature dessert, “Panino di Gelato.” 95 School Street, Bridgehampton. 631-613-6469, osteriasalina.com. Pierre’S Casual French $$$ Euro-chic but casual French restaurant and bar. Late dinner and bar on weekdays. Open 7 days. Brunch Fri.– Sun., 10 a.m.–5 p.m. 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-5110, pierresbridgehampton.com. SeN reSTAUrANT Sushi and More $$$ Chicken, beef and shrimp favorites with a selection of sushi and sashimi. Opens 5:30 p.m. daily. 23 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-1774, senrestaurant.com.

NoRTH foRK AND SHELTER ISLAND cliff’S elBOW rOOM Steak and Seafood $$ The best aged and marinated steak, freshest seafood and local wines, in a casual, warm atmosphere. Lunch and dinner. Two locations: 1549 Main Road, Jamesport, 631722-3292; 1065 Franklinville Rd., Laurel. 631-298-3262, elbowroomli.com. leGeNdS American $$ In historic New Suffolk for 20 years, offers “The Best of Both Worlds:” Fine dining in the sophisticated, cozy and eclectic dining room, and the classic bar with rich, warm woods and brass accents—both serve the same innovative food. Latenight burgers and light fare. 835 1st Street, New Suffolk. 631-734-5123, legends-restaurant.com. lUce & HAWKiNS AT jedediAH HAWKiNS iNN American $$ An ever-evolving menu that places an emphasis on local and sustainably grown ingredients. “Excellent food and

TOUcH Of veNice Italian $$ Proudly serving the North Fork for over 20 years. We take advantage of all the North Fork has to offer, preparing local cuisine with Italian soul. Extensive wine list featuring local and Italian wines, full bar with happy hour specials. Private room available for all occasions. Special chef’s family-style menu available for small groups. Winner of BOB 2012 Best Summer Drink: Blueberry Lemonade. 28350 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-298-5851, touchofvenice.com.

RIvERHEAD, WESTHAMPToN, SPEoNK THe All STAr All American $$ Premiere bowling, sports bar and entertainment venue. This industrial chic-inspired facility boasts 22 state-of-theart bowling lanes, VIP room with six private lanes, vortex bar with 12 inverted beer taps. 96 Main Road, Riverhead, 631-998-3565, theallstar.com. BUOy ONe Seafood & Steak $$ Offering the freshest fish and finest steaks, daily specials, Eat in or Take out. Call to inquire about our Buoy One Clam Bake. 62 Montauk Hwy., Westhampton 631-998-3808 & 1175 W. Main Street, Riverhead 631-208-9737, buoyone.com. Also in Huntington! rOAdHOUSe PizzA Brick Oven Pizza $ Nestled on the Peconic River in Riverhead, dine inside or outside while enjoying Brick Oven Pizza, fresh salads, pasta and hot and cold heroes made to order. Gluten-free pizza and pasta available. Beer and wine available. On-and-off premises catering available. Located at 1111 W. Main St., Riverhead. 631-208-9888, roadhousepizza.com. TWeed’S Continental $$ Located in historic Riverhead, Tweed’s Restaurant & Buffalo Bar in the J.J. Sullivan Hotel serves the finest local food specialties and wines representing the best L.I. vineyards. Open 7 days for lunch and dinner. 17 E. Main St. 631-208-3151, tweedsrestaurant.com. Check out DansHamptons.com for more listings and events.


dan’s PaPers

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 107

Junk Removal 1-800-Got-Junk? (631) 750-9181 (800) 468-5865 www.1800GotJunk.com

Pool & Spa Backyard Masters (631) 501-7665 www.poolandspalongisland.com

Security/Alarms Berkoski Home Security (631) 283-9300 www.berkoskisecurity.com

Home Improvement Mike Construction, Inc. (631) 767-1667 mike2construct@optonline.net 2

Roofing

Line Roofing & Siding (631) 287-5042 www.631LINE.com

Plumbing / Heating ti Hardy Plumbing, Heating & AC (631) 283-9333 www.hardyplumbing.com

Gutters

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Moving M oving & Storage De Despatch of Southampton (63 (631) 283-3000 www.despatchmovers.com

Window Replacement Renewal By Andersen of L.I. (877) 844-9162 http://renewal-by-andersen-long-island.com

Siding Fast Home Improvement (631) 259-2229 www.fasthomeimprovement.com

Garage Doors

Propane Gas

Titan Overhead Doors (631) 804-3911 www.titanoverheaddoors.com

Petro Propane (855) 4U-PROPANE

(855) 487-7672

Basement Waterproofing Complete Basement Systems, LLC (516) 409-8822 (631) 935-0005 www.completebasementsystems.com

Fuel Oil Hardy/Berkoski Fuel (631) 283-9607 (631) 283-7700 www.hardyfuel.com

Window Treatments Wondrous Window Designs (631) 744-3533 www.wondrouswindowdesigns.com

Air / Heating / Geothermal Audio/Video

Hardy Plumbing, Heating & AC (631) 287-1674 www.hardyplumbing.com

The Interactive Home Design (718) 472-4663 (631) 287-2644 www.interactivehomenyc.com

Oil Tanks Abandon/Testing Clearview Environmental (631) 569-2667 www.clearviewenvironmental.com

Finished Basements Gates / Deer Fence/ Screening Trees

V.B. Contracting Inc (631) 474-9236 www.vbcontracting.com

East End Fence & Gate (631) EAST END eastenddesign@aol.com (631) 327-8363

Generators Maccarone Plumbing (631) 283-9007 www.maccaroneplumbing.com

SService D Directory’s

Make Your House A Home To place your business on this page,

please call 631-537-4900


dan’s PaPers

Page 108 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

PERSONAL SERVICES/ENTERTAINMENT

Hampton Yoga Healing Arts & NYC

Organizing Expert Organizational Coach

by Kristi Constanteles

Relaxing The Hamptons One Body At A Time (Outcalls to your Home, Party, or Boat)

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Massage Yon Ka Paris Facials Manicures & Pedicures Body Treatments Endermologic Microdermabrasion ...and much more! In-home services avilable We’d be happy to come to you! 71 Hill Street Southampton, NY

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Appointment and Walk-In Welcome!

Paul Evans Caterers Serving The Hamptons For Over 25 Years!

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Special

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To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


dan’s PaPers

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 109

ENTERTAINMENT/PARTY SERVICES Since 1976!

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To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


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Page 110 August 9, 2013

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PERSONAL SERVICES /HOME SERVICES comfort convenience enjoyment peace of mind

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dan’s PaPers

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 111

HOME SERVICES & Upholstery Cleaning LLC

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• designed & instaLLed with cabLe raiLing • bLue star mahOgany • ipe • cedar • pOwerwashing • aLL repairs • check Out Our phOtO gaLLery! • Landscaping • masOnry • staining • prOmpt • reLiabLe • prOfessiOnaL QuaLity

Owner Operated danwLeach@aOL.cOm

631-345-9393 east end since 1982

wh+sh+eh Licensed & insured

a division of Custom modular Homes of long island

Hamptons New York

❖ Deck Construction ❖ Design ❖ Sanding ❖ Staining ❖ Pressure Washing and More

❖ All Major Credit Cards Accepted www.ellisdecks.com ❖ 631-275-0921

Free Estimates

roberts asphalt co.

Blacktop Driveways/Parking Areas Custom Masonry, Cobblestone & Paving Stone New Construction and Resurfacing Free Estimates Family Owned & Operated For Over 37 Years

S.H. Lic. L002553

631-475-1906 • RobertsAsphalt@aol.com

24560

Find us on angie’s List!

over 25 years

Custom masonry • Belgium Block • Brick Pavers • Stoops • Patios • Pool Scapes ExCavatIon • Grading • Backhoe •Topsoil • Drainage asPhaLt PavInG • Driveways • Parking lots • Tennis Courts • Maintenance

23958

www.southamptonhandyman.com

dan w. Leach

23496

Insured 24607

SH License #001839

Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900

Residential • Commercial

Oil & Stone Driveway Specialist

24534

631-287-9277

24186

Family Owned Business

GrEat PrICEs! QuaLIty WorK! Free Estimates

(631) 878-2804

www.rosemar.com

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


dan’s PaPers

Page 112 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

HOME SERVICES ENVIRO-DUCT Elegant Electric, Inc. cleaning Brothers Electric LLC

Serving the East End

Licensed & Insured

Brotherselectricny.com

(516) 902-1413

Builders of Custom driveway Gate systems Arbors • screening Trees PergolAs • Pool • sTone ProfessionAl fence insTAllATion Deer conTrol sPeciAlisTs

631-283-0758 27683

Office: 631-403-4050 Cell: 631-525-3543

• New Installations • Service Upgrades • Panel and Generator Installation • Landscape Lighting 26664

Lower Heating & A/c costs & improve your Air Quality! enviroductny.com

Lic/Ins Owner/Operated Over 20 Years Experience

All Types of Electrical Work for Renovations and New Homes

23646

Air Quality issues & testing mold remediation

Lic#27335-H, SHL002637

air duct cleaning chimney cleaning & repair dryer vent cleaning • wet basements

• All Phases of Electrical Work • Security Systems • Surveillance Systems • Home Automation

M.R.C.

William J. Shea ElEctric

ElECtRiCal ContRaCtoRs

Go Green!

631-eAsT-enD 327-8363

eastenddesign@aol.com

12222

Serving the hamptonS for 30 yearS

Licensed & insured

24-hr Emergency Service

24-Hour EmErgEncy SErvicE For ALL Your eLectricAL needs 21074

www.mrcec.com 631-287-2768

Our Electrical Services Include: • Lighting & Electrical Repairs • House & Home Office Wiring • Generator Sales & Installations • Computer, Telephone Wiring • Home Automation Services

Hidden Pet Containment Systems

5 Years Straight!

Sales • Installation • Training • Repair Call today for $50 off a new system! (excludes Basic)

631-668-1600

WilliamJSheaElectric.com Liscensed & Insured

LIC # 3842ME

DO IT “THE SHEA WAY”

631 979-9439 • www.FidosFences.com

24280

24535

22345

AlphA Entry GAtE SyStEmS

Supplying a Complete line of gateS and gate operatorS for

800-704-GATE (4283) 25942

automated gate openerS • Access equipment

Residential/Commercial LED Lighting • Landscape Lighting Generators Provided & Serviced

Like Dan’s on Facebook!

Canine Control Company 720 Montauk Highway, Water Mill, NY

631-726-6019

Custom made entry Gates

28186

LIC #4015-ME

23824

Veterinarian Approved • Indoor Systems Lifetime Warranty • Made In The USA

LIKE THIS ARTICLE

OceanElectric.net • (631)324-6060

Over 10,000 Long Island dogs safely contained! Locally serving the Hamptons since 1985.

30 YEArs ExpEriEncE

Full Service Electrical Contracting

(631)287-6060

1-800-329-PETS

25938

reSidential and CommerCial ClientS.

www.DogGuardofLI.com

*Automatic Gate Operators Installed, Replaced, Repaired *Telephone Entry Systems and Cameras *Deer Driveway Gates * All Types of Fence Custom Made *Decks *Railing * Sunrooms *Awnings * Deer Fence Cedar Siding * Brick Pavers & General Construction

caninecontrol.invisiblefence.com ©2013 Invisible Fence, Inc.

GJS Electric, LLC and RE NOVATIONS

Lighting Design/Controls • Home Automation Computer Networks Audio/Video/HomeTheater Landscape Lighting • Automatic Generator Sales 22301

www.gjselectric.com licensed/insured (631) 298-4545 • (631) 287-2403 xxxxx

Res. Comm. Lic. #47949h

Ph 631 878-6303 Fx 631 878-7525

Fence Co.

25671

CCC_DansPapers_MAY2013_1_5x3.indd 4/25/2013 1 9:46:15 AM

• Fencing •PVC •Azek •Decks •Outdoor Showers • Railings •Arbors •Driveway Gates • Custom Raised Garden & Veg. Planters (complete with Irrigation) Lic Loo3213 •Deer Fencing/Spraying • Pet Guard •Screening with Trees by Professional Arborist

Marcin

631-466-1272

George

21914

NEW HOMES

FAMILy OwnED AnD OPERATED 40 yEARS

516-903-2099

CRAFTSMAnFEnCEAnDDECk.nET

Your#1 resource

To find the service Providers you need. Tax Directory • Mind, Beauty & Spirit Design • Going Green Entertaining • Home Services

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


dan’s PaPers

danspapers.com

HOME SERVICES

August 9, 2013 Page 113

GUTTERS 631-758-0812 SEE OUR NEW WEBSITE

WWW.DQGINC.COM COPPER & ALUMINUM PROFESSIONAL INSTALATIONS & CLEANING . ATTENTION TO DETAIL UNMATCHED CRAFTSMANSHIP &

CERTIFIED DEALER FOR

CR Wood Floors

S

30 Years Experience-Owner Operated

“A family business”

631-599-2454 631-909-2030

Installations • Sanding Finishing • Repairs Custom Staining & Decks

my only business is making hardwood flooring beautiful!

Installations Sanding Refinishing Free Estimates

D.Q.G. New Art.indd 1

Lic’d

631-878-3625 licensed & insured

Decks, Roofing, Siding Interior-Exterior Trim Kitchens/Baths, Flooring Basements, Windows & Doors Design • Permits • Management

1/31/10 3:20 PM

Copper & Aluminum Professional Installations & Cleaning Attention to Detail Un-matched Craftmanship Suffolk Lic. 15194-H 631-758-0812 www.DQGINC.com

28158

hardwood Flooring

heimer Constructio n r e n Bey Renovations/Additions

D.Q.G. INC. GUTTERS 20170

Champion

GUTTER PROTECTION

EPA Certified Home Remodeler Licensed & Insured

631.728.3290

SH L000242 EH 6015-2010

hamptonshomebuilder.com “Over 30 years of distinctive craftsmanship”

Ins’d

24581

28181

Licensed & Insured

ReliableWoodFlooring.com

Reliable Wood Flooring

Lic# 43698-H

“the atomic DCS” Sanding & Finishing Installations Buffing & Waxing Starting at $1.99 SF

Expert Sanding, Refinishing, Staining, Wood Rails, Installation & Repair Decks

Charles r. ahrens • Owner Operated

516.819.6358

Licensed

All Work Guaranteed

Handy Hamptons

Free Estimates

General ContraCtinG

631-236-7086

ReliableWoodFlooring.com

10% off all decking & painting

CONTRACTING

Generator Sales & Service

Over 35 Years of Experience

Handy Mike 23696

Since 1975 Father - Son Team All Phases of Carpentry

631-478-2385

28051

Dan’s Classifieds and Service Directory open: 8:30am-6pm Monday–Friday

631-537-4900

When the power goes out, we are the

SOLUTION. Easthamptonenergy.com

631-850-4374 27700

Kitchens, Baths Deck Repairs Paint/Spackle Power Washing Licensed & Insured

Suffolk Lic # 4432 SH L002528

We work your hours!

Advanced Back Up Power Technology Quarterly On Site Maintenance Off Site Monitoring

DBA as Four Seasons Aluminum Siding

Siding, Windows, Doors

27567

sTeven’s HandYman service

Specializing in •Hardwood Flooring •Carpets and Area Rugs •Vinyl & Laminates •Sanding & Refinishing

Serving the community for over 25 years Specializing in all phases of Home Remodeling Custom Builder Lic

Total Shop-At-Home Service

Insured

DEXTER

• now through labor day • Kitchen • Bath • doors • Windows • decking • moulding • sheetrock • painting • Finished Basements • Custom Woodworking Call phillip totah 631-949-2522 handyhamptons@aol.com lic. ins.

631-287-1617

dan w. Leach custOm BuiLder

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• interiOr aLteratiOns & cOnstructiOn speciaLists • decks designed & instaLLed • Finished Basements • siding • painting • tiLe • check Out Our phOtO gaLLery • prOmpt • reLiaBLe • prOFessiOnaL QuaLity

Owner Operated danwLeach@aOL.cOm

631-345-9393

east end since 1982

wh+sh+eh Licensed & insured

Ins 24353

Bathrooms Do it Now

Completely Tiled bathroom in as little as a week

Expert Tiling Peter Rant Call Now: Peter Rant

631-281-3462 631-286-3462 The Lic/InsSH SH The Best BestReferences References•Lic/Ins 25415

631-283-6526

Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900

Fine Carpentry Alterations • Renovation Built in Cabinets Interior Trimwork Kitchen Installation (including IKEA)

Alex Tel: 631-258-5608 www.alexkhgc.com alexkhgc@gmail.com Licensed & Insured

23381

D’Alessio Flooring

service directory deadline 5pm Thursday

AhrensBuildingCorp.com

Quality CraFtsmansHip WitH attention to detail

24488

23222

Call for Free price Quote

26272

Also Available Sat & Sun

Residential • Commercial

24668

Dust Free

Sanding System

631-218-0241

Free Estimates Never Clean You Gutters Again!

east hamptOn, nY • Custom Homes & Additions • Roofing & Siding • Construction Management • Basements & Decks • Framing • Complete Renovations • Window Replacement • Kitchen & Bathrooms • Complete Architectural Design Services

19373

Floor & Home

26713

Carpet one

1.888.9DUSTFREE

Your Gutter Helmet, Sunshade, Roofing and Siding Professionals!

HOUSE WATCHING

by Jim

A Fair Price For Excellent Work

All Jobs Big and Small All Exterior and Interior • Handyman Projects • Decks & Fence • Painting • Windows • Land Clearing • Misc. • Bath & Kitchen Renovation Specializing in Project Mgt. References Available Licensed & Insured MIKe 631-324-2028 26457 CeLL 631-831-5761

20 Years Experience Professional & Dependable References Available

cell 516.449.1389 office 631.324.2028 26459

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


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Page 114 August 9, 2013

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HOME SERVICES • Lawn Care Transplanting • Hedge Care

·Home Openings & Closings ·Weekly/ Monthly Inspections ·Coordinate Deliveries ·Storm Preparation & Clean-Up ·Routine Maintenance & Repairs ·Powerwashing/ Window Cleaning Years of Law Enforcement & Building Experience (Carpentry)

Call 631.725.7551

35

26460

www.unlimitedearthcare.com

HONEST & DEPENDABLE

www.hlicorp.com

INSURED

25528

25198

Licensed and Insured

HL

Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

Brodie: s chulz27@hotmail.com Roger: deseve@optonline.net Brodie: 631-897-8357 Roger: 516-650-2145

Affordable programs for garden and lawn maintenance Available!

I 631-723-3190

Commercial and Residential 20+ Years Experience All Work Guaranteed Owner on Site Free Estimates

Setting the Standard in Workmanship

Rain Dance

IRRIGATION

Christopher Edward’s Landscape

631-283-5714 Licensed & Insured

Danspapers.com

631-324-2028 631-723-3212

References available

Landscape Design & Maintenance • Scheduled Maintenance • New Installations • Advanced Lawn Care

• Spraying • Deep Root Fertilizing • Trimming • Pruning • Stump Removal • Planting & Transplanting • Drains • Storm Cleanup • Complete Lawn Program • Masonry • Landscape Design • Grading • Brush Clearing • Irrigation 25890 • Sod & Seed • Soil Analysis • Low Voltage Lighting

Rain Dance

Complete Landscape Provider Lawn Maintenance, Design, planting installation, clean-up, fertilizing, tree trimming, tree removal, flower gardens, indoor flowers, complete property management Call Jim or Mike

• Sea Shore Planting Specialist • Bluff Stabilization • Dune Restoration • Native Planting • Landscape & Garden Installation • Hydroseeding

Devine Design

Pesticide Application

NYS Certified Arborist & Designer on Staff

Since 1999

All Island

Landscaping

26458

WE WILL TAKE CARE OF YOUR HOME

27954

• Landscapes • Floral Gardens Installation • Organic Products Maintenance

25399

Service a Installation

2013 SeASON CONTRACTS • Serving Montauk to Southampton

Tel/Fax: 631.668.6639 raindanceeirg@yahoo.com

631-772-4535

Licensed • Insured

25183

Design • Install • Maintain

WE DO IT RIGHT!

Serving Montauk to Southampton

SERVICE ● INSTALLATION ● REPAIRS

631-765-3130 • 631-283-8025

The East End Irrigation Specialist

www.billfoxgrounds.com

www.IrrigationSolutions.com

East Hampton Lic #7279

Southampton Lic #L001472

23938

FULLY INSURED Lic #38320-RP

19592

(631)-205-5700

631-668-1266

To Our Clients THANK YOU

LIC #’s SH 002970-0 EH 5254

NYS DEC Certified Applicator LIC # C1811065

25182

RELIABLE QUALITY SERVICE Turf Expert • Member GCSAA • NYS DEC Certified Applicator 25 years of Experience • Call for Appointment •Licensed • Insured

631-205-5700

Pesticide Applicator T1860914

NYS DEC Business Reg # 11417

Complete Kitchen & Bath Remodeling

Best View Landscaping & Masonry Landscaping & garden Maintenance DESIGN • SALES • INSTALLATION

• KITCHENS • BATHROOMS • COUNTER TOPS

Lawn Mowing sod & reseeding spring clean-ups Fall clean -ups Mulching Weeding edging

Hedge Trimming Tree Planting Tree removal irrigation Work Fences Bobcat services

Landscape Design Masonry • Shrub/Flowers Garden Care Property Management

631-287-6880

Low-Cost FuLL serviCe Lawn MaintenanCe

www.earthwaterandstone.com

• CARPENTRy

Excellent references Free estimates

• DOORS • HOME IMPROVEMENTS

765-5772

631-

28031

Showroom

23490

• WINDOWS

Juan Marquina

Cell 631-513-9924

bestviewlandscapingandmasonryinc.com

bestviewland@ymail.com

service directory deadline 5pm Thursday

• Design • Installation • Garden Renovations • Transplanting • Ponds / Waterfalls • Fine Gardening • Lawn Maintenance • Re-vegetations • Perennial Gardens • Natural Screenings • Irrigation Installations/Service • Tree / Shrub Pruning & Removals • Spring / Fall Cleanups • Sod • Mulch • Bobcat Service / Land Clearing • Also Specializing in Masonry • Landscape Lighting Excellent References

Seed, Sod & Irrigation Trees & Shrubs Flower Gardens Deer Fencing Organic Fertilization Seasonal Clean up FREE ESTIMATES

Lic.

• Masonry, Belgian Blocks, Pavers • Weekly Maintenance • Mowing • Drywells and Drainage Systems • Irrigation Systems Installed • Driveways, Walkways, Retaining Walls • Tree and Shrub Planting, Trimming & Removal • Sod and Seed Lawns Installed • Bobcat Service Major Credit Cards • Spring and Storm Cleanups • Gutter Cleaning Accepted 27274

• Cobblestone Edges • Aprons • Walls • Brickwork • Patios Walkways • Stone Work • Driveways

• TILE WORKS

Countryside Lawn & Tree

CORP.

annaghslandscaping.com

coMpLete Masonry Work

• WOOD FLOORS

North Rd. Commons #19 Route 48 & Cox Lane Cutchogue

Lic #41767-H

insured

peconicbaylandscapes.com Lic. 631-909-3454 Ins.

Cell (631) 484-2224

24201

Licensed

26094

Lic 6772-HI Insured

L001935

Ins.

Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900

EH LIC # 6378 SH LIC # L00225

Ins.

631-324-4212

countryside-eastend.com 26836

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


dan’s PaPers

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 115

HOME SERVICES ENVIRO-DUCT cleaning

Linda Nelson decorative garden design + service Outdoor Kitchen Design/Construction Wood-Fired Pizza Ovens & Fire-Pits • Travelling Brick Oven Menu Planning & Catering for Private Events

createaerie.com

631-287-OTTO (6880)

www.ottooutdoorkitchens.com

air duct cleaning chimney cleaning & repair dryer vent cleaning • wet basements

Air Quality issues & testing mold remediation

631.287.1075

(631) 353-1754 Cell

Lower Heating & A/c costs & improve your Air Quality! enviroductny.com

24291

LICENSED • INSURED

FREE ESTIMATES

Craftsman Tile & Marble

“We Turn Your Dreams to Greens” “Designing & Building Residential Golf Greens in the Hamptons for over 20 YEARS”

and find out why advertisers renew their ads year after year.

adinfo@danspapers.com

• Tile Work (all phases) Licensed

Insured

24276

Excellent Local References 26019

Lic# 29998-H

631-537-4900

• Brick Patios & Walks • Belgian Block Curbing • Pool Patios & Coping • Cultured Stone

Your local Dock Builder & Marine Contractor From Refacing & Repair to New Construction All phases of bulkheading, piers, floating docks...

(631) 878-5103 (631) 766-0771

Mobile Self-Storage aND MoViNg

www.oceansstone.com

24402

631.661.2169

shorelinebulkheading.com email: Bulkheading@aol.com

24318

631-537-4900

Dan’s Papers Service Directory

OCEAN STONE & TILE

Shore Line

-Serving the East End for 31 Years -

Advertise your business in

631-831-7634 • east HaMpton • www.MgMasonry.coM

peconiclawncare.com (631) 283-0289

open: 8:30am-6pm Monday–Friday

A division of Mildew Busters

Licensed & Insured

BULKHEADING

SOUTHAMPTON MASONRY All Masonry & Ceramic Tile Supplies

Tide Water Dock Building Company Inc.

MASONRY SHOWROOMS

• Bulkheading • Gabions • Floating Docks & Docks • House Piling • Rock Retaining Walls

Suffolk LIC # 45887-H

Dan’s Classifieds and Service Directory

% 0 0 1

FirepLaces Lawn Maintenance BarBecues FaLL cLeanup Brick, stone patios tree reMovaL

631-766-7131

Servicing Nassau & Suffolk since 1990

n e e Gr

• Air quAlity lity /SPore teSting teS te eSting Sting • rAdon rAdon te tteSting eS eS • Mold r re reMediAtion e eM M Medi edi ediA Ation A tion • BlAck Bl A Ack ck M Mold old SPeciAliStS MASONRY LANDSCAPING BASeM BASe eMent Ment / crAwl crAwl crA Awl SPA SPAce wAterProofing DESIGN CONSTRUCTION • BASeMent cell # 631-495-6826 eastendwaterproofing.com

26489

25065

Go Green!

25027

516-381-7477

personalputtinggreens.com

We work your hours!

631-283-0758 26149

êpROFeSSiOnal Tile cleaningê craftsmantilemarble@gmail.com

For Information: 631.744.0214

Lawn Care Tree Care Grounds Maintenance Tree Pruning Tree Removal

Serving the East End

Contact Kenny

631-728-3364

Southampton, NY • 631 259-8200 East Hampton, NY • 631 329-2300

TILE SHOWROOMS Wainscott, NY • 631 537-6353 Southampton, NY • 631 259-8200

Inspections & Testing

www.zippyShell.coM

Brad C. Slack

Owned and Operated by Long Islanders

Certified Indoor Environmentalist

26274

Now Offering Thermal Imaging 7 days a week at Office: 631.929.5454 Cell: 631.252.7775 email: Brad@themoldpro.com web: www.themoldpro.com Montauk to Manhattan

24303

Complete Waterfront Contracting Floating Crane Service 23370

If You’re a Handyman Looking To Do Work This Summer, Advertise Your Services in Dan’s

Danspapers.com

Call 631-537-4900

LOCAL * LONG DISTANCE * OVERSEAS

26185

CONTAINERIZED STORAGE * DIGITAL INVENTORY

* Serving All Your Moving Needs * Call for a Free No Obligation Estimate And Let’s Make Despatch Your Mover of Choice WWW.DESPATCHMOVERS.COM

(631) 283-3000 * (212) 924-4181 * (631) 329-5601

24536

24845

Anita Valenti Outdoorexpressionsinc.com

• Landscape Maintenance Weekly Lawn and Garden Maintenance Pruning Spring/Fall Clean Ups • Gardening Annual/Perennial Plantings, Privacy Planting,Installation, Mulch, Woodchips, Topsoil • Landscape Construction Land Clearing, Grading, Filling, Drainage Systems, Retaining Walls and Planters Installed, Seed/Sod Lawns, Pond/Waterfall Installation • Masonry • Planning Design

24278

• Landscape Design • Installation & Maintenance • Container Planting • Perennial Gardens • Lawn Services • Grading

631.504.9274

SpecialiZing in all TYpeS OF Tile & QualiTY MaRBle WORK cuSTOM DeSignS

Superior Landscaping Solutions, Inc.

Lic#27335-H, SHL002637

handmade gifts

26095

24516

LANDSCAPING SERVICE � Tree Expert Tree Cutting & Pruning Trimming - Edging Mulching Planting Transplanting - Clean Ups Lawn Mowing - Weeding Garden Maintenance Mason - Driveways Cobblestone - Patio Bobcat Service

21996

JOSE CAMACHO

NYDOT # T12050 USDOT # 1372409

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


dan’s PaPers

Page 116 August 9, 2013

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HOME SERVICES

(631) 321-7172 www.mjmovinginc.com

Family Owned & Operated

NYS DOT T35255 LIC/INS • US DOT 1086657 24176

All Pro Painting

Kathleen L. Ploeger • 631.725.8368

(631) 745-6079

26062

• Repairs • Weekly Service Lessons to Maintain Your Pool

25155

Bonded Insured East Quogue - Center Moriches

631-287-4888

PARTY SPRAYS Something New, Something Blue

Blue Magic Pools

s

TICKCONTROL.COM

Southampton 631-287-9700 EastHampton 631-324-9700 Southold 631-765-9700

631-537-4900

www.MulveyPluMbing.CoM

Tick Trauma! Ant Anxiety! Mouse Mania!

Painting • Powerwashing • Staining Paint Stripping • Restoration ™

631-655-5550 631-281-0131

bluemagicpools@aol.com Great References! Ins. Lic. Experience Excellence Efficiency

• Openings / Closings • Weekly Maintenance • Heaters • Repairs / Renovations • Leak Detection • Construction / Design • Vinyl / Gunite • Natural Solutions LICENSED AND INSURED www.riseandshinepools.com

24340

Relax…

Christopher T DiNome 631.283.6727 www.dinomepaintinginc.com

We specialize in eco-friendly and energy-efficient systems.

Rise s& Shine Pools outhampton

Catering the Hamptons for over 30 years

EXTERIOR

• Construction • Renovation • Openings/ Closings • Weekly maintenance • Repairs • glow-in-the-dark tiles

162 e. Montauk Hwy., HaMPton bays, ny 11946

iNC.

Painting • Staining • Wallpaper Installation & Removal • Faux Finishes

Vinyl and Gunite

J.P Mulvey PluMbing & Heating, inC.

i ca l S o l u t i

Bo t

an

19154

631 259 4409

Nardy Pest CoNtrol

Is Your Solution To Pest Paranoia! 25205

Golden Touch Painting Best Price for Painting • Interior/Exterior Powerwashing & Deck Staining Licensed & Insured

* Botanical Products availaBle

Stop Getting Bugged

26413

Tel: 631-878-3131 • Cell: 516-818-3769

• Insect Control • Poison Ivy Removal • Lawn Care • Organic Programs

Serving the East End for over 15 years!

Immediate Response and Results Guaranteed!

631499-4300

alternativeearthcare.com

25199

Eco�Friendly Solutions Pool & Spa Opening & Closing Baby Fence Installation Saltwater Pool Conversions Weekly Service

NYS Certified Applicators

www.���POOL.com

631-726-4777 631-324-7474

23644

www.nardypest.com

Ha mpton Pool Pros

Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

call 631-537-0500 to advertise.

Professional & Reliable Service Guaranteed

**All Phases of Service, Renovation & Repairs **

• Opening / Closing • Repairs • Renovations • Heaters 24336

1.5” W x 2.5” H

���.���.POOL

Free Estimates

24853

goldentouchpainter.com

Serving the Hamptons Seven Days a Week

Serving the Hamptons 55 Years

Protect your family and your home!

26847

26875

• Loop-Loc Covers

MulveyPluMbing@oPtonline.net

adinfo@danspapers.com

DiNOME PAiNTiNG

• Openings & Closings

P.O. Box 382 Eastport, NY 11941 hamptonpetwatch@gmail.com

on

Nick Cordovano

INTERIOR

Licensed & Insured • Free estimates

(631) 283-2234 (631) 728-6347 FaX: (631) 728-6982

Advertise your business in Dan’s Papers Service Directory and find out why advertisers renew their ads year after year.

All work guaranteed Free Estimates Interior, Exterior, Powerwashing, Custom Work, Staining, Experienced & Reliable

Licensed & Insured

InterIor • exterIor

Staining & Painting • Mildew Control

clearviewenvironmental.com

Office: # 631-569-2667 Emergencies: 631-455-1905

631-696-8150

Animal Care in Your Home. Trustworthy & Reliable ...References NAPPS Member

24403

NYC To East End Daily • Express Delivery To All Points On The East Coast

Oil Tank 4 Generations Quality Home Improvements nofkthe Oil TaOn South Fork.

25008

Moving & Storage

AbAndonments ndonments RemovAls InstAllAtIons * testIng tAnk PumP outs dewAteRIng 24/7 oIl sPIll CleAn uP nYsdeC, ePA & CountY lIsCensed FRee estImAtes & AdvICe

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**Valid with Signed 1 Yr Service Contract with Hampton Pool Pros Full Service. Deduction taken w/ final payment at end of contract

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


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danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 117

HOME SERVICES Kazdin Pool & Spa Established 1972

House Washing

• Vinyl + Gunite Construction • Spas • Supplies • Service

287-4600

schindlerenterprises.net

833 County Rd. 39, Southampton, NY 11968

Carpet & Upholstery Cleaning • Fine Area Rug Care Window Cleaning • Exterior Cleaning • Deck Care Property Management • Flooring • Mobile Auto Detailing

26717

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26873

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MARBLE DUSTING Long Island Marble Dusting Inc. Experts in Resurfacing of Commercial & Residential Gunite Swimming Pools & Spas. Coping, Tile & Pool Renovations. LongIslandDusting.Net

Lic. 631-874-0745 Ins.

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• Quality Service • Dependable & Reliable • Cedar • Vinyl Siding • Licensed & Insured

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A Full Service Company

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JW’s Pool Service • Certified pool operator on staff • Opening / Closing, Repairs • Weekly & Bi-Weekly Service • Loop Loc safety cover, fences • Pool Heaters • Pool Liners • Coping,Tile & Marble Dusting • Renovations • Leak Detection Service

Schindler Enterprises

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New Roofs • ReRoofiNg wood ReplacemeNt • leak RepaiR

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WE DO IT ALL!! Cedar roof, Asphalt, Shake, Metal, Copper, Slate, Flat Roof, Gutter System, Carpentry Work & Vinyl

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www.631line.com

LICENSED AND INSURED • ASK FOR OUR 10 YRS CRAFTSMANSHIP GUARANTEE

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To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


dan’s PaPers

Page 118 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

HOME SERVICES ROOFING • CHIMNEY • SIDING • GUTTERS • Roof & Chimney Leaks Stopped • Any Roof Repairs & New Installations • Chimney Cleaned, Repaired & Rebuilds • New Siding & Window Installations • Gutters Cleaned, Repaired & Replaced

Let There Be Light.

chauffeur service • designated driver • private driver Your Car - our Driver.

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fox tree service Working with Nature

CALL TODAY 631-283-2956

Working withPrograms Nature Biological Insect & Disease Control Available Plant Health Care Biological Insect & Fine Pruning Disease Control Fertilization Programs Available WoorrkkiControl inngg wwiitthh NNaattuurree W Tick & Mosquito BiologicalInsect Insect&&Disease DiseaseControl ControlPrograms ProgramsAvailable Available Biological Removals & Stump Grinding Storm Damage Repairs

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think fox

Incorporated 1976, Serving the East End for Over 30 years

protecting Homes on the east end since 2001 new york 646.580.3318

Certified Arborist • Registered Consulting Arborist

631 .283.6700 foxtreeservice.com 6 3 1 . 2 8 3••.www.foxtreeservice.com 6www.foxtreeservice.com 7 0 0 • www.foxtreeservice.com 631.283.6700

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Window Cleaning

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liCensed & insured

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Windows/Screens, Skylights, chandeliers, Gutters... residential/commercial Spring & Summer clean-ups

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Our advertisers renew their Service Directory ads year after year.

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Home Service? DO YOU HAVE A

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25307

Your car. Our driver.

Visit us at Danspapers.com

• Shop at home Service • Save time we bring a full sample line to you • Professionally Installed • Family Owned since 1967

This is the Hamptons!

Call Dan’s today if you want your company to get the calls.

631-537-4900

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


dan’s PaPers

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 119

AUTO SERVICES RIVERHEAD BUICK/GMC

YOU HAVE

APR FINANCING

ZERO%

EXCUSES TO NOT BUY A NEW DENALI THIS SUMMER

APR FINANCING

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2 AVAILABLE

2 AVAILABLE 2013 GMC

FOR 60 MOS AVAILABLE

SIERRA DENALI 1500

2 AVAILABLE 2013 GMC

YUKON DENALI XL

2013 GMC

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$6,000 OFF MSRP

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ZERO% FINANCING FOR 60 MOS. AVAIL.

ZERO% FINANCING FOR 60 MOS. AVAIL.

ZERO% FINANCING FOR 60 MOS. AVAIL.

PLUS

E A S T E R N

RIVERHEAD 1423 Route 58 Riverhead, NY •

PLUS

PLUS

L O N G

I S L A N D ’ S

O N LY

B U I C K

-

G M C

28326

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w w w. r i v e r h e a d b u i c k g m c . c o m

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20808 0% APR for 60 months for qualified buyers by lender. Not available with other offers. All rebates & incentives go to dealer. Sierra price reflects Owner Loyalty and Trade-in if qualified. Maximum Yukon financing is $45,000 for 60 mos. Same day delivery availible. Residency restrictions apply. See Dealer for complete details. © Riverhead Buick/GMC 2013

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dan’s PaPers

Page 120 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

arrive italian style in a 4 door Fiat. neW 2014 Fiat

a Fiat For every 4 DOOR FIAT 500L POP oCCasion WEEKLY AND MONTHLY RATES AVAILABLE fOR RENTAL

631-569-4690

STK#F4004 6-SPEED, POWER WINDOWS, REMOTE kEYLESS ENTRY, SPEED CONTROL, 6 SPEAkER, BLUETOOTH AND LOTS MORE!

19,400 $ 229 VISIT OUR SERVIcE cENTER - OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGhT! WWW.broWnsFiat.Com

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OR LEASE FOR

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STK#J30617 SIRIUS SATELLITE, BLUETOOTH, 3 PIECE REMOVABLE HARDTOP, AIR CONDITIONING, FOG LIGHTS AND MORE!

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200 LIMITED

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PER MONTH FOR 39 MONTHS.**

/36 MOS.*

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STK#D30825 SIRIUS SATELLITE RADIO, 17” ALUM WHEELS, SPRAY IN BED LINER, AUTO HEADLIGHTS, TRAILER TOW AND MORE!

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In In sToCK sToCK

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www.Browns112.com • 888-890-2944 ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, TITLE AND FEES. OFFERS ON SELECT MODELS WITH APPROVED CREDIT. ALL PRICES INCLUDE ALL INCENTIVES AND REBATES. THIS INCLUDES LEASE LOYALTY, OWNER LOYALTY, CONQUEST REBATE, CHRYSLER CAPITAL BONUS CASH, RAM TRADE ASSISTANCE, COMMERCIAL BONUS CASH REBATE, MILITARY REBATE, COLLEGE GRAD REBATE AND REALTORS REBATE . *$1999 DOWN PLUS TAX, TAG, TITLE AND FIRST MONTH’S PAYMENT. $0 SECURITY. 36 MONTH LEASE. 10k ANNUAL MILES. $0.25 PER MILE THEREAFTER. **$0 SECURITY DEPOSIT. $2999 DOWN, EXCLUDES FIRST MONTH’S PAYMENT. ^$0 SECURITY. $2999 DOWN. EXCLUDES TAX, TAG, TITLE, FEES AND FIRST MONTHS PAYMENT. MILITARY BONUS CASH VALID FOR ACTIVE, ACTIVE RESERVED, RETIRED MILITARY, RETIRED MILITARY RESERVE OR AN HONORABLY DISCHARGED VETERAN WITHIN 12 MONTHS OF DISCHARGE DATE. VEHICLE IMAGES FOR ADVERTISING PURPOSES ONLY. OFFERS CANNOT BE COMBINED. DELIVERY BY 8/12/13. BJCD325892.indd 1

8/6/13 2:55 PM


dan’s PaPers

danspapers.com

August 9, 2013 Page 121

EMPLOYMENT/CLASSIFIEDS Classified & service directories

Phone: 631.537.4900 • email: adinfo@danspapers.com • Fax: 631.287.0426 158 County Rd, Southhampton nY 11968 hours: 8:30am-6pm, monday thru Friday Publication distributed Thursday & Friday DeaDlines: Classified: monday 12pm service Directory: Thursday 5pm

plu

nha s Ma

ttan

& oth

er N

assau

ffolk & Su

Distr

ibutio

n.

ClassifieD: Employment • Classifieds Real Estate for Rent • Real Estate for Sale serviCe DireCtories: make Your house a home Personal Services • Entertainment Design • Home Services

All classified ads must be paid in full prior to deadline. No refunds or changes can be made after deadline. Publisher responsible for errors for one week only. Publisher reserves the right not to publish certain ads. Dan’s Papers follows all new York State Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity Employment laws.

EST 1972

AL MARTINO AGENCY SELECT HOUSEHOLD AND ESTATE STAFFING

REVIEWED IN N.Y. TIMES, FORBES & DEPARTURES Magazines PRIVATE CHEFS Our specialty FOR DETAILS SEE WEB MARTINODOM.COM AlMartinoAgency@aim.com 28030

Tel. 212-867-1910

One Grand Central Place @ Park Avenue, NYC

Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

Danspapers.com

28228

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


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Page 122 August 9, 2013

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27519

CLASSIFIEDS/ REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

Danspapers.com

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


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dan’s PaPers

August 9, 2013 Page 123

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT/REAL ESTATE AND LAND FOR SALE

Danspapers.com LIKE THIS ARTICLE

Like Dan’s on Facebook!

Selling a Home? Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

Team up with Dan’s Papers to get your home off the market. Your ad will run in print and online. Call to place your ad today at.

FOR SALE

631-537-4900.

Pick UP YOUR cOPY OF DAN’s LisT TODAY SummEr / Fall 2013

The Insider’s Guide to the East End Covering the Hamptons and North Fork

HAMPTON BAYS WATERFRONT EXCLUSIVE Saturday, 8/9, 11:30 am to 1:30 pm, 27 Romana Drive. Open bay, shy half acre. Charming salt box $1,090,000. DeLuca Hamptons Realty 631-903-2989 631-728-9088

In Print & Online mydanslist.com

WESTHAMPTON BEACH 3 BR, 2 bath ranch on .80 acreage. Possible subdivision. Near all. Asking $399,777. Call 516-4597009 Ask for Maralyn Diggin, Associate Broker, Douglas Elliman

AVAiLABLE EVERYWHERE YOU FiND DAN’s PAPERs

To Place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm danspapers.com


DAN’S PAPERS

Page 124 August 9, 2013

danspapers.com

EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION

UNDER A MILLION

Beautiful homes sold this week.

Bargains on the East End.

“Wine Down” In Your Own Vineyard By keLLy Ann krieger

T

here are many variables to consider when deciding whether or not to go into the business of winemaking. From harvesting the grapes to creating the finest vintages—there’s a great deal of knowledge and an enormous amount of passion needed to succeed. Whether in Tuscany, Italy, Napa Valley, California or the North Fork of Long Island, the key to quality grapes weighs heavily on the growing and harvesting process. Long Island’s North Fork is now known as “Wine Country” for good reason. The East End offers acres and acres of rich farmland coupled with excellent growing conditions—making it capable of producing some of the finest world-class vintages today. For those who may be considering buying or investing in an established vineyard, there are a few hot prospects. Starting with Las Cotes Vineyards in Aquebogue—Las Cotes is a 26.4-acre farm with nine acres of planted vineyard. Nestled in the perfect location for vineyard goers, Las Cotes successfully produces Cabernet Sauvignon, Merlot, Sauvignon Blanc, Syrah, Malbec and Pinot Gris. For those investors interested in expanding, the land offers ample space to grow a flourishing vegetable or flower farm. Las Cotes is an affordable investment for the right buyer. Listed on landandfarm.com. Next up, we have the award winning Palmer Vineyards. With 30 years of excellence, this North

Fork gem is a one-of-a-kind deal. The 62-acre said Micheal Baynes, Christies Real Estate Property vineyard includes 5.5 acres located on Sound Specialist in Bordeaux, christiesrealestate.com. If you have the “wine bug” or desire to break into Avenue that is home to the vineyards state-of-the-art winemaking facility and tasting room. Palmer boasts the business, there are always opportunities—Just over 48 acres of premier varietals including Merlot, take notes from some of our favorite celebrities like Drew Barrymore who recently Chardonnay, Pinot Blanc, Cabernet ventured into the industry with her Franc, Cabernet Sauvignon, label Barrymore Wines based out of Sauvignon Blanc, Gewurztraminer Italy, or Francis Ford Coppola who and Riesling. The vineyard hosts an has been a successful winemaker array of special events, weddings for years with a vineyard in the and private functions. Palmer is Napa Valley region of California or well-respected in the industry perhaps even singer/songwriter and has received praise amongst Dave Matthews who paired up with peers and awards including Gold, veteran winemaker Steve Reeder Silver and Bronze medals from the to create the ever-so-popular, Beverage Testing Institute World Dreaming Tree Wines—the list goes Wine Championships, Tasters Guild on and on. International, The San Francisco “The better the grapes, the better Chronicle, Finger Lakes International the wine” is a standard reference Wine Competition, Lodi International when talking about the art of Wine Awards as well as excellent winemaking. Long Island continues reviews in The New York Times and to produce some of the most Newsday. With an average of 400 delicious wines on the market today. to 700 visitors per day, this special Maybe you have what it takes to be vineyard is a popular favorite. Listed interested in owning a winery? part of this fascinating and evolving on vinesmart.com. “Vineyard markets in sought-after locations often industry. small and discrete, and without guidance, buyers For more information on real estate opportunities, never know they are on the market. It’s common for more than half of our vineyards to be privately listed, land for sale or business investments, visit never advertised and never placed on a website,” DansPapers.com for the latest listings.

Nest Seekers I N T E R N A T I O N A L

CAREER WITH NESTSEEKERS JOIN US ABSOLUTELY NO FRANCHISE FEE NO ADMINISTRATIVE FEES NO MARKETING FEES NO DESK FEE

T H AT W O U L D B E O U R I N V E S T M E N T I N Y O U

designated drivers, destination fun

designated drivers, destination fun

(your vehicle + our driver)

(your vehicle + our driver)

“Winner best car/limo service”

“Winner best service” 2012 car/limo Dan’s Papers The East End’s2012 only Dan’s Papers eur service with Insured Drivers The East End’s only eur service

with Insured Drivers

“WINE TOURS STARTING AT $35/HOUR”

“WINE TOURS STARTING AT $35/HOUR” WINE TOURS | WEDDINGS | REHEARSAL DINNERS

CONTACT Geoff GIFKINS T 516 429 6927

See All Our Listings At

NestSeekers.com Global Brokers Local Markets

Regional Manager, Associate Broker 28370

s

WINE TOURS | WEDDINGS | REHEARSAL DINNERS Senior Transportation • On-Site Designated Driving Service Pet Transportation • Pick-ups in NYC

s

Senior Transportation • On-Site Designated Driving Service 888-327-4460/631-287-6246 Pet Transportation • Pick-ups in NYC www.mainstreetdrivers.com • james@mainstreetdrivers.com All Drivers are fully insured under our company policy.

888-327-4460/631-287-6246 www.mainstreetdrivers.com • james@mainstreetdrivers.com All Drivers are fully insured under our company policy.

28396


real estate

danspapers.com 30-Year Conforming fixed raTe morTgage

4.375

%

RATE

4.585

%

APR*

Are you thinking of refinancing?

Call David today for details. 631-369-2333 Direct Lender - No Middleman

MONtaUK One Tree LLC to BAH27WP LLC, 27 Wills Point Road, $4,095,000

SWC SPV I LLC to Rodrigo Carpentry Corp, 411 Town Lane, $1,040,000

Corey Creek Productions LLC Gina & Thomas Jennings, 40 Monroe Drive, $1,700,000

BrIDGeHaMPtON Martha Kelly to Nuova Aurora LLC, 98 Meadowlark Lane, $5,250,000

reMseNBerG Emanuel Arturi to John & Kerry McCoy, 15 Bridle Path, $1,975,000 saG HarBOr Firstlot LLC to FJI The Bridge LLC, 2 Checkered Path, $4,000,000

Vivian Rose Treves to John & Marcia Reed, 227 Bull Path, $1,545,000

Robert D. Young to Coming Up Roses LLC, 245 Main Street, $1,700,000

east QUOGUe Alan & Susan Wurtzel to Whippoorwill 96 LLC, 96 Whipporwill Lane, $1,227,500

NMLS #619306

633 East Main Street, Suite 2, Riverhead 631-369-2333 representative office more ainfo...www.jettykoon.com

aMaGaNsett Allison & Joseph Magliocco to Amahand LLC, 108 Hand Lane, $3,150,000

east HaMPtON C. Jay Moorhead Trust to Saunders 24 & 26 Montauk Highway LLC, 26 Montauk Highway, $1,700,000

CONSTRUCTION LOANS WELCOME

Mortgage Consultant NMLS # 646375 dcatalano@ulstersavings.com

Everything Over a Million sales rePOrteD as OF 8/2/2013

*APR = Annual Percentage Rate. Quoted rate requires payment of 1.750 discount points. The 30-year conforming fixed rate mortgage applies to loan amounts up to $417,000. 30-year loan payment is $4.92 per month per $1,000 borrowed. Payment does not include amounts for applicable taxes and insurance premiums. Actual monthly payment will be greater. Rates subject to change without notice. Other conditions may apply.

David Catalano

August 9, 2013 Page 125

28325

BANKRUPTCY AUCTION 21 W. Water Street, Sag Harbor, NY Bid Deadline: August 16, 2013 Auction Date: August 20, 2013

sOUtHaMPtON Charlene Brinnen to Mitchell Simon, 3 White Oak Lane, $1,367,600

HaMPtON Bays Paul M. DeChance (Referee) to Peoples United Bank Foster Avenue, $2,160,000

Sheila Tretter to Jason & Rachel Green, 606 Halsey Neck Lane, $5,000,000

laUrel Claire M. Crabtree to Kathleen & Lyle Girandola, 3040 Peconic Bay Blvd, $1,140,000

WaINsCOtt Linda Assini to Alexander Witten, 526 Wainscott Northwest Road, $2,025,000

HHH

BIG Deal OF tHe WeeK: BrIDGeHaMPtON

HHH

Christine Stanton to Allison & William Hult, 64 Bridge Lane, $7,150,000

sales OF NOt QUIte a MIllION DUrING tHIs PerIOD aQUeBOGUe Linda Scalia to DC Industries II LLC, 1145 Main Road, $585,000

Luxury Waterfront Residential Building DJM Realty P: 631-752-1100 x5245 djmrealty.com

GA Keen Realty Advisors P: 646-381-9222 greatamerican.com/KEEN

28198

15 to 19 Units - New Construction Majority Complete

The most reliable source for real estate information

JaMesPOrt Joan Frawley to Charles Walters, 810 Sound Shore Road, $777,778

Now Available! Accurate, up-to-date, affordable, on-line information about all real estate transactions in your community. Our weekly reports contain:

FRONT DESK

> All Residential and Commercial closed sales in your area

F/T Temporary For Client: GA KeenBusy Realty Advisors East End Southampton Office Publication: Dan’s Papers

Heavy phones, Customer Service This ad prepared by SMM Advertising oriented, ability to multi-task, good 631-265-5160 computer skills and filing.

Please email resumes to: mabrams@danspapers.com

Visit us at: www.LIRealEstateReport.com

1143168

Monday - Friday 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

28413

OrIeNt Estate of Lucy G. Thompson to Adam J. Irving, 19855 Route 25, $910,000

saG HarBOr James & Margaret DeLorenzo to Kathryn Foulds, 30 Ridge Drive, $855,000

> The most up-to-date information available The most comprehensive reporting methods available, delivered right to your inbox every week.

more info...www.jettykoon.com

MONtaUK Peter & Ruth Sansiviero to Naomi & Robb Hirsch, 15 Fisher Place, $975,000

reMseNBUrG Tuthill Lane Associates LLC to Marika & Robert Lyons, 45 Tuthill Lane, $915,000

> A weekly list of mortgage Lis Pendens filings

Issue Date: 8/7/13 Size: 3 x 2.875”

east HaMPtON Carol S. Kogan to Andrew S. Breiman, 15 Ely Brook Road, $965,000

For more info, call: 631-539-7919

saGaPONaCK R.J. Mayer Pension Fund to Paulin Durgaj, 433 Wainscott Harbor Road, $662,500 sHelter IslaND Celina Szado to Christina Cooley, 1 Gazon Road, $624,000 sOUtHaMPtON Estate of Helen Pahoulos to Deena & Philippe Des Rioux, 422 Montauk Highway, $585,000


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Q&A with Geoff Gifkins of Nest Seekers By DAViD Lion rAttiner

T

he Hamptons real estate market is one of the most exciting real estate markets on the planet, but it’s also one that requires local expertise. That’s why this week we spoke with Geoff Gifkins, the Regional Manager Associate Broker with Nest Seekers International in Southampton, for his outlook and input. How has the real estate market been this summer? The summer has been extremely active both for rentals and sales, with all spectrums of the market moving. What have been the hottest areas to buy? The hottest markets are Southampton Village, Sag Harbor and Amagansett. Where do you see the market heading in the

future? The market will improve as we head into the fall. Properties that are priced to meet the market and are presented well will move. Are we in a buyers market right now or a sellers market? We are still in a buyers market as we have a surplus of inventory, but this is beginning to shift. We have seen some properties go into bidding wars so that is a clear sign of the shift. What are some of your favorite areas in the Hamptons in terms of real estate? The villages of East Hampton, Sag Harbor and Southampton continue to be leaders in terms of number of homes sold. What’s some advice that you would give to a prospective buyer today in this market?

The villages of East Hampton, Sag Harbor and Southampton continue to be leaders in terms of number of homes sold. In this market buyers need to work with a diligent experience realtor to be fully educated on the market and find the best property that meets their needs. How about a seller? Sellers need to price their properties correctly to meet the market, understand how their property competes in this market and choose a realtor that will show showcase their property in the best light possible that will attract buyers.

THE BEST of THE NORTH FORK…

Courtesy Nest Skkers

A Family Compound Like No Other

geoff gifkins of nest Seekers

Cutchogue. A truly unique setting: magnificent views of the vineyards and farmland in the front and a panoramic view of Connecticut from the back porch overlooking the LI Sound. In the quiet bucolic community of Cutchogue. Custom built, 5500 sq. ft. home, 6 bedrooms, 5 ½ baths. Gourmet kitchen and exercise room. Tennis court and infinity edge pool with Jacuzzi. Home is offered as a complete Compound with over 21 acres and amazing potential to create your own Winery, Self Sustaining Farm or anything to your heart’s desire; or The Beach House on 2.1 Acres directly on the Sound with private driveway.

Ryan Patrick Donnelly II Broker, Managing Partner • Top 20 Under 40 Agent on Long Island 2013 • Top Agent Long Island 2012 • Top Realtor in America Under 30 2009 mobile: 516-987-1529 email: ryand@thedonnellygroup.com Jack Biggane Licensed Real Estate Salesperson jackb@thedonnellygroup.com mobile: 631-734-4173 email: jackb@thedonnellygroup.com

The Hottest Address in the Hamptons this Summer... 28307

Home on 2.1 Acres on The Sound $3,200,000 Full Estate with 21.78 Acres $4,888,000

What price range can a buyer find the best deals right now? A great deal can mean many things to different buyers but it really comes down to knowing the market and being ready to respond when the opportunity arises. Why do you think certain areas have been hotter out here than others? Amagansett and Montauk are the essential beach resort towns and will always be in high demand. is this a repeat of the real estate mania that we’ve seen in the past, or is this a healthy market now? We are seeing a healthy market as sales increase with location and quality and are seeing significant advances, especially with new construction. For more, visit nestseekers.com.

GARDEN CITY I FLORAL PARK

VALLEY STREAM I GARDEN CITY TOO REAL ESTATE. REDEFINED

www.The DonnellyGroup.com I 516-741-4333

This is the Hamptons!


REAL ESTATE

August 9, 2013 Page 127

PRIME LAKEFRONT OPPORTUNITY PALM BEACH, FLORIDA

This large private estate was built on over 1.6 acres with over 200 feet along the Intracoastal waterway. Several bedrooms with elegant common rooms of great scale maintained in perfect condition. Private office, waterfront gym and 4 car garage. A very important lakefront statement.

27596

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Open Houses this Weekend Saturday, August 10th and Sunday, August 11th

Sat. 8/10, 11-12:30PM | 163 Springy Banks Rd

tHe near nortHWeSt east Hampton. Beautifully built 4BR, 5BA traditional, AC, heated pool, high ceilings, gourmet kitchen. Excl. $1.495M WeB# 10048 Dennis avedon o: 631.907.1458

Sun. 8/11, 1-3:00PM | 21 Montauk Highway #18

neW HoMeS Quogue. Jessupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Landing - an over 55 Community. Select from 7 different models, 2-5 BRs. New pool. Excl. Prices start at $875K WeB# 45408 robert a. Murray m: 631.871.3350

Sat. 8/10, 12-2:30PM | 12 Lakeside Lane

Sat. 8/10, 1-3PM | 141 Ferry Rd

poSt MoDern traDitional Westhampton. A secluded, park-like paradise minutes from the village and beaches. 5BR, 4BA, and salt water pool. Excl. $1.349M WeB# 31027 Mark S. Schindler m: 516.885.2577

reStoreD farMHouSe 1+ acreS Sag Harbor. Cozy living room, dining room, sun room, modern kitchen, 2BR, 2BA, pool and garden. Excl. $1.2M WeB# 26810 Jill S. Shamoon m: 516.982.3322

Sun. 8/11, 12-2PM | 10 Beaver Lane West

year rounD GetaWay Westhampton. Refinished 3BR, 2BA home. Plenty of room to expand with a walk out basement to backyard that leads to the lake Excl. $669K WeB# 11320 thomas c. Mangel m: 516.383.3917

Sat. 8/10 & Sun. 8/11, 11-3PM | 64 Dune Dr

MaiDStone lanDinG Jamesport. Atop a bluff overlooking the beautiful Long Island Sound, sits this custom designed 4BR, 3.5BA home. Co-Excl. $1.2M WeB# 15074 Sara a. ray m: 631.566.0581

Sat. 8/10, 11-1PM | 10 Montauk Blvd

Sat. 8/10, 12-2PM | 604 Stephen Hand Path

near nortHWeSt WooDS east Hampton. 3BR, .60 acre, living room, fireplace, dining, kitchen, 2.5BA, deck, basement, garage, den. Excl. $695K WeB# 19161 thomas J. Griffith o: 631.907.1497

Great GetaWay anD MoVe in reaDy east Hampton. 3BR, 2BA with tasteful, above ground pool and deck, beautiful new kitchen and much more. Excl. $525K WeB# 12504 Maureen p. Johnson m: 917.515.9981

Sat. 8/10, 1-3PM | 6 Pheasant Lane

neW loW price remsenburg. Excellent condition. 3BR, large master suite, formal dining room. Large pool and back yard. Excl. $1.025M WeB# 33578 Meredith M. Murray m: 631.860.4711

Sat. 8/10, 2-3:30PM | 34 Renfrew Lane

BeacH cottaGe east Hampton. Charming 2BR, 1BA beach cottage in private beach community on wooded lot. Excl. $395K WeB# 23145 Dennis avedon o: 631.907.1458

Homes for Sale

Bay HaVen Waterfront WitH DocK Sag Harbor. Mint traditional on .62 acres adjacent preserve. Three bedrooms, 2.5 baths, living room, den, 1.5-car garage. Just over a mile to heart of Sag Harbor Village and beautiful Long Beach. Excl. $2.295M WeB# 10286 Sandra l. Morell o: 631.899.0130 Maureen J. Geary m: 631.766.0066

Spectacular Water VieWS Hampton Bays. Well kept 3BR, 3BA home with unobstructed views of Shinnecock Bay. Excl. $799K WeB# 30306 ellen W. lauinger o: 631.204.2617 Katie Milligan Lic. as Catherine B. Milligan o: 631.204.2622

THE THEHAMPTONS HAMPTONS

priStine anD priceD to Sell Southampton. Updated 3BR, 2BA, open floor plan, zen-like gardens, Room for pool. Excl. $610K WeB# 13264 ellen W. lauinger o: 631.204.2617 Katie Milligan Lic. as Catherine B. Milligan o: 631.204.2622

SHELTER ISLAND SHELTER ISLAND

Bay point Waterfront WitH DocK Sag Harbor. On Sag Harbor Cove near Long Beach and the village, this home has panoramic views and every amenity. Excl. $2.295M WeB# 54644 Maureen J. Geary m: 631.766.0066

SaG HarBor - rooM for tenniS Sag Harbor. New to the market - 4BR, 4.5BA, heated pool, spa, finished basement, and a 2-car garage. Excl. $1.45M WeB# 19934 Merle Buff m: 917.538.9509

eDGe of VillaGe opportunity east Hampton. Best bet in desirabe Hansom Hills. One level 3+BR, 3.5BA, beamed great room, pool and garage. Excl. $1.235M WeB# 21990 Michelle M. tiberio o: 631.907.1514 andrew M. Volet o: 631.907.1451

cHarMinG BeacH cottaGe Sag Harbor. Perfect starter just steps to beach and shops. Move-in condition with all new upgrades. Great value. Exclusive. $499K WeB# 26545 Maureen J. Geary m: 631.766.0066

StunninG VillaGe SoutH retreat east Hampton. Turnkey 4BR, 4.5BA home with gracious proportions & elegant flow. Pool, pool house & great gardens.Excl. $3.295M WeB# 22156 Michelle M. tiberio m: 631.747.7240 andrew M. Volet m: 516. 848.6010

SpaciouS anD coMfortaBle east Hampton. 4BR, 3BA cul-de-sac home. Heated pool, 2-car garage and close to ocean and village. Exclusive. $949K WeB# 36649 Maureen p. Johnson m: 917.515.9981

NORTHNORTH FORK FORK

Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate broker. 1936 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton, NY 11932 | 631.537.3900

22686


Paul & Erik GabriElsEn 3rd & 4th Generations in the Building Trades

• Design/BuilD • new Homes & Renovation/aDDitions • aRcHitectuRal seRvices availaBle • BuilDing fRom youR plans oR ouRs islanD east BuilDing llc www.IslandEastBuilding.com Southampton 631-283-0231 • East Hampton 631-324-0537 • Westhampton 631-288-0213


SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE Built in 1892 this historic home on Elm Street has most of it’s original features. Large living room, parlor, formal dining room, butler’s pantry and kitchen. Four large bedrooms plus a sitting room, den and wraparound porch. Co-Exclusive | $2,990,000 | ML # 2537753 Pamela Jackson, Licensed RE Salesperson 631.384.1277

SOUTHAMPTON GOLF COUNTRY 3500 sq. ft custom 5 bedroom home completely updated w/wood floors, granite & stainless kitchen, office/artist studio with separate entrance, skylights, custom blinds, porch, large patio. Pool permit in place. Exclusive | $899,000 | ML# 2579368 Pamela Jackson, Licensed RE Salesperson 631.384.1277

SOUTHAMPTON On a private .79 acre lot is this expansive home that features 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, first floor master, basement with 10’ ceilings, 2 car garage, radiant heat, professional chefs kitchen and all the comforts to call home. Exclusive | Reduced $1,299,000 | ML# 2575469 Denise E Rosko, Licensed RE Salesperson 516.220.1230

SOUTHAMPTON Tremendous value with features that include 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, hardwood floors, fireplace, office/den, partially finished basement with walk-out garage. Large .74 lot with pool and privacy. For an interior peek check out the video http://youtu.be/M2V_ouIutFA Exclusive | $459,000 | ML# 2451733 Claudia LaMere, Licensed RE Salesperson 516.983.6344

SOUTHAMPTON In beautiful Conscience Point area on a generous .50 acre lot sits this 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath home. Launch your kayak or paddle board down the street. Minutes to Southampton Village shopping, restaurants and beaches. Exclusive | $535,000 | ML# 2590630 Pamela Jackson, Licensed RE Salesperson 631.384.1277

SOUTHAMPTON This country chick home is located on 1.38 beautifully landscaped acres. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, updated kitchen, oversized dining room, sprawling great room with vaulted & beamed ceilings. Landscaping, pool & pool-house featuring an additional bed & bath. Asking | 1,650,000 Claudia LaMere, Licensed RE Salesperson 516.983.6344

WESTHAMPTON Pristine second floor condo with an open floor plan. Bright and airy, this home includes 1 bedroom, 1 bath, bonus room, washer/dryer and low common charges which cover all exterior care and maintenance. Exclusive | $249,000 | ML# 2586730 Karen Gil, Licensed RE Salesperson 516.982.2034

HAMPTON BAYS Located on a quiet street with easy

HAMPTON BAYS Spacious home on a private lot with an open floor plan. Features include 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, professional kitchen with stainless steel & granite, sliders lead to beautiful outdoor living space with pool, decking, outdoor shower and fenced yard. Asking | $899,000 Mary Stubelek, Licensed RE Salesperson 631.807.2194

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

access to the bay. Adorable 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with wood floors, fireplace, 3 seasons room, walk-up stairs to an attic that could be additional living space, basement, beautiful property and detached garage. Asking | $425,000 Mary Stubelek, Licensed RE Salesperson 631.807.2194

Agent Opportunities Available info@hamptonsrealtyassoc.com August 8, 2013


Campo brothers Custom homes SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE

Best Builder/Construction Company

other loCations available: Westhampton • southampton Water mill • Bridgehampton sagaponack • east hampton

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$900,000 on your land

Call JaCk Campo @ 631-474-8300 or visit our website at www.Campobrothers.Com


The Perfect Time. The Perfect Place.

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An extraordinary collection of villas, townhomes and attached single-family homes with a five-star lifestyle and concierge services in Southampton Village.

Villas from $899,000 / Townhomes from $1,325,000* Please call to schedule a private visit | (800) 401-0621 | BishopsPondSV.com

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Complete offering terms are in an offering plan available from the Sponsor. CD12-0074. *Price and availability subject to change without notice.


Remember Your Ambitions?

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Appeal To Your Sense of Adventure, Your Sense of Self, And Your Sense of Style Long Island’s waters call to you and invite your exploration. From the Sound to the Peconic, from Montauk to the Hamptons - the tides beckon you, reminding you that the possibilities of our island – and your exploration – are limitless.

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36 Newtown Rd

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For quality used boats visit us at MarineMax Affiliate

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Bridgehampton National Bank Is Proud to Be the Founding Sponsor of

Nile Rodgers Dance Party East End

Join us at the BNB Lounge, in the VIP Tent or on the concert field. Tickets available at aftee.org. See you on August 19 at Martha Clara Vineyard.

Working Together Sets Us Apart.

23 Branches in Suffolk County I 631.537.1000 I www.bridgenb.com

Member FDIC


080913