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SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE ESTATE Built in 1892 this historic home on Elm Street has many of the original features. Large living room, parlor, formal dining room, den, butler’s pantry and kitchen. The home has 4 large bedrooms, 2 and half baths plus an additional sitting room. Co-Exclusive | $2,999,000 | ML # 2537753. Pamela J. 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. Centrally with easy access to Southampton and Sag Harbor Village. Exclusive | Reduced $1,299,000 | ML# 2575469 Denise E. Rosko Licensed RE Broker | 516.220.1230

SOUTHAMPTON Two bedroom 2 bath waterfront condominium offering an easy and care free life-style. The complex is located by North Sea Harbor and this end unit has many upgrades and expansive views of open bay. Features include a boat slip, pool, and tennis. Exclusive | $729,000 | ML# 2608132 Pamela J. Jackson Licensed RE Salesperson 631.384.1277

SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE COTTAGE Filled with charm and ready for personal touches. With beautiful wood floors, dining room, living room, office/porch, 2 bedrooms 1.5 baths and a large basement for storage. A seperate 570 sq ft artist studio on property. Exclusive | $1,900,000 | ML# 2541477 Claudia LaMere Licensed RE Salesperson 516.983.6344

SOUTHAMPTON Chic and beachy Nantucketstyle cape with a complete gut and renovation. Carrera marble counter tops, stainless appliances, dark wood floors, white cabinets. Neighborhood features 3 boat launches for small boats, paddle boarding, kayaking and canoeing, Exclusive | $675,000 | ML# 2609410 Pamela J. Jackson Licensed RE Salesperson 631.384.1277

SHINNECOCK Large cape on a beautiful half acre. Features include a 1st floor master, wood floors, living room, wi/fireplace, large eik, finished bonus room over garage, CAC, pool, basement w/9ft ceilings all within close proximity to Great Peconic Bay beaches. 528 County Rd 39 • Southampton Exclusive | $599,000 | ML# 2551802 Office: Karen Gil 631.283.7400 Licensed RE Associate Broker 516.982.2034

HAMPTON BAYS Located on a quiet street with easy 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

WESTHAMPTON Pristine second floor condominium with an open floor plan. With a bright and airy layout, 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 Associate Broker 516.982.2034

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September 27, 2013


SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE Brand new construction in the heart of Southampton Village. Storybook front porch leads into an expansive 6 bedroom, 5.5 bathroom home with a finished basement, gunite pool, pool house, garage. 4000 sq ft of luxury living at its best. Asking | $4,295,000 | ML#1169507 Melissa Ekstra Leonard Licensed RE Salesperson | 914.490.4069

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

SHINNECOCK HILLS COMPOUND A rare opportunity that includes a main house with 4 bedrooms and 2 baths. Also included in the sale are 4 additional renovated cottages. The property is surrounded with beautiful gardens and has easy access to the great Peconic Bay Asking | $1,698,000 Denise E. Rosko Licensed RE Broker | 516.220.1230

SOUTHAMPTON A lake-front home nestled among 1.9 acres of wooded property on one of Southampton’s most treasured secrets, Big Fresh Pond. Home features include 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, and a private dock where you can launch your kayak. Asking | $799,000 | ML#1170867 Pamela J. Jackson Licensed. RE Salesperson 631.384.1277

SOUTHAMPTON Behind the hedge of .25 acre property sits a 2 bedroom 1 bath cottage that offers tremendous potential and value. Located in the epi center of golf country you have easy access to Sebonack, National Links, Shinnecock and Southampton Golf courses. Exclusive | $458,000 | ML# 2432478 Claudia LaMere Licensed RE Salesperson 516.983.6344

SOUTHAMPTON Located in bucolic Conscience Point area on a generous .50 acre lot is a 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath home. Launch your kayak or paddleboard down the street. Minutes to Southampton Village shopping, restaurants and beaches. Exclusive | $535,000 | ML# 2590630 Pamela J. Jackson Licensed RE Salesperson 631.384.1277

HAMPTON BAYS 3 bedroom 1 bath ranch style home located in a lovely neighborhood. Inside you will find a living room and den with fireplace. Sliders lead to a beautifully landscaped and seculuded backyard with plenty of room for a pool. Home also features a full finished lower level. Exclusive | $304,000 | ML# 2615283 Denise E. Rosko Licensed RE Broker 516.220.1230

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 J. Jackson Licensed RE Salesperson 631.384.1277

HAMPTON BAYS Located in a neighborhood that is one of the best kept secrets of the Hamptons. With easy access to the great Peconic Bay and a clean and comfortable 3 bedroom 1 bath ranch that features a great lawn, mature landscaping and an easy to care for .28 lot size. Asking | $575,000 Claudia LaMere Licensed RE Salesperson 516.983.6344

SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE Traditional home on a fully landscaped .35 acre. Featuring an open floor plan and a beautifully remodelled kitchen, separate dining area, 3 ensuite bedrooms, (3.5 total baths), 2 gas fire places, full basement and a one car garage. Exclusive | $1,495,000 Denise E. Rosko Licensed RE Broker 516.220.1230

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SOUTHAMPTON Sprawling 3.8 acre treasure with custom built, 3 bedroom 2 bath gambrelstyle home. Enjoy your own apple orchard, putting green, separate king-sized barn, and pool. A private mountain-like retreat with bay and ocean beaches nearby. Asking | $1,695,000 | ML# 1171334 Pamela J. Jackson Licensed RE Salesperson | 631.384.1277

Page 9


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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

September 27, 2013

Page 11


contents 14 Fall Reflections 19 Arts & Entertainment 29 Getaways 32 The Great Outdoors 37

Family Fun

Centerfold Calendar 45 Wine Country




Shopping + Style


Farmers Markets



Real Estate 69

Page 12

September 27, 2013

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All photos by Big Stock, unless otherwise noted.

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Fall Reflections


ike many people, I watched on TV in early September as fire destroyed much of the Boardwalk at Seaside Heights and Seaside Park in New Jersey. Beyond the tragedy of this, the fire happening so soon after the rebuild from Sandy, it did cause me to think of my youth. I grew up in suburban New Jersey, in Millburn, and Page 14

September 27, 2013

until I was 16 and moved to eastern Long Island, that was all I knew about summer resorts. My high school buddies and I would go down “the shore” looking for a good time during those years. But that was only in the summer. We’d never go down there in the offseason. It was, way back then, why I so fell in love with the eastern end of Long Island when we moved

here. The East End was indeed a summer resort. But when the summer people left, it was not only that we had the place to ourselves, but that we had a place of extraordinary beauty to ourselves. In all the offseasons, but particularly in the fall, when the memories were still strong about all those who had left after Labor Day, there was this wonderful exhilaration you felt, not from the Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

Fall Reflections

/ By Dan Rattiner

departure of the summer people, but from what they left behind. Here were ospreys with five-foot wingspans swooping over the wetlands and ponds of this community every day, here were clams in the bays to be harvested by the bushelful, here were striped bass and bluefish in the ocean and along its shoreline to be caught by surfcasting, and

here were woods and forests and rolling hills and cliffs to walk along, rumrunner trails through the dunes in back of the beaches to hike on, grand potato farms you could look out upon to watch the mist from the sea on a rough day billow over the dunes. Furthermore, humans had not been unkind to this place. We’ve built fishing villages—one is even

an old whaling village—and we’ve built old New England downtowns that date back to the 1600s that boast wooden windmills and town greens and town ponds. Around them we’ve created farms that grow all manner of vegetables to be sold at farm stands along the sides of the road. continued on next page

September 27, 2013

Page 15

Fall Reflections continued from previous page

We’ve created parks and playgrounds and barbecue grills and picnic tables along the bays, and we’ve created great ocean beach pavilions, and downtown cultural centers such as Guild Hall in East Hampton, the Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill, Bay Street Theatre in Sag Harbor and the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center. Furthermore, we are only a hop, skip and jump from New York City, and much that starts here ends up in galleries or theaters there.

When the summer people left, it was not only that we had the place to ourselves, but that we had a place of extraordinary beauty to ourselves. How could I not be overwhelmed when my dad moved our family here to live all those years ago? I marveled not only at the beauty of the landscape, not only at the great architecture and layout of our villages and beaches, but also at the diversity of its people—separated from one another as they were back then, and still so in many ways today. There were the local Bonackers (fishermen and baymen), there were farmers and lobstermen, there were the service industry people, the local merchants and professional people, there were those who served the summer people, those who were artists and writers and sculptors and designers off in homes built in the woods tucked away. In some ways, this was New York City’s sixth borough, the rural borough where everything beautiful and wonderful resided. And then there were the summer people, largely from the world of finance, Broadway, fashion, television, advertising and retail. And the tourists. But in September, the tourists and the summer people went away for the offseason. And then, all of this, particularly in September and October, is in full dress as far as foliage and landscaping and weather are concerned, and just for us. How lucky we are. The ocean is at its warmest in September. The surf is at its grandest. It’s harvest time for the wine industry and for the potato industry. Offshore, the fish are at their most abundant. The beaches are at their broadest. And besides everything else, particularly on the weekends when the summer people come out for Saturday and Sunday, there’s a cornucopia of festivals—Old Whaling Festivals, Seafood Festivals, Surfing Contests, Music Festivals, Film Festivals. There’s even, in the autumn, before the leaves turn, a rush of Hollywood filmmakers who come here to make their movies— in this wonderful, natural stage set while nobody is here. But us. And then again, there are some summer people who know what we know, and they are here, too. And we all share this secret. FP Welcome to the East End in autumn.

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

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Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

Arts &EnTer tainment

Year One Parrish Art Museum

/ By Joan Baum, Oliver Peterson, Stephanie de Troy


s it celebrates its one-year anniversary this fall, the elegantly expansive 34,000 square-foot Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill, designed to suggest an extended potato barn, continues to dazzle. It’s “probably the most photographed art museum in the country,” says the Parrish’s Executive Director, Terrie Sultan. And no wonder. Its striking north-south skylights and window walls offer an ingenious mix of natural and interior light. It exemplifies, in striking modernity, the spirit of the region, calling to mind the repurposed barns that many East End artists have been working in for years, carrying on both historical and contemporary traditions. But, despite its sleek, white-roof geometry, the Parrish “is not a contemporary art museum,” Sultan notes. This fact is evidenced by a permanent collection that focuses on the late 19th to early 20th century, some of which is on display in dedicated rooms. The mission of the Parrish remains what it has always been—to celebrate what Sultan calls “the creative legacy of the East End.” That said, it’s obvious that the mission has been imaginatively reinterpreted to engage the public with more than the expected fare. Summer brought in two special exhibits: “Angels, Demons and Savage: Pollock, Ossorio, Dubuffet,” the first such exhibition to explore “their cross-cultural artistic dialogue” during the years 1948–1952, and “Michelle Stuart: Drawn from Nature,” featuring the artist’s unusual environmentally significant engagement with the natural world—multi-media earth works that draw

on historical and contemporary cultures. Both exhibitions remain on view through October 27. Work from the Parrish’s permanent collection is displayed throughout the museum in various open rooms, most named for museum benefactors, and in the main hallway, which stretches along the length of this impressive building. The first room featured a well-considered selection of modern and contemporary works, mostly large square paintings, by the likes of Louise Nevelson, Donald Sultan, Ross Bleckner, Eric Freeman and Dan Christensen. One of the most striking spaces in the museum is the Harriet and Esteban Vicente Gallery, a wide-open break in the hallway with work by East Enders Richmond Burton, Billy Sullivan and April Gornik, among others. “Tambourine Frappe,” a monolithic 2010 sculpture of crushed cars by John Chamberlain, is the room’s most stunning feature, and tall, crystal clear floorto-ceiling windows appear like doors to the outside, giving the space and the work within in it plenty of light and breathing room. Next, the Robert Lehman Foundation Gallery includes a brilliant collection of landscapes spanning three centuries, from iconic William Merritt Chase scenes of Shinnecock Hills and the work of Frederick Childe Hassam, to paintings by Fairfield Porter, Nicolai Cikovsky, Sheridan Lord, and even a video installation by Peter Campus. The adjoining Susan Weber Gallery has more landscapes and portraits by Chase, followed by the Century Arts Foundation Gallery, loaded with works by Porter. The Peter Jay Sharp Foundation Gallery across the hall has an extensive array of Vicente

paintings and sculpture, and it flows into a sparsely hung gallery with Flavin’s light sculpture “Three Nominal Poles” and an iconic 1983 oil by Willem de Kooning, as well as pieces by Jack Youngerman and Keith Sonnier. The Parrish Art Museum has more to offer than just an incredible collection of art. Yearround, the museum offers film screenings, performances, panel discussions and conversations. The museum has also initiated PechaKucha Nights—a mini-lecture format inviting 10 members of the community to present 20 slides at 20 seconds each. And this fall, the Parrish has plenty in store for us. The Salon Series, featuring concerts by young, talented musicians from around the world, begins at 6 p.m. each Friday and runs through November 1. Open Studio for Teens—a workshop for young artists to develop observation, drawing and paintings skills with guidance from instructors and inspiration from the Museum’s collection—will take place on Saturdays October 5, November 2 and December 7. Younger artists can take part in After School Art workshops. And mark your calendars for the upcoming exhibition “Artists Choose Artists,” November 10, 2013 through January 19, 2014. FP The Parrish Art Museum, 279 Montauk Highway, Water Mill, 631-283-2188. Museum Hours are Wednesday through Monday, 10 a.m.–5 p.m., and 10 a.m.– 8 p.m. on Fridays. Guided tours are available on Sunday, Monday and Saturday at 2 p.m. Visit for more information. September 27, 2013

Page 19

Arts &EnTer tainment

Playing at WHBPAC restored. The interior was painted, the stage floor refinished, a new carpet was installed throughout the venue and a new lighting system was implemented in the main lobby and hall. Philanthropists Don and Rose Ciampa also gave the theater a significant gift, replacing their 35mm film projector with a state-of-the-art digital cinema projector.

© courtesy of WME


he Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, an area favorite referred to as “The Y-Pack,” continues their strong slate of programming this fall, with something for everyone. The theater, celebrating its 15th anniversary season (it opened on July 4, 1998), was recently refurbished and

Wanda Sykes performing October 5th.



On Friday, September 27, folk band The Waterboys will perform highlights from their new album, An Appointment With Mr. Yeats, as well as their classics like “The Whole of the Moon” and “Fisherman’s Blues.” On Saturday, September 28, catch Grammy winner Bruce Hornsby perform with nothing but his piano and voice. On Saturday, October 5, Wanda Sykes will appear at WHBPAC with her biting, witty (adults only!) comedy. On Sunday, October 6, country music singer extraordinaire Phil Vassar will perform songs he’s written like “Just Another Day in Paradise” and “In a Real Love.” On Sunday, October 13, author and Grammy-winning humorist Garrison Keillor will bring his signature brand of storytelling to the Hamptons (most know Keillor for A Prairie Home Companion). On Saturday, October 26, Grammy-winning acoustic guitarist Leo Kottke will perform his unique and beautiful music, which is appropriate for all ages. Grammywinning troubadour Amos Lee will bring his


T H U R S D A Y, O C T O B E R 10 – S U N D A Y, O C T O B E R 13, 2013


For information, events and updates, please visit WWW.AVENUESHOWS.COM or call 64 6.442.1627 Page 20

September 27, 2013

Exhibitor images: Bridgehampton Fine Art. The Silver Fund



Grammy-winning humorist Garrison Keillor “Mountains of Sorrow, Rivers of Song” tour to WHBPAC on November 24. And on November 30, “Godfather of the New Jersey Sound” Southside Johnny & The Asbury Jukes will perform songs like “We’re Havin’ a Party” and “I FP Don’t Want to go Home.” For more information on the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, or to purchase tickets, go to Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

Arts &EnTer tainment

“As INCOMING artistic director, Scott Schwartz says that he “wants to build upon the wonderful l e g a c y l e f t t o u s b y B a y S t re e t ’s f o u n d e r, t h e l a t e S y b i l Christopher.” 12. VIP tickets are available and include an after-party with Buckley. Literature Live! returns on Friday, November 8 with The Diary of Anne Frank. The show runs through November 26 and there are opportunities to see it throughout the

Fall at Bay Street Theatre


ay Street Theatre, located right on the Long Wharf in Sag Harbor, recently introduced Scott Schwartz as their new Artistic Director. We got in touch to discuss Schwartz’s plans for this East End landmark and his connection to the Hamptons. “I’ve known Bay Street for almost 20 years,” Schwartz explains, noting that his family travels to Montauk in the offseason for a timeshare and that the first show he saw at the storied theater was Blue Light, starring Dianne Wiest and Mercedes Ruehl. “I was just blown away by the talent onstage, the intimacy of the theater and the overall excellent quality of the work,” he marveled. As Artistic Director, Schwartz says that he “wants to build upon the wonderful legacy left to us by [founder] Sybil Christopher.” Coming off their excellent summer mainstage season, the Theatre has some great events throughout the fall. Peconic Picture Show Presents a “Gene Kelly Weekend” featuring For Me and My Gal on Friday, October 4, and An American in Paris on Saturday, October 5. The Peconic Picture Show concludes with the 100th birthday celebration of Burt Lancaster and Vivien Leigh, featuring Elmer Gantry on Friday, October 18 and Anna Karenina on Saturday, October 19. For anyone in the mood for some traditional musical theater, check out Betty Buckley and the Vixens of Broadway on Saturday, October

month afternoons and evenings, so don’t miss this powerful, true story come to life onstage. FP For more information and tickets, go to


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Arts &EnTer tainment

East Hampton’s

Guild Hall


© Catherine Ashmore

anD on the Big Screen BH_DansList_Full_Layout 1 4/12/12 10:27 AM Page 1


uild Hall, founded in 1931 by Mrs. Lorenzo E. Woodhouse, is a staple of East Hampton, brimming with activity and life throughout the year. It’s also an historic institution, with loads of stories behind every tile, brick and seat. The John Drew Theater, which has presented countless performances by legendary artists, was named after John Drew, the “reigning lion” of the Barrymore family, and as such the progenitor of a long line of celebrated actors.

The Creature (Benedict Cumberbatch) and Victor Frankenstein (Johnny Lee Miller), Frankenstein


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September 27, 2013

In fact, he is the great-great grandfather of actress Drew Barrymore. John Drew spent his summers in East Hampton and was so beloved by the citizens of the town that the theater was posthumously dedicated to him. This past summer, the stage was graced by actors like Blythe Danner, Brooke Shields, Mercedes Ruehl and more. Guild Hall has planned a wealth of diverse and interesting offerings this fall. Theatrical presentations include “The Naked Stage” series of staged readings, with a play to-be-announced on Tuesday, October 8; Moliere’s classic comedy Tartuffe on Tuesday, October 22; Neil LaBute’s The Mercy Seat on Tuesday, November 5; and Eugene Ionesco’s Exit the King on Tuesday, November 19. There are several opportunities to check out “The Met: Live in HD.” On Saturday, October 5, see Tchaikovsky’s Eugene Onegin, and on Saturday, October 26, see Shostakovich’s The Nose. And on November 30, see Puccini’s Tosca Encore. National Theatre Live has a great offering, as well, with a screening of William Shakespeare’s Othello on Saturday, October 19, and Frankenstein on Friday, November 1. Guild Hall is also home to a museum filled with exciting exhibitions. Currently, the works of the iconic Chuck Close are on display, and the sculptures of Joel Perlman can also be seen. Both exhibits run through Monday, October 14, FP 2013. For more information about Guild and to order tickets, head

Hall to

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

Arts &EnTer tainment

Musical Theater, Live Music and more


n the sunlight of a park setting or onstage at a local theater, there’s live music, musical theater and more to entertain you this fall season. The Southampton Cultural Center is one of the organizers of Southampton SeptemberFest. This year’s Fest will run from Friday, September 27 through Sunday, September 29, and live music acts will provide the soundtrack to the weekend. Gene Casey and the Lone Sharks will perform at the Friday Night Kick-Off Party Under the Tent in Agawam Park in Southampton Village. On Saturday, September 28, New Life Crisis, featuring Paul Mahos, Steve O’Brien, Steve Bonacio and Jeff Allegue, will perform a free concert at Agawam Park. Their “no set list” policy has earned them a huge fan base. More free events are listed on the Southampton SeptemberFest website at The Southampton Cultural Center has some great events of their own coming up, including The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas, part of their Center Stage program, from Thursday, October 17 and running until Sunday, November 3. On Wednesday, November 9, The Rising Stars Piano Series presents Awadagin Pratt. From Friday, November 20 to Tuesday, December 1, check out the Southampton Artist Association Thanksgiving Member Show. And on Sunday, November 22, see the 27th Annual Harvest Gospel Concert Series 2013. For more information, go to The Southampton Center is the newest arts organization in the East End. Located at 250 Jobs Lane—the former site of the Parrish Art Museum—the Center has an impressive slate of programming

Judy Clifford

Collecting Nautilus Shells JudyCliffordCollectingNautilusShells

that includes art, film and live entertainment. “Chas Addams: Family and Friends,” featuring the work of

Charles “Chas” Addams, cartoonist and creator of The Addams Family

is now on view. On September 28, Academy Award–winning animator and historian John Canemaker will present four films from animation pioneer Winsor McCay: Little Nemo; How a Mosquito Operates; Gertie the Dinosaur; and The Sinking of the Lusitania. For more info, go to The Hampton Theatre Company in Quogue presents Other Desert Cities, Jon Robin Baitz’s drama about a family on the verge of being torn apart by a memoir’s publication, from October 24–November 10. For tickets, visit And just as Thanksgiving gets close, performances at the Gateway Playhouse in Bellport return to put everyone in the holiday spirit on Saturday, November 23 with Moosletoe: A New Moosical, a whimsical and colorful production featuring the voices of Al Roker, John Cullum and Carole Shelly. FP

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September 27, 2013

Page 23

Arts &EnTer tainment


What’s New at The Suffolk theater

ain Street’s Suffolk Theater is in a state of evolution, including behind-the-scenes restructuring and many programming changes. The beautiful space is about to have a creative—and financial—renaissance. Anna Maria Villa, who joined the Riverhead landmark establishment as

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September 27, 2013

General Manager in July, has a strong vision that she hopes will enrich the community and solidify the Suffolk Theater as the centerpiece of Main Street. “I have a staff that’s awesome. They also see this as a vision, as a journey, as something that they want to build, grow and be a part of it.” And, Villa says with excitement building in her voice, “It’s important that the programming,

little by little, becomes richer in content. I want to enrich the lives of the community in Riverhead.” The Suffolk Theater has an exciting schedule coming up, with Villa at the helm. On Friday, September 27, check out “Doo Wop Into Fall” with Vito Picone and the Elegants and Lenny Cocco and the Chimes. On Saturday, September 28, the theater will present “Ladies of Laughter,” an evening of performances from female comedians. Performers to be announced. Sweet Adelines, an all-female barbershop harmony group, performs “Thank You For the Music” on Sunday, September 29. Laugh the night away at Long Island Italian American Comedy Night on Friday, October 4, and on Saturday, October 5 and Sunday, October 6, check out “My Sinatra.” The life and music of John Lennon is celebrated on Friday, October 11, with “John Lennon Re-Imagined: The Beatles and The Solo Years,” by The Nutopians, an eight-piece ensemble dedicated to performing the music legend’s work. On Sunday, October 20, see “From Reggio to Riverhead,” with the Richmond County Orchestra Strings and the incredible Hyblart Dance Company, coming direct from Ragusa, Italy. FP For more information on Suffolk Theater and tickets, go to

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

The Mill at Southampton 85 Jobs Lane, Southampton 631-204-1600


invites you to view her new home furnishings interior collection, just in time for the fall & upcoming holiday seasons! We would like to thank all of our customers for making our first season in our new location a great success!

Check our End of Season Teak Blow Out Sale!

September 27, 2013

Page 25

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Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

Arts &EnTer tainment

Kevin Connolly

Scene from Nebraska




he Hamptons International Film Festival (HIFF) was founded “to celebrate independent film—long, short, fiction and documentary,” and “to introduce a unique and varied spectrum of international films and filmmakers.” Now in its 21st year, the five-day event (October 10–14) still focuses on films that “express fresh voices and differing global perspectives,” but what distinguishes HIFF from other film festivals is that its reach is both worldwide and regional. The definition of regional, as screening sites go, is ever-expanding. Each year, as HIFF grows more prominent, more Hamptons venues become screening partners. This year the Southampton Center at 25 Jobs Lane (the old Parrish Art Museum) will be participating, along with Robert Wilson’s Watermill Center. On the screens themselves, regional gets a large focus with “Views from Long Island,” a series, sponsored by the Suffolk County Film Commission—three features and three shorts that concentrate on local filmmaker-residents, landscapes and issues, political and social. Among the “Views from Long Island” entries, look for Patchogue native and Entourage star Kevin Connolly’s Big Shot, a feature documentary about the rise and fall of the New York Islanders hockey team and their conning by a Texas millionaire; a world premiere,  The Maid’s Room, a thriller directed by Bellport resident Michael Walker about a Colombian maid who takes a job in a Hamptons home; and Kiss the Water, a feature documentary by acclaimed director Eric Steel, who grew up in Bridgehampton, that follows the stunning craft of fly-making by Megan Boyd, hailed as one of the finest maker of fishing flies in the world and whose

Film Festival pieces are now considered folk art. The eclectic mix supports the strong feeling shared by HIFF Executive Director Anne Chaisson and Artistic Director David Nugent that the festival allow the community to see quality films that rarely get shown during summer “blockbuster” time. Acquiring films is a wide-ranging process. Many submissions, Nugent observes, are “blind”— mailed in or referenced via online links. This year he estimates that he and Chaisson, with a small selection committee, went through about 2,000 entries. Nugent also attends and participates in film festivals across the country and abroad, and knows a lot of folks who tell him what to watch out for. As the festival grows in reputation, “it gets increasingly difficult to choose,” he says, especially in this age of digital technology. “It’s easier to make a movie now, just have a single lens reflex camera.” The irony, he points out, is that more good films are being made, but also more bad films. Naturally, he believes that he and Chaisson can recognize the real deal. In fact, the directors and actors for the lead-off and closing main features this year are already generating a good deal of buzz. The Opening Night, Sunday Centerpiece and Monday Closing Night films are all fiction narratives, distinctively American stories, urban and rural, that are set in historical contexts but resonate with contemporary significance. Kill Your Darlings, which will open the festival at Guild Hall on Thursday, October 10, features Daniel Radcliffe (of  Harry Potter  fame), and though Radcliffe will be unable to attend, director and co-writer John Krokidas and actor Dane DeHaan will be on hand. Billed as a true-life account of the “pivotal year that changed Allen Ginsberg’s life forever and provided the spark for him to start his creative revolution,” this Sony

courtesy of HIFF

Hampton Pictures Classics film will be a chance for viewers to jump the gun by a week, before major distribution. Alexander Payne’s striking black-andwhite Nebraska, HIFF’s Sunday Centerpiece starring Bruce Dern and Will Forte, is already pulling in awards, while the ante-bellum  12 Years A Slave, the October 13 closer directed by Steve McQueen, is being heralded as the definitive film about slavery in the American South, the story of a 12-year odyssey of an abducted free man from upstate New York sold into slavery who meets a Canadian abolitionist (Brad Pitt). Underscoring its international scope, this year HIFF is partnering with the British Academy of Film and Television Arts (BAFTA) New York to award Tim Bevan and Eric Fellner—co-chairs of the British production company Working Title Films—with the Golden Starfish Award for Lifetime Achievement, as part of the Festival’s “Focus on UK Film.” On October 12, BAFTA New York and Oscar winner Renée Zellweger will introduce the honorees at a special tribute ceremony. “Focus on UK Film” will host a screening of Working Title Films’ latest production, About Time, directed by  Richard Curtis  and starring  Domhnall Gleeson, Rachel McAdams and Bill Nighy, in addition to the BBC America biopic Burton and Taylor, directed by  Richard Laxton  and starring  Helena Bonham Carter  and  Dominic West. Effie Gray, also directed by Richard Laxton and starring Dakota Fanning, Emma Thompson  and  Tom Sturridge; and The Invisible Woman, directed by  Ralph Fiennes, starring Fiennes, Felicity Jones and Kristin Scott Thomas. FP The Hamptons International Film Festival runs from October 10 through 14. For movies, times, screening locations and more information, visit September 27, 2013

Page 27

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

East End

Getaways Now that the hustle and bustle of summer has passed, fall is a wonderful time for a quick getaway or even a staycation. Whether it’s a romantic escape for two or a family weekend with the kids, there are great places to stay on the East End.

The Southampton Inn

The Soundview Inn

This beautiful North Fork resort has it all–beachside decks in every room, in-room coffee service, bedrooms, suites and more. For Columbus Day Weekend, Soundview is offering a three-night stay that includes a bedroom with two double-beds (for two adults) for $625 or a bedroom deluxe with a king size bed for $680. And through October 26, get a Post-Season waterfront package for $295,

with a $75 credit toward waterfront dining for two at the Soundview Restaurant. For more information and reservations, go to

The Southampton Inn

Many East End hot spots are offering unique opportunities to make a weekend of fun very affordable. The Southampton Inn is offering midweek specials, with a 5-night mid-week stay priced at $180 per night through November 1 and $160 per night for a 5-night stay for the month of November. Guests also receive discounts at three great spas—a 60-minute massage or facial for $100 at Geomare Wellness Center, a 10% discount at John Dillon Salon & Day Spa and a 10% discount at La Carezza Salon Day Spa. The Inn provides the best of everything. For more information, please visit or call 631-283-6500.

The Village Latch Inn

The Village Latch Inn is a Gatsby-like home away from home luxury inn that provides great amenities and the perfect location all wrapped into one. They also offer the option to book one of their elegant villas on their five-acre property. The Village Latch Inn is located right outside the heart of the village.

631-527-7000 I 380 Montauk Highway I Wainscott Open All YeAr rOund Prices range from $99 – $399

Baker House 1650 Visit or call 800-545-2824 or 631283-2160 for more information and reservations, including special rates.

Baker House 1650

Driving further east, the historic Baker House, established in 1650, is one of the most exclusive and luxurious bed and breakfasts you will ever have the pleasure of visiting. Rated “The Most Excellent Inn of the Americas” by Conde Nast for the past several years, this unsurpassed Inn offers every amenity needed for a perfect stay on the East End. Breakfast is served daily. Their lush

Bakery Open Daily 7am-Noon Brunch Weekends 11am-3pm Dinner Daily 5pm-10pm (11pm Friday/Saturday. Closed Tuesday/Wednesday)

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September 27, 2013

290 Old Montauk Hwy., Montauk, NY 11954

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

East End

Getaways spa offers a menu of services for those looking for extra pampering and total rest and relaxation. For special offerings and off-season rates, please call 631-324-4081 or visit

Gurney’s Inn Resort & Spa

Gurney’s Inn Resort and Spa in Montauk provides excellent service, outstanding amenities and an oceanfront view that will take your breath away. Although the resort stays busy year-round, Gurney’s offers great packages and deals for a weekend getaway or mid-week retreat. Through October 13, rooms are available for as little as $255 per night on a weekday and $300 on a weekend. In their official “off-season,” which lasts until April 10, 2014, rooms are available for as little as $175 per night on a weekday and $230 on a weekend. For reservations and further details, please visit or call 631-668-2345.

one bed; extra beds add $50. There are also some monthly rooms available for those looking for a lengthier stay on the East End. They also cater weddings, private parties and special events. For more information, go to or call 631-527-7000.

La Maison Blanche

Book a stay on Shelter Island at La Maison Blanche. Located near Crescent Beach, the hotel has eight beautiful rooms with garden views, as well as a pool and patio. The lovely resort

also sports a lounge bar and outdoor bar in the garden, and indoor and outdoor dining with a French brasserie twist. The restaurant uses local ingredients and features a host of local and international wines. And Dan’s Papers readers voted them “Best of the Best” in French cuisine in 2012! For more information and reservations, go to So what are you waiting for? Pack your weekend bags and get ready for that East End fall getaway FP you were dreaming of all summer.

The view is only the beginning!

The north fork table & inn

With beautiful amenities and a delicious restaurant, the North Fork Table & Inn is a great post-season resort choice. All rooms have been re-finished to reflect the elegance of the finest European and American inns. Their rates range from $200 to $225 starting in September. For more information, go to

The Montauk Manor

The Montauk Manor is offering great fall specials. The Manor’s Surf Caster Getaway is a 4-night (consecutive stay) with the fourth night for free. Choose from a studio, one-bedroom or twobedroom suites. Reservations must be made in advance and are based on limited availability (offer runs through December 28). Professor Plum, Mrs. Scarlet and Col. Mustard may even book a room for the Murder Mystery Weekend at the Manor, November 1–3. This fun-filled event hosted by Keith O’Leary and Margo Morrison, the world famous producers and creators of Murder Mystery Weekend, Inc. and Murder Mystery USA will surely keep your adrenalin pumping with an entire weekend of murder mystery and mayhem. This special offering includes a 2-night accommodation, hors d’oeuvres at an opening reception (with a cash bar), breakfast and lunch Saturday, dinner Saturday night (cash bar) and Sunday Brunch! For more information, please visit, 631-668-4400.

SouNdvIew ReSTauRaNT 58775, Rt 48 (North Rd), Greenport, NY 631.477.0666 • Waterfront lodging • restaurant • private beach • outdoor pool sauna • near golf • ferries • wineries • shopping

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

380 Inn

380 Inn in Wainscott, located between the Bridgehampton, Sag Harbor and East Hampton villages, is a 20-unit hotel with lovely amenities. Rooms have kitchenettes, and there are even petfriendly rooms. 380 Inn has some amazing deals starting at the end of September. Weekly deals include a Monday–Friday stay for $299, and a Sunday–Friday stay for $399. The deal includes

September 27, 2013

Page 31

Fal l W S ater



appily, the outdoor, on-thewater fitness scene doesn’t end with the high season. Yes, the bathing suits and umbrellas and beach chairs have mostly been packed away until next year, but the oceans and waterways of the East End are arguably at their most welcoming to the outdoor adventurer.

Stand Up Paddleboarding and Kayaking Stand up paddleboarding and kayaking offer a unique way to experience the East End, as you weave in and out of estuaries and hidden bays. The water temperature is at its warmest during the early Page 32

September 27, 2013

fall, making it prime time for peaceful excursions. The essential appeal of paddleboarding is that anyone can do it. Adventure seekers can try their hand at the East End’s break, while those just looking for a decent core workout and an excuse to be outside can check out Long Island’s beauty by exploring the various area waterways. The sport offers paddlers an almost-bird’s-eye view of nature, as it gives the experience of walking on water. Once you’ve secured a board or kayak from any of our area surf shops (check out Flying Point in Southampton; Main Beach in East Hampton; Espo’s on the Napeague Stretch; and the new One Love Beach in Greenport), head to these launch locations. Perhaps the

best part is that most area parking regulations expired in mid-September, so the whole East End is your oyster. Be sure to gear up—fullbody wetsuits may be necessary for the ocean, but warm running spandex and windbreakers can work if you stick to the flat water (and don’t fall in!).

Now it’s time to head out: •Accabonac Harbor at Landing Lane, Springs •Sagg Pond at Bridge Lane off Sagg Main Road, Sagaponack •Three Mile Harbor at the end of Hands Creek Landing, East Hampton Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

•Georgica Pond at the rest stop on Route 27, East Hampton •Fort Pond Bay, Montauk •Mecox Bay, Water Mill •Long Beach, Sag Harbor •Peconic River, Riverhead •New Suffolk Waterfront, New Suffolk For paddlers who have graduated beyond casual outings, the Hamptons SUP Race Series offers an opportunity to gauge your abilities, and there’s still a chance to show off your skills this year. The Paddle Race for Ocean Rescue will be held on October 12 at the Lazy Point Launching Ramp in Amagansett. Registration starts at

8 a.m., with a 9:30 a.m. race start. The six-mile downwind course weaves along the Hither Woods water trail. Also join the season-end party at Eddie Ecker State Park in Montauk.

will give away their secret locales, a few timetested surf-friendly locations are:


•Flying Point, Southampton

For adventure seekers, fall—aka the most active part of hurricane season—is the best time to surf the East End’s epic breaks. Hurricane season lasts until November 30, and storms don’t have to touch our coastline (whew!) to give relief from flat summers. With the ever-changing tides and currents, there’s no telling where to find a good spot on a given day, so your best bet is to go see for yourself or ask around. While no surfer

•Jetty Four, Westhampton Beach

•Sagg Main, Sagaponak •Shinnecock Inlet aka “The Bowl,” Hampton Bays

Of course, it’s well-known that Ditch Plains in Montauk will always reign supreme as the undisputed surfing capital of Long Island—or, most say, the East Coast. You should beware its choppy conditions, rocky bottom and wild currents, but this is the East End surfing mecca FP for experienced wave riders. September 27, 2013

Page 33

The Great Outdoors

You love golf

but don’t know where to go without joining a club? The East End has some of the most beautiful and professional public golf courses in the United States. Grab your clubs...

Montauk Downs State Park Golf Course Montauk Downs was originally developed in 1927 and continues to offer exceptional service to the public. 50 South Fairview Avenue, Montauk 631-668-1100

Sag Harbor Golf Club A gorgeous nine-hole golf course surrounded by wetlands, this course is popular even for players who belong to private clubs. Barcelona Neck Road at Trustees Rd., Sag Harbor 631-725-2503

Indian Island Golf Course Known for being a very relaxed and welcoming course, Indian Island also has a great eatery and offers lessons. 661 Riverside Drive, Riverhead 631-727-7776

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Poxabogue Golf Center Owned by the Towns of East Hampton and Southampton, this course has nine charming and challenging holes. 3556 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton 631-537-0025

Shelter Island Country Club Shelter Island golf course opened in 1897 and is frequented by travelers from all over Long Island for its challenge and beauty. 26 Sunnyside Avenue, Shelter Island 631-749-0416

Cherry Creek Golf Links

For some, this is the go-to course in Riverhead, but be sure to call in advance. 900 Reeves Avenue, Riverhead 800-883-5674

Islands End Golf & Country Club A great course to play, and the only course for North Forkers who don’t want to travel to Riverhead. Route 25, Greenport 631-477-0777

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

East End Insider

H iking

Don’t Miss These Hiking Hot Spots:


s the trees turn that glorious orange only found here in “the country,” check out the East End’s wealth of hiking trails. Grab a map, some bug spray and dress appropriately before venturing out to become at one with nature.

1. Camp Hero State Park, Montauk 2. Indian Island Suffolk County Park, Riverhead 3. Laurel Lake Park, Laurel 4. Mashomack Preserve, Shelter Island 5. Montauk County Park, Montauk

6. Montauk Point State Park, Montauk 7. Orient Beach State Park, Orient 8. Pine Barrens Trail, Manorville 9. Sears Bellows County Park, Hampton Bays 10. Walking Dunes, Montauk

Running on the east End / BY KELLY LAFFEY With lower humidity and sunny skies, fall is the perfect time to sweat—and to work off the copious quantities of pumpkin beer, fudge and pie you’ve been consuming (see page 54). Most runners will tell you fall is prime time to take to the streets. If you need motivation to start pounding the pavement, Lululemon East Hampton hosts a weekly run club on Wednesdays at 6 p.m. What’s better than logging miles with like-minded fitness aficionados and trading workout secrets, as you motivate one another to run past East Hampton’s bucolic estate section? Open to runners of all fitness levels, the group meets at the store (35 Main Street) and does running loops that vary between three and six miles, mostly based on the overall feeling of the attendees. Lululemon’s goal is to get bigger each week, as they strive to become every East End runner’s go-to group. With light traffic on Montauk Highway leading to East Hampton, this is the perfect opportunity to share in greater running community. Lululemon will also set up a cheer station (with a DJ!) at the Hamptons Marathon and Half Marathon, held on Sept. 28. Runner’s World named the marathon one of the Top 10 Races to Run in 2008, lauded for its beach views and small-town atmosphere. Meet fellow cheer station participants at the intersection of Town Lane and Stony Hill Road in Amagansett at 8 a.m. Check out for additional info on community events. In addition, there are a number of fall road races in the area, which are great benchmarks for training. Check out Andy’s Run 5K Run/Walk on Oct. 5 in Sag Harbor; Southampton Youth Services 5K on Oct. 12 in Southampton; the Run for Ross 5K Run/Walk on Oct. 13 in East Hampton; the 5K Run for the Ridley on Oct. 26 in Riverhead; and the Run for Fun Turkey Day FP 3 & 6 Mile Run/Walk in Montauk.

September 27, 2013

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview





Second Annual Greenport Harbor Oyster Festival

utumn is a time of endless celebrations across the East End, family-friendly events filled with food, music, food, art, food and, on occasion, food. And if there isn’t a festival going on, myriad museums welcome kids and the kids in all of us.

Fabulous Festivals Loungers, Jazz-Soul Train Express, and Gene Casey and the Lone Sharks will rock various venues in Sag Harbor Village throughout the festival. Visit

San Gennaro Feast of the Hamptons Southampton SeptemberFest Southampton Village becomes a center of celebration during SeptemberFest 2013 from September 27 through 29. The Lone Sharks kick off the festivities on Friday night at Agawam Park, followed by Saturday fun including free concerts in the park (with performances by New Life Crisis), demonstrations from Maniac Pumpkin Carvers, a chowder contest, farmers market, antique engines and motors from the Long Island Antique Power Association, wagon rides and local food, wines and craft beer. A Harvest Day Fair will take place on Saturday, 11 a.m.–5 p.m. at the Southampton Historical Museum. On Sunday, September 29, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m., Agawam Park will be home to the fine-art-filled “Sunday in the Park with Art.” Visit

Sag Harbor American Music Festival This celebration of American music takes place on September 27 and 28. Kicking off the two-day festival is BeauSoleil avec Michael Doucet on Friday night, from 8 to 9:30 p.m., at the Old Whalers’ Church. Free performances from The Hoo-Doo

The two-day festival celebrating the Patron Saint of Naples on October 5 and 6 in Hampton Bays starts at 10 a.m. with a Saturday-morning parade and continues with live music, fireworks, a carnival and, best of all, delicious Italian food—from calamari to pizza to tiramisu. Visit

On October 13, from noon to 6 p.m., Greenport will celebrate its oystering history as local oyster farmers and suppliers serve up the freshest bivalves on the East End. Tour Greenport Harbor Brewery and sample new beer releases, enjoy an array of food, fun and music in historic Greenport. Visit

Must-See Museums

East End Seaport and Maritime Museum The Maritime Museum located in Greenport at 3rd Street, in the former railroad station adjacent to the Shelter Island North Ferry Dock, houses an array of exhibits on the maritime heritage of the area: the Greenport menhaden fishing industry, the oyster industry, lighthouse lenses, a model ship of the USS Ohio and more. September through Columbus Day, open weekends from 1–5 p.m; and November through April by appointment. Visit eastendseaport. org or call 631-477-2100.

Montauk Lighthouse No matter how many times you go, each one is special. A journey to the iconic symbol of The End provides not only a chance to visit the first lighthouse in New York State and the fourth oldest lighthouse in the United States, but also offers the opportuinity to explore trails for hiking, take in the amazing views of the ocean, and visit the wonderful museum—home to artifacts, historical documents and photographs—housed in the 1860 Keepers’ House. Open daily 10:30 a.m.–4:30 p.m. and on weekends until 5 p.m. After November 2, the lighthouse will be open weekends only. Visit or call 631-668-2544.

Hallockville Museum Farm

Montauk’s Annual Fall Festival Back for the 32nd year, the festival will take place on the Green in the center of town on Saturday and Sunday, October 12 and 13, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday activities include clam shucking and a chowder contest, with fireworks by Grucci on Saturday night. A free 30-horse carousel ride, face painting, pumpkin decorating and crab races for kids, Oktoberfeststyle food, the Long Island wines, farmers market, live music and much more. Visit

A tour of the Hallockville Museum Farm is a great way to spend the day on the North Fork. Its 28 acres are home to 19 historic houses, barns and outbuildings. Visitors can experience real farming in the fields and meet the friendly cows, sheep and chickens, and participate in workshops in animal tracking, canning and pickling, and bird walks. Visit or call 631-298-5295.

Home Sweet Home Home Sweet Home in East Hampton is a wonderful place to take a step back in time (come on, you remember the song). Dating back to the 1720s, the saltbox-style house was built by English settlers and is now a village museum. Open daily through the end of September, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sundays 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.; October and November, weekends only. For more information, call 631-324-0713.

Shinnecock Nation Cultural Center & Museum Dedicated to honoring the ancestors and living history of the Shinnecock Indian Nation, the museum and exciting new Wikun Village offer exhibitions and displays illustrating and celebrating the rich Shinnecock history that goes back more than 10,000 years. Open Thursday through Sunday, 11 a.m.–5 p.m. 100 Montauk Highway, Southampton. Visit or call 631-287-4923. September 27, 2013

Page 37


Fun Nothing says autumn quite like driving along the East End in pursuit of the ultimate in apple and pumpkin picking. The invigorating, crisp air, bright blue skies and smell of roasted corn awaken the senses, reminding us of the joys that come with the changing season. From the North Fork to the South Fork, options abound. Take your pick...

B r u n o Farmstand in Manorville has pickyour-own pumpkins from the end of September through the end of October. Through Thanksgiving, you can pick up home grown fruits, vegetables, preserves, supersweet corn, plum tomatoes, cheese peppers and many eggplant varieties. Located at the corner of the LIE exit 69S and Wading River Road, Manorville, 631-549-2029.

Krupski Farms has a fresh produce farm stand and pick-your-own pumpkins and corn maze. Located at 38030 Route 25 in Peconic, 631-734-6847.

Lewin Farms has pick-your-own apples on their 1,100 acre family-owned-and-operated farm. Aside from picking your own apples and pumpkins, you can pick your own peppers and eggplants and cut your own Christmas trees beginning the day after Thanksgiving. Vist them at 812 Sound Avenue in Wading River, 631-929-4327. The Milk Pail in Water Mill is celebrating its 30th year of U-Pick apples and pumpkins. Throughout September and October, more than 20 varieties of apples may be available on the easy-to-reach dwarf apples trees, while the pumpkin patch is a Halloween hunter’s paradise. U-pick located at 50 Horsemill Lane, Water Mill, 631-537-2565.

Rottkamp’s Fox Hollow Farm in Calverton has seasonal pick-your-own items including 4 to 5 acres of pumpkins. Have fun in their 2-by-2-acre family-friendly corn maze and then nosh on some roasted corn at the farm stand. 2287 Sound Avenue, Calverton, 631-727-1786.

Seven Ponds Orchard in Water Mill offers apple picking with varietals including Gala, Ginger Gold, McIntosh, Honeycrisp, Macoun, Fuji, Cortland, Empire and many more. In addition, there are hay rides and corn maze for kids. Seven Ponds Orchard is located at 65 Seven Ponds Road, Water Mill, 631-726-8015.

Gabrielsen’s Country Farm offers sweet corn, strawberries, vegetables, pumpkins and more. Through October 31, take part in a corn maze, hay rides, pumpkin patch and restoration village. Gabrielsen’s is located at 1299 Main Rd. (Route 25), Jamesport, 631-722-3259.

W&K Farms in Manorville has pick-your-own pumpkins,

Hank’s Pumpkintown is a great place

White Cap Farm in Water Mill makes their own amazing

for the whole family. Enjoy apple and pumpkin picking and a market full of fresh vegetables, fruits, pies and other homemade goods. They also have pumpkins, gourds, Indian corn, mums, straw bales, baked goods and apples for sale. Pumpkintown features a Maze Quest Maze, super sweet corn, roasted corn and family fall fun. Hank’s Farmstand is located at 324 Country Rd. 39, Southampton, 631-726-4667.

apple cider. Come to the home farm of the owners and founders of the Milk Pail Store and Orchard, John and Evelyn Halsey, where together with their daughters Amy and Jennifer they’ve perfected the art of juicing apples. White Cap Farm is located at 757 Mecox Road in Water Mill. 631-537-2565.

Harbes Family Farm & Vineyard is famous for their roasted super sweet corn, a farm market full of fruits, vegetables, pies and homemade goods as well as a wine tasting bar, an interactive Barnyard Adventure, pick-your-own pumpkin patch, corn mazes and hayrides. Harbes Family Farm is located at 715 Sound Avenue, Mattituck, 631-298-0800.

a corn maze, roasted corn and hayrides. Located at Wading River Road and South Street, Manorville, 631-878-8653.

Wickham’s Fruit Farm in Cutchogue is a historic farm, one of the largest on the North Fork, offering a wide variety of the freshest fruits and vegetables. Pick your own Macoun, Fuji, Empire and Cortland apples. Enjoy freshly baked pies, preserves and more. Located at 28700 Route 25, Cutchogue, 631-234-6441.

Woodside Orchards has pick-your-own apples at both their Jamesport and Aquebogue locations. Jamesport is open for you-pick weekends and Aquebogue is open seven days a week. You can choose from over ten different varieties of apples as they ripen during the months of September and October. Locations at 729 Main Road, Aquebogue and 116 Manor Lane, Jamesport, 631-722-5770.

W. Zilnicki Pumpkins has pick-your-own pumpkins and a corn maze. Located on Sound Avenue in Riverhead, 631-727-0408.

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview


A Celebration of Long Island’s Arts, Culture and Cuisine! Join the fun island-wide and all month long with our entire calendar of Signature Series Events including: October 2 Long Island's Finest: Fine Art, Fine Food, Fine Wine and Fine Company Nassau County Museum of Art This is an Arts Alive LI inaugural event. October 4 Christian White: New Work Gallery North Brazilian Guitarist João Luiz Heckscher Museum of Art October 5 Walking With Whitman: Poetry In Performance Walt Whitman Birthplace October 6 5th Annual 7 & 7 Painters & Sculptors Exhibit Hutchins Gallery, LIU Post

October 10 Jen Chapin with Dave March Patchogue Theatre for the Performing Arts

October 22 Michael Paraskevas Memorial Gallery Farmingdale State College

October 11 Lou Gramm: The Voice of Foreigner Landmark on Main Street

October 24 Harvest Feast Roots Bistro Gourmand West Islip

October 12 The Vixens of Broadway! WithBetty Buckley Bay Street Theatre

October 25 Guy’s Pig Roast At Restaurant Mirabelle Three Village Inn, Stony Brook

Cartooning/Illustrating Workshop with Gustafer Yellowgold Cinema Arts Center

October 31 Long Island Arts Alliance, Hampton Theatre Company and the renowned Stone Creek Inn are teaming up to offer the closing Dinner Theater Event of the Festival. (Check online for details)

October 18 Melissa Errico Tilles Center for the Performing Arts October 19 And The Merry Widow Waltzed Castle Gould, Sands Point Preserve

Concerts • Theater • Dance • Gourmet Food • Fine Art Exhibitions • Win giveaways and prizes inlcuding:

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For a full calendar of events, festival giveaways and prizes, visit

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Entries can be made by mailing the attached entry form with your prize preference to:

Long Island Arts Alliance, 100 Crossways Park. W., Suite 107, Woodbury, NY 11797

September 27, 2013

Page 39


all is a time for apple picking, roasted corn, outdoor festivals...and scares! What fun would the harvest be without Halloween? There are several spooky events in the Hamptons and on the North Fork leading up to October 31, both for families and for adults. Here are some of the most thrilling and chilling Halloween hotspots.

Spooky Walk at Camp Paquatuck

/ By Lee Meyer

in Center Moriches is a great, family friendly event for a good cause. This fundraising event benefits the camp, which is for children with disabilities and special needs. The walk lasts for about 45 minutes and contains fun, “spooky” attractions. The scares aren’t too intense, as this is a kid-friendly event, and there are

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vendors and food stands along the way. Spooky Walk will be open on October 18, 19, 25 and 26, 7–9 p.m. and costs $15 per person. There are also volunteer opportunities; go to spookywalk. com. Free busing is provided. 2 Chet Swezey Road, Center Moriches (right off Montauk Highway) For an extravagant haunted house experience, try Gateway’s Haunted Playhouse of Horrors . Every year, the Gateway Playhouse transforms its entire space into an elaborate haunted mansion complete with a backstory and characters, with ghoulish twists at every turn. The main attraction is very scary and not intended for children (though there are usually quite a few kids there accompanied by parents), but there’s a “Not So Scary Adventure” for kids on select days. Gateway’s Haunted Playhouse of Horrors opens on September 27. For more info, go to 215 South Country Road, Bellport If you want to check out some real haunted places in the East End, there’s t h e S o u thampton H istorical Museum Ghost Hunting series , led by paranormal investigators Oliver and Colleen Peterson. On October 12, the Petersons will take participants on a tour of a lost Indian fort and seaport located at the Conscience Point Historical Marker and Nature Walk. On October 19, follow the Petersons on a journey into the old Halsey farmhouse, located at 249 South Main Street. And on October 16, investigate Rogers Mansion, located at 17 Meeting House Lane. All properties are located in Southampton. Tickets are $18 per person; participants are encouraged to dress comfortably, bring flashlights and tape recorders. For tickets and more information, go to

B. Smith’s Restaurant in Sag Harbor

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has a high-end, adults-only event on Saturday, October 26 with their “A True-ly Blood-y Horrorween Party.” The exciting costume party appears to have a True Blood theme and will feature guest DJ Karin Ward. There’s a $25 cover charge, and the best costume wins $500! For more info, go to B. Smith’s is located on the Long Wharf in Sag Harbor.

VOODOO FIELD OF HORRORS at Patty’s Berries & Bunches in Mattituck is looking to be one of the most intense haunted attractions of the year. The field will be open Friday–Sunday, October 11–27, with select family-friendly days. For more information, go to TheDarkMansion. 410 Sound Avenue, Mattituck. For a totally kid-friendly Halloween treat, see

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September 27, 2013

Stages Workshop’s Frankenstein Follies at Bay Street Theatre on October 25, 26 and 27. For more information, go to Bay Street Theatre, FP the Long Wharf, Sag Harbor To find even more fall fun for the entire family, go to Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

East End Farmers Markets


s you read this, fresh, local corn, tomatoes, spinach, Swiss chard, kale, leeks, onions, carrots, bok choy, radishes, raspberries, mushrooms, garlic and herbs are lining the shelves of your local farm stand. And, of course, drum roll please… apples and pumpkins are all over the East End! It’s a great time and place to be a locavore. The East End is now home to 11 seasonal farmers markets, located in Bridgehampton, East Hampton, Flanders, Greenport, Montauk,

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

Riverhead Farmers Market Municipal Parking Lot next to Aquarium Thursdays, 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. July 11 – Oct. 24


Riverhead, Sag Harbor, Shelter Island, Southampton, Springs and Westhampton Beach. The Sag Harbor Farmers Market is the East End’s oldest—it celebtrated—its 10th anniversary earlier this month. In addition to produce, this market offers empanadas, breads, other baked goods, preserves, wine, raw honey, grass-fed beef, artisanal cheese, yogurt, butter, cow’s milk (vat pasteurized), local fish, eggs, body care products, lemonade, dog treats and flowers.

On the East End, our farmers markets are held weekly. Below is a complete list of the markets that are open now. Favorite North Fork farm stands are too numerous to mention, so I’ve listed below my fave South Fork stands, and for the North Fork you’ll have to head to, where you will also find many of the stories behind our local farmers and artisans, and updates on all the new offerings they bring to our tables throughout the year. Bon appetit!

Flying Point Surf Shop

SOUTH FORK Flanders Farm Fresh Food Market David W. Crohan Community Center 655 Flanders Road Saturdays 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. June 29 –­ Oct. 12 Montauk Farmers Market Village Green, Center of Town Thursdays, 9 a.m.–2 p.m. June 20 – Oct. 17 Sag Harbor Farmers Market Bay and Burke Streets,

Sag Harbor Saturdays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. May 18 – Oct. 26 Southampton Farmers Market 23 Jobs Lane Sundays, 9 a.m.­– 1 p.m. June 2 – Oct. 6 Westhampton Beach Farmers Market 85 Mill Road, Westhampton Beach Saturdays, 9 a.m.–1 p.m. May 11 – Oct. 26

SELECT SOUTH FORK FARM STANDS Amy’s Flowers 757 Mecox Lane, Water Mill Wednesday–Monday, 9 a.m.–5 p.m. The Milk Pail 1346 Montauk Hwy, Water Mill Thurs­d ay ­– Sunday, 10 a.m.–6 p.m. The Greenthumb of Watermill 829 Montauk Hwy, Water Mill Open 7 days, 9 a.m.–5 p.m.

Pike Farms Sagg Main Street, Sagaponack Open 7 days, 9 a.m.–7 p.m. June 7­ – Nov. 10 Dale & Bette’s Farm Bridgehampton Turnpike (next to Bay Burger), Sag Harbor Open 7 days, sunrise to sunset Balsam Farms Intersection of Windmill Lane and Town Lane, Amagansett 10 a.m.–6 p.m. May 27 – Oct 31

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview






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

Wölffer Estate vineyard in Sagaponack turns 25 this year, and to celebrate, they’re releasing five anniversary wines. They will continue their Twilight Thursdays at the tasting room and Sunset Fridays and Saturdays at the wine stand, where guests are invited to enjoy an evening of live music and wine by the glass. And make sure you try their new No. 139 ciders, available in dry rosé and dry white. 139 Sagg Road, Sagaponack 631-537-5106 Nothing says celebration like a bottle of bubbly, and Sparkling Pointe , New York’s only sparkling-exclusive winery, certainly has something to celebrate. Their 2003 Brut Seduction and 2008 Blanc de Noirs became New York’s first sparkling wines to received 90 points from Wine Spectator. On Sunday, September 29, Sparkling Pointe will host the Local Oyster Showcase presented by Blue Island Oyster Company and New York Oyster Week. And their Jazz Standards and Bossa Nova Classics series continues on Sunday afternoons through October 13. 39750 County Road 48, Southold 631-7650200 The beautiful and rustic Sannino Bella

Vita Vineyard and Bed and Breakfast is a little piece of

Tuscany nestled in Peconic. This small-scale winery produces 1,500 cases a year. Throughout the year, Sannino hosts their Winemaker for a Day, where guests can blend their own custom wine. The vineyard will host live music on September 29, and a tour on the same day. 1375 Peconic Lane, Peconic 631-734-8282

The Lenz Winery in Peconic has become known for its rustic, old-world style wines and their dedication to aging, since they planted

their first vines on an old potato farm in 1978. 38355 Route 25, Peconic 631-734-6010 In the picturesque countryside of the North Fork, rests the 200-acre Macari Vineyard . This family-owned winery has been producing award-winning wines with a careful eye to the environment and sustainability since 1995. There are two tasting rooms; the first, in Mattituck, is open year round and offers several tasting flights and wines by the glass or bottle. There are also domestic and imported cheeses to taste. Their other tasting room, in Cutchogue, is smaller and more intimate and is great for small groups and open from 11 a.m.–5 p.m. daily. 150 Bergen Road, Mattituck 631-298-0100 Tucked away on one of the North Fork’s most rural back roads, Lieb Cellars ’ Oregon Road tasting room in Cutchogue, which opened last October, is a vision of rustic chic nestled in 62 acres of vines. Lieb will host live music on Saturdays, October 5, 12 and 19. Also check out for updates and information on new events and wines. Also visit their Mattituck location at 35 Cox Neck Road. 13050 Oregon Road, Cutchogue 631-7341100 If you’re looking for something new this year, then you’re looking for Coffee Pot Cellars . Named for the iconic lighthouse at Orient Point, Coffee Pot Cellars has been producing small-batch, ultra-premium wine since 2008, and now this boutique winery has opened their first tasting room in Cutchogue. They are open from Friday–Monday, 11 a.m.–6 p.m. See some photos and more at facebook. com/coffeepotcellars. 31855 Main Road Route 25, Cutchogue 631-765-6188

Raphael , dedicated to the production of world-class, artisan-style wines, is excited to have a new winemaker, Anthony Nappa. “Long Island has a unique maritime climate and good soils for producing distinctive wines. I make wines with minimal additives and manipulation,

unadulterated and straightforward to allow the wines to shine on their own. I’m very happy to have joined the Raphael family and am looking forward to what we will create together,” Nappa says. Raphael has a great live music series, with several different acts. Check them out on September 29, October 6, 12, 13, 14, 20, 27 and through November. 39390 Route 25, Peconic 631-725-1100

Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard grows cabernet sauvignon, merlot and riesling grapes. Since 2007, Baiting Hollow has also worked to rescue horses and nurture them back to health and exuberance. A selection of the vineyard’s wines is devoted to their horse rescue efforts, so visiting oenophiles can indulge while also helping a worthy cause. On October 4, head to the vineyard for their Comedy Night, with a buffet dinner. Proceeds benefit their horse rescue. 2114 Sound Avenue, Calverton 631-369-0100

Vineyard 48

in Cutchogue offers chardonnay, riesling, cabernet franc and merlot among their lovely selections. The winery’s large casual tasting room has a downhome and welcoming southwestern feel, and choice of 12 wine selections to sample. Vineyard 48 also offers daily tours, free food, highly recommended sangria and live music. They just relaunched their website, so make sure you check it out! 18910 County Road 48, Cutchogue 631-734-5200

Fish & Sips: The Long Island Aquarium & Exhibition Center will present their 6th Annual Fish & Sips Long Island Wine Tasting Event on Friday, November 15 from 7–10:30 p.m. Twenty local wineries will be represented, with tastings and purchase opportunities. There will also be hors d’ouevres and live music. With reservations for five or more, the designated driver gets in free! The evening is $39.95 plus tax, and there will be two giveaways: an overnight trip for two to Long Island Wine Country and a day trip for four to Long Island Wine Country. For more information, FP go to September 27, 2013

Page 47

Wine Guide

SO MANY WINERIES... Ackerly Pond Vineyards

Castello di Borghese Vineyard

Diliberto Winery

Laurel Lake Vineyards

1375 Peconic Ln., Peconic

17150 County Rd. 48, Cutchogue

250 Manor Ln., Jamesport

3165 Main Rd., Laurel

Anthony Nappa Wines

Clovis Point

Gramercy Vineyards

Lieb Cellars

2885 Peconic Ln., Peconic

1935 Main Rd., Jamesport

10020 Sound Ave., Mattituck

35 Cox Neck Rd., Mattituck

Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard

Coffee Pot Cellars

Harbes Family Farm & Vineyard

Macari Vineyards

2114 Sound Ave., Baiting Hollow

31855 Main St. Cutchogue

715 Sound Ave., Mattituck

150 Bergen Ave., Mattituck

Bedell Cellars

Comtesse Therese

Jamesport Vineyards

Martha Clara Vineyards

36225 New York Rte. 25, Cutchogue

739 Main Rd., Aquebogue

1216 Main Rd., Jamesport

6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead

Bella Vita Vineyard

Corey Creek Vineyards

Jason’s Vineyard

Mattebella Vineyards

45470 Rte. 25, Southold

1785 Main Rd., Jamesport

46005 Rte. 25, Southold

Croteaux Vineyards

Kontokosta Winery

McCall Vineyards

1450 South Harbor Rd., Southold

825 North Road/Rte 25, Greenport

22600 Rte. 25, Cutchogue

1375 Peconic Ln., Peconic

Bouké Wines Bouquet Wines 35 Cox Neck Rd., Mattituck

15 th annual FALL FESTIVAL

Outside on the lawn every Saturday & Sunday, Sept. 14 - Oct. 27 • 12-6pm & Mon., Columbus Day


Gather Around

Family fun happens all season at Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard. Great wine, food, live music, pony rides, horse rescue, vineyard tours and so much more. Go to for our complete event schedule. 2114 Sound Avenue, Baiting Hollow, NY 631. 369 . 0100 |

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September 27, 2013

Enjoy outdoor seating and feast on tasty, fall favorites like; fire-roasted corn, autumn harvest clam chowder, chicken pot pie, baby back ribs & roasted BBQ chicken... just to name a few.

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

Kids can feast on kid-friendly food and goodies like; chicken fingers, burgers, jumbo festive cookies, ice cream bars, candied apples and more. Have fun with family-friendly activities like; face painting, pony rides and more.

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

Plus, you can enjoy our recently expanded grounds and bar featuring a full line of local craft beer. Don’t miss it!

Scenic Wine Country Dining • In the Hamlet of Baiting Hollow 2218 Sound Ave • Calverton, NY • (631) 727- 8994


516.967.7890 Consulting | Design Construction Management Custom Wine Cellars Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

Wine Guide

...SO LITTLE TIME One Woman Wines & Vineyards

Pindar Vineyards

Sherwood House Vineyards

T’Jara Wines

5195 Old North Rd., Southold

37645 New York Rte. 25, Peconic

1291 Main Rd., Jamesport/2600 Oregon Rd.; Elijah’s Ln.

35 Cox Neck Rd., Mattituck

Osprey’s Dominion Vineyards

Premium Wine Group

44075 Main Rd., Peconic

35 Cox Neck Rd., Mattituck

Shinn Estate Vineyards

18910 County Rd. 48, Cutchogue

Palmer Vineyards

Pugliese Vineyards

5120 Sound Ave., Riverhead

34515 Main Rd., Cutchogue

Paumanok Vineyards, Ltd.

Raphael Winery

1074 Main Rd., Aquebogue

39390 Rte. 25, Peconic

Peconic Bay Winery

Roanoke Vineyards

31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue

3543 Sound Ave., Riverhead

Pellegrini Vineyards, LLC

Scarola Vineyards

23005 Main Rd., Cutchogue

4850 Sound Ave., Mattituck

2000 Oregon Rd., Mattituck

Sparkling Pointe 39750 County Rd. 48, Southold

The Hidden Vineyard

Vineyard 48

Waters Crest Winery Corp. 22355 County Rd. 48, Cutchogue

Channing Daughters Winery

2822 River Rd., Calverton

1927 Scuttle Hole Rd., Bridgehampton

The Lenz Winery

Duck Walk Vineyards

38355 New York Rte. 25, Peconic

44535 Main Rd., Southold

The Old Field Vineyards

Wölffer Estate Vineyard

59600 New York Rte. 25, Southold

139 Sagg Rd., Sagaponack


September 27, 2013

Page 49



The Art of the Apple / By Kelly Laffey


all is apple season on the East End. Branching out from the quintessential U-Pick scene, Wölffer Estate Vineyard and Woodside Orchards have entered the increasingly popular hard cider arena. “The cider market has gone wild,” says Wölffer winemaker Roman Roth. Wölffer Estate Vineyard

released sparkling hard ciders Wölffer No. 139 Dry White Cider and Wölffer No. 139 Dry Rosé Cider late in the summer. This is the first major product shift introduced since siblings Joey and Marc Wölffer purchased the estate earlier this year. “Our vision is really to take our father’s legacy and build on that with our own ideas and concepts,” says Joey Wölffer. “The cider is a good

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Open Seven Days, Year Round

East Hampton n Cutchogue n Mattituck Page 50

September 27, 2013

example of that process.” Roth wanted to create a “product that does not look like beer…[something that] does not have a hedgehog.” Made from a selection of apples grown by the Halseys of White Cap Farm in Bridgehampton, Roth attests that Wölffer’s allnatural sparkling ciders are more feminine and aromatic than beer. They’re also not as sweet as other ciders or as carbonated as a soft drink. “It’s fun,” says Roth. “It has all come together perfectly.” To make the cider, Roth taste tests a selection of 20-plus apples brought to him by Jennifer Halsey, making note of qualities like crispness, ripeness and flavor, and picks the varietals with the best acidity. This year’s apple combination: 26% Braeburn, 17% Gold Rush, 15% Cameo, 9% Fuji, 8% Pink Lady, 8% Jonagold, 6% Granny Smith, 5% Golden Delicious, 3% NY2 and 3% Idared. Roth admits that “whatever I touch turns pink,” as the reason for creating a dry rosé. “The sparkling dry white was a natural selection but since our rosé wines are considered by many to be the ‘drink of the Hamptons’ we would naturally have to make a rosé version,” says Wölffer. The labels and carriers, which feature collages of seasonal beach memories, reflect the bohemian spirit of a Hamptons summer that lingers throughout the year. The “139” refers to Wölffer’s address—139 Sagg Road, Sagaponack, which is where you can pick of a four-pack of the bubbly, best served chilled. “139 isn’t just an address anymore,” says Wölffer. “It’s a great hard cider.” Meanwhile, on the North Fork, the familyrun Woodside Orchards offers four varietals of hard ciders—traditional, traditional sweet, apple raspberry and cinnamon apple—all crafted from apples grown on-site. With locations in Aquebogue and Cutchogue, Woodside Orchards started selling and producing hard cider last year. “The business is primarily an apple orchard...We had the property, and for apple season, we’re only open three to four months out of the year and we thought, ‘What else can we do?’” said co-owner Bob Gammon of the decision to enter the hard cider market. Pints and growlers are available at the Aquebogue location. Need more reasons to check out local cider varietals? “An apple a day keeps the doctor FP away,” advises Roth. For more information, check or


Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

Lenz Subscriber Profile #1: Andrew Hudson & Dianne Sinclair

"I joined the Lenz Subscriber Program to access the best wine on the East Coast: Lenz Old Vines Merlot. Di and I can’t wait for our quarterly shipments. We love changing our order each quarter to keep pace with the seasons and to try the new subscriber-only wines. Best of all, being a Lenz subscriber means you’re treated like family by the amazing Lenz team." -- ANDREW HUDSON & DIANNE SINCLAIR - LENZ SUBSCRIBERS SINCE 2008



Open Daily, 10am - 5pm

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September 27, 2013

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview



Topping Rose

Celebrating Its First Anniversary / BY STACY DERMONT


om Colicchio’s Topping Rose House restaurant is currently celebrating its first anniversary. Already it’s hard to remember what it was like before this destination farm-to-table restaurant opened in the Hamptons’ traditional breadbasket— Bridgehampton. The 22-room inn and spa that’s attached to the restaurant opened this summer, and it’s proved as popular as the local fare. I haven’t yet had the pleasure of staying in the inn, but I have enjoyed several meals at Topping Rose. The bar and restaurant have quickly become the go-to gathering place for area organizations’ events. If you just pop in for drinks, I can recommend a glass of the house Sancerre or the dry white house wine or the “Southside,” featuring Death Door gin and local mint—just the perfect hint of mint, in fact. No matter what you pop in for— don’t miss the cheese plate. It’s outstanding! Topping Rose is Colicchio’s first foray into hospitality beyond dining. I understand that he stays there regularly and often heads out to fish the local waters. Colicchio maintains a home in Mattituck on the North Fork, as well as one in the city. When I chatted with Colicchio and his Chef de Cuisine Ty Kotz about Topping Rose last fall, both were breathless with excitement about the place—mainly about the fact that they have their own one-acre garden to draw from for the menu. Colicchio stressed that many of the menu

items he’s developed for Topping Rose are “very different” from anything he’s done in the past. He told me that younger chefs like Kotz inspire him to continue striving. Kotz sometimes takes his young daughter to visit the garden—she loves it. Looks like another foodie generation is growing in Bridgehampton. I’ve visited the garden several times with gardener Jeff Negron of The Growing Seed. It’s a miraculous place. Negron took the lot from field to garden in just a couple of months, providing Topping Rose’s first crop of signature baby carrots and fresh greens and radishes last fall. Now all manner of vegetables are flourishing there. You can’t beat Bridgehampton Loam for horticulture. On the plate, I’ve found the fresh peas a tad too fresh at times for me—I’d like them cooked a bit more, ditto the raw beet greens. But I’m happy to ride along with Kotz and Colicchio on culinary adventures. Of course Topping Rose also buys local produce from local farms, including Dale & Bette’s Organique, which is located just down the Sag Harbor Turnpike. Vegetables are the star attractions here, with the proteins playing second fiddle. Colicchio was one of the first big-name chefs to launch this refocusing as a trend in dining. But do get the roasted lobster—it’s very flavorful. I’m not big on sweet entrées but I quite liked the ravioli with goat cheese and truffle honey. I appreciate that I had the option to order it as a small plate—


which allowed me to try more dishes. And it’s not just the veggies that are local— Topping Rose serves wines from Wölffer Estate, Sparkling Pointe, Macari, Pamaunok Vineyards, Grapes of Roth and Leo Family alongside selections from Napa, France and Germany. As well as their own Topping Rosé by Lieb Cellars. Other local purveyors include the North Fork’s Long Island Mushroom Inc. and Catapano Dairy Farm, Multi Aquaculture Systems of Amagansett and many more. In addition to lunch and dinner, the Topping Rose also offers a full brunch open to the public. I’m quite fond of pastry chef Cassandra Shupp’s granola—so I’ll try to check out brunch soon (maybe I’ll see you there). I appreciate that her adorable lemon meringue tart is nicely tart. Served with vanilla ice cream and blueberry sauce, it was spot-on. Her cheesecake with FP strawberries and almonds? Perfecto. Visit for more info. September 27, 2013

Page 53


Along with many established East End favorites, some new dining spots have opened up recently— not just seasonally, but yearround!

Backbar Grille Restaurateur and caterer Tim Burke recently opened Backbar Grille. It’s located around back at Tully’s Seafood Market on Foster Avenue, on the way to the Ponquogue Bridge. Enjoy crispy calamari, crab cake po’ boys, lobster rolls and more. Backbar Grille is open seven days a week at noon. Happy hour is daily from 4 to 7 p.m., with two-for-one drinks. Monday is employee night with 25% off food and drunk. Tuesday is $5 burger night, Wednesday is $19.95 steak night, Thursday is taco night with $5 for a pair of pulled pork tacos, and Fridays has a complimentary happy hour buffet and $12.95

fried cod and spaghetti and for $9.95. 78 Hampton Bays.

Hops Café

fries. Sunday is meatball night Foster Avenue, 631-728-2208



The newest thing in Riverhead is Vines & Hops Café and Tavern. The cafe, which will serve wine, beer, coffee, small plate food and desserts—with an emphasis on “local.” of course—oozes comfort. The perfect place for some conversation after enjoying a marathon shopping day in the reborn central business district. The cafe is located at 127 East Main Street, Riverhead.

Blue Duck Stop in for lunch or a tasty treat and a latte at the newly opened Blue Duck Bakery in Greenport! Be sure to take home a few artisan breads for the week or

surprise your friends with a box of their freshly baked cookies. Named one of the country’s “Best Bread Bakeries” by Saveur Magazine in 2012, Blue Duck is definitely an East End staple. 130 Front Street, Greenport.

Hurricane Grill & Wings Wing-lovers, rejoice! Hurricane Grill & Wings is now open in Manorville. Choose between Jumbo Wings or Boneless Wings, from 10-piece to Super Size 50-piece, in over 30 flavors that will blow you away. Salads, sides and entrées are available, too. During all NFL Games, enjoy $3 Sam Adams drafts or bottles, $5 margaritas and five free wings with every full-price alcoholic beverage. 496 County Road 111, Manorville. 631-281-9464

Pumpkins in the Air

Pumpkin is the flavor of autumn and it comes in many forms on the East End. Have you had your Hamptons Coffee Pumpkin Spice Latte yet? How about some Pumpkin Ravioli, a favorite seasonal entrée. Look for a new pumpkiny trend at some of our high-end restaurants—Pickled Pumpkin Salad, featuring thin, wide ribbons of pickled pumpkin… Summer may be behind us, but yummy pumpkin ice cream is all over the East End—check out the Snowflake Ice Cream Shoppe’s Pumpkin Ice Cream in Riverhead, or try Pumpkin—or Butternut—ice cream at Bay Burger in Sag Harbor (now open yearround), The Fudge Company in Southampton also carries Pumpkin Ice Cream—and Pumpkin Fudge! And soft serve Pumpkin Ice Cream awaits at Magic Fountain in Mattituck. So go pick your pumpkins (see where on page 38), and then go and get out your recipe book. Maybe homemade Pumpkin Soup is your thing…

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview


Dining Both the North and South Forks have established themselves as foodie havens, thanks especially to the dichotomy of established locales and inviting entrepreneurial chefs. To help make dining decisions a bit easier, we’ve included capsule restaurant reviews and a quick list of other fabulous options, but be sure to head to for a more comprehensive guide!

The American Hotel

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

Bell & Anchor

(Seafood) in Sag Harbor offers fresh oysters, seafood platters, lobster, surf & turf, and views of the bay., 631-725-3400

Bobby Van’s (Steak and Fish) in Bridgehampton has steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Open for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch., 631-537-0590 Boom




Westhampton Beach serves hot-wings-burgersand-fries fare but kicks things up a notch with additions like Thai Chili wings and an eclectic lineup of burger toppings, ranging from peanut butter and jelly to truffle oil to chorizo to the most inspired of all: creamy mac n cheese., 631-998-4663 With views overlooking the Shinnecock Canal, Hampton Bays’ Cowfish (New American) offers small plates, brunch, dinner and sushi., 631-594-3868 Restaurateur Jeff Resnik’s brought his new American comfort food joint The Cuddy (American) in place of his former Thai operation Phao in Sag Harbor this summer. The Cuddy serves three hots a day and is designed to feel “rustic, warm and cozy,” Resnik explained, matching the comfort of its food., 631-725-0101


(Steak) opened on Beaver Street in NYC in 1837 and went on to become a culinary classic. No doubt Delmonico’s of Southampton Est. 1837, new this summer, will become an East End institution of equally iconic stature—and great steaks, of course., 631-283-0202

Edgewater (Italian) in Hampton Bays serves up large portions of unique Italian dishes and spectacular views of Shinnecock Bay., 631-723-2323 Fresh (American) has come to Bridgehampton, courtesy of chef Todd Jacobs. His farm-to-table concept is family-friendly, affordable and accessible. Vegan options and small plates available., 631-537-4700 A Montauk tradition since 1947, Gosman’s (Seafood) has four dining areas, world-class views and, of course, lobsters. Chef Matt Nelson amped up the menu last year, adding a little pomp to this well-established destination. Open through Columbus Day., 631-668-5330


With three locations in Southampton, Water Mill and Westhampton, Hampton Coffee Company (Café) doesn’t just serve the best coffee. Their menu has madeto-order omelets, enchiladas, and gluten-free/ vegetarian/low-fat options. The Water Mill location features a full-service restaurant. Check out their coffee bar on County Road 39, Southampton!, 631-726-2633

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September 27, 2013

Page 55


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

The Living Room

(American) in East Hampton consistently offers special dining events, including frequent Yappy Hours, wine pairings and Jazzy Sunday brunches. The New American dishes pay homage to the Slow Food movement., 631-324-5006 Also identified by its large “Lunch” sign, The Lobster Roll (Seafood) in Amagansett is a popular, beach shack on Montauk Highway. The lobster rolls are iconic, but don’t shy away from the variety of other

Buckley’s Inn Between

seafood platters and homemade desserts. Now serving Paul’s Pumpkin Crab Bisque., 631-267-3740 Michael Gluckman and executive chef Eric Miller of Food & Co. and The Miller’s Real BBQ in East Hampton came together last season to bring Madison & Main (Seafood)— an American seafood tavern where you’ll find lobster slivers, Whole Belly Ipswich Clams and cocktails like Triple Rum Punch—to Sag Harbor., 631-725-6246


(Asian) in Hampton Bays specializes in Pan Asian cuisine, which includes Chinese, Malaysian, Japanese, Thai and Vietnamese flavors., 631-728-8838

Some of the best Mexican food on the East End (and 75 tequilas) have made mercado (Mexican) in Bridgehampton a can’t-miss locale., 631-297-1334 With its elegant fare and intimate ambience, Mirko’s (Eclectic) is a Water Mill classic. Always worth the wait., 631-726-4444

Muse in the Harbor

(New American) has become a staple of Sag Harbor’s Main Street with an expanded New American menu from Chef-owner Matthew Guiffrida., 631-899-4810

Nammos (Greek) in Southampton serves authentic Greek cuisine. Fresh fish flown in daily. Featuring 2010 Greece’s Chef of the year Emmanouil Aslanoglou. Enjoy their four-course prix fixe., 631-287-5500 Montauk’s Navy Beach (French/ Seafood) serves elegant seafood in a casualchic dining room with breathtaking sunset views. Bring your drink outside to the lounge/beach area and take in the ocean air. Check out their Sunday football menu., 631-668-6868 East Hampton’s Nick & Toni’s (Italian/ Mediterranean) serves stylish plates which rotate seasonally. The centerpiece of the Tuscan-style room is a wood-burning oven covered in mosaics., 631-324-3550 Steak and lobster are the signature dishes at The Palm (, 631-324-0411,


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September 27, 2013

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Dan’s Papers Fall Preview


Dining Seafood/Steak) in East Hampton, where patrons also rave about the service and cocktails. If French food is more your style, head to Pierre’s (French) in Bridgehampton, where chef Pierre Weber creates dishes specializing in local seafood. Serving breakfast, lunch and dinner, Pierre’s also has a gourmet patrisserie in the front., 631-537-5110 Under the deft guidance of Chef Doug Gulija, The Plaza Café (Seafood/American) in Southampton specializes in the freshest seafood, prepared to perfection. Check out their prix fixe and small-bites bar menu as well., 631-283-9323

serves eclectic, inspired island cuisine, as it harnesses the casual fun of the Carribbean. Come for the food, stay for the rum bar.

75 Main (, 631-283-7575, Italian/American) in Southampton is a popular restaurant and nightclub, giving diners the option of people watching from one of the sidewalk tables or from inside the floor-to-ceiling windows, with an innovative menu and an everrotating list of house specialties.

Saturday. Enjoy their innovative American cuisine and fall prix fixe menu!

Tutto Il Giorno

(631-725-7009, Italian) in Sag Harbor is known for its innovative Italian dishes, and patrons love sitting on the inviting outdoor terrace during warmer nights. If you’re staying a little farther east, be sure to check out their newer Southampton Village location (631-377-3611), which boasts a cozy interior space.

1770 House (, 631-3241770, American) in East Hampton specializes in elegant American fare, and it offers a more casual menu in the downstairs tavern.

World Pie (, 631537-7999, Italian), with its wood-fired pizzas and abundance of toppings, always delights Bridgehampton restaurant-goers.

On the list of Southampton’s Italian favorites is Ristorante Sant Ambroeus (Italian), which opened its original location in Milan, Italy. The front area showcases mouthwatering pastries, gelato and an espresso bar. An elegant breakfast, lunch and dinner menu is offered in the back dining room., 631-283-1233

A lunchtime favorite, Silver’s (Eclectic) in Southampton is known for its white tablecloth service and a delectable, eclectic menu, where the lobster roll and BLT sandwich are two of the most popular items., 631-283-6443

The Village Gourmet Cheese Shop (Specialty/Gourmet), in


287-1400, American) will be serving dinner throughout the fall, with DJs on Friday and

(, 631-5943544, Seafood/Caribbean) in Hampton Bays

Southampton Social Club (, 631-


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Southampton specializes in artisan cheeses but also serves coffee, breakfast items, sandwiches, salads and gourmet olive oils, pastas, teas and sweets., 631-283-6949 To find great gourmet groceries, bakeries and more, and to read all our restaurant reviews, go to

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A Beer-Lovers Paradise on the east end



ong Island’s beer community has grown like a runaway hop bine in recent years. Luckily for the East End, Riverhead is fast becoming one of the centers of the beer

revolution. Crooked Ladder, the most recent addition on the scene, opened its doors in July. The operation is the brainchild of David and Steven Wirth, who also own Digger O’Dell’s restaurant next door, and their friend—and now brewer— Duffy Griffiths, who owns two local delis that bear his name. The brewery and tasting room are located at 70 West Main Street. So far, they’ve released more than a half dozen beers, which you’ll also find at other locales that support local beer, including theRiverheadProject right down the street. The beers are approachable rather than over-the-top with alcohol or hops. Look for Peconic Bay Pilsner or the recently released

Outta My Vine Pumpkin Ale. Riverhead’s other brewery, Long Ireland Beer Company, was founded by Greg Martin and Dan Burke in 2010. The production facility and tasting room are located at 817 Pulaski Street. Long Ireland makes more beer than most of the other new beer kids on the block, but they are still tiny by industry standards. The team has done an incredible job selling local beer in the market place, as they were producing beer well before opening the tasting room. If your local bar has only one tap devoted to local beer, there is a good chance it’s Long Ireland. And if it is Long Ireland, there’s an even better chance that it is their Celtic Ale, their flagship brew. It’s described as “old traditional Irish ale…brewed with ingredients the way beer was brewed a few hundred years ago in Ireland.” If I’m out and the tap list is heavy on macrobrews, I turn to this beer instead. Less


readily available, but by far my favorite of their lineup, is the Breakfast Stout. At only 3.5% abv (alcohol by volume) and brewed with a bit of coffee, it is a gulpable, balanced stout that isn’t going to overpower food or your liver. Rounding out the Riverhead brewing trio is Moustache Brewing Co., which is set to open before the snow flies this winter. Owners Lauri and Matt Spitz (who really does have a mustache that matches the brewery’s logo) got attention in 2012 with one of the first local Kickstarter campaigns in the food and beverage arena. The brewery is currently under construction at 400 Hallet Avenue, and will target beer geeks a bit more than the other breweries in town. Matt told me a while back, “We’re going to focus on making beer for craft beer drinkers. We’re also going to try to put out a new beer every other month or so. If it sticks, we’ll brew it again. If not, FP it was a cool one-off.”

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Page 59

NOFO Dining

A foodie haven as much as a wine-enthusiast’s paradise, the North Fork has an abundance of fresh fish, locally farmed produce and inventive chefs and it boasts numerous eclectic restaurants to please any palate. Here’s a tasty sampling…

© Genevieve Horsburgh

The All Star (All-American) is Riverhead’s premiere bowling, sports bar and entertainment venue. This industrial chic–inspired facility boasts 22 state-of-the-art bowling lanes, a VIP room with six private lanes and a vortex bar with 12 inverted beer taps., 631-998-3565 Blue Duck Bakery Cafe (Bakery), now in Greenport, Riverhead, Southampton and Southold, provides quality baked goods, awardwinning artisan breads and delectable lunch, to eat in or take out., 631-629-4123


One (Seafood & Steak) Chef David Girard delivers New England delicacies to the East End, including steaks and fresh fish from Buoy One’s in-house market. Inside a converted car garage in Riverhead, this charming and casual café offers plenty of options for landlubbers. Also in Westhampton., 631-208-9737 WeekendFish, TheThis Freshest 3-5 pm in the Pub The Sweetest Fresh Oysters -Lobsters, $1 each The Oysters AlsoPrettiest Four Varieties of

Claudio’s Restaurant

The Surf & Turf at Cliff ’s Elbow Room

On the Greenport waterfront, Claudio’s Restaurant (American/Continental)—the oldest, same-family-run restaurant in the United States—Claudio’s Clam Bar and Crabby Jerry’s each offer a different dining ambience. This season marked Claudio’s 143rd anniversary, making it a must-try destination, especially for seafood., 631-477-0627 Open 7 Days Lunch Dinner Takeout & Catering Cliff’s Elbow Room (Steak/Seafood)

in Jamesport and Laurel serves aged and marinated steak, fresh seafood and local wines in a casual atmosphere., 631-722-3292 The only vineyard-restaurant on Long Island,

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

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Page 60

September 27, 2013

Buoy One Clambake 1 1/4 lb. Lobster, Steamers, Mussels, Shrimp, Corn & Baked Potato Dine-in or takeout $25.95 each Buoy One Clambake Riverhead 1 1/4 lb. Lobster, Steamers, Mussels, 631-208-9737 W. Main St. Shrimp, Corn1175 & Baked Potato Dine-in or takeout $25.95 each Westhampton 631-998-3808 62 Montauk Hwy. Riverhead 631-208-9737 1175 W. Main St. Huntington 631-923-2550 279 Main St. Westhampton

10.13 BarbaraShinn&DavidPage,ShinnEstateVineyards 10.20 Gilles Martin, Sparkling Pointe 10.27 Michael Kontokosta, Kontakosta Winery 11.3 Miguel Martin, Palmer Vineyards Dinner starts 6PM in our private dining room. $75pp.* Seating is limited, reservations strongly recommended. Winemaker Sundays @ noah’s...the perfect way to wine down the weekend.

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Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

NOFO Dining

R i v e r h e a d ’s




The Riverhead Project’s stuffed peppers

(American) serves up a deliciously eclectic menu with local fare and flair, plus delicious gluten-free items from breads to desserts., 631-208-0072

Unique and casual Greenport bistro First (American) has a diverse and creative menu filled with comfort food selections and surprising treats., 631-333-2200

and South

The Frisky Oyster

The ever-popular Jedediah Hawkins (American) in Jamesport incorporates local foods, many of which are grown on grounds, into innovative gourmet dishes. Monday is locals night, with a $38 prix fixe., 631-722-2900

© Genevieve Horsburgh

(American) in Greenport offers an array of from seafood to duck to steak, including the famous Oysters Friskafella., 631-477-4265


In New Suffolk, Legends (American) 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. Late-night burgers and light fare., 631-734-5123,

La Maison Blanche

(French) serves French brasserie-style fare on Shelter Island. The menu features local organic ingredients and boasts a varied wine list from local vineyards and around the world., 631-749-1633 If you’re tasting for small plates, check out Noah’s (American) in Greenport for an array of seafood dishes and adventurous American entrees., 631-477-6720,

Buratta at Touch of Venice

Bison Sausage wrapped in Bacon at the historic Tweed’s.

At the North Fork Table & Inn (American) in Southold, Chef Gerry Hayden, James Beard Best Chef: Northeast-award nominee, crafts a menu featuring locally grown biodynamic and organic produce, the freshest seafood from the Peconic Bay and Long Island Sound and award winning North Fork artisanal cheese. The restaurant’s American cuisine has been described by many as “unforgettable.”, 631-765-0177

Nestled on the Peconic River in Riverhead, dine inside or outside (hey, as long as the weather is warm enough, why not?) at Roadhouse Pizza (Pizza) while enjoying brick oven pizza, fresh salads, pasta and hot and cold heroes made to order. Gluten-free pizza and pasta, in addition to a selection of beer and wine, are also available., 631-208-9888

Built in1820 in Mattituck, the Old Mill Inn (American) delights with waterfront dining on the Mattituck Inlet and a menu showcasing local ingredients. Close out the Old Mill’s season with the annual Halloween Party on October 31., 631-298-8080

has been proudly serving the North Fork for more than 20 years, 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., 631-298-5851

Orient by the Sea

(Seafood) is a restaurant and full-service marina offering an extensive menu of local seafood and fresh vegetables. Located next to Cross Sound Ferry, dine while you overlook beautiful Gardiners Bay on the outdoor deck. Open for lunch and dinner., 631-323-2424

Porto Bello

(Italian) is celebrating 21 years in their original location on the Greenport waterfront. Offering local and imported wines, Porto Bello is one of the North Fork’s hidden treasures! 631-477-15158

Touch of Venice (Italian) in Cutchogue

The historic Tweed’s Restaurant & Buffalo Bar (American) in Riverhead’s J.J. Sullivan Hotel serves the finest local food specialties and wines from the Island’s top vineyards. Tweed’s is also home to a variety of delicious and healthy bison dishes., 631-208-3151

Vine Street Café (American) on Shelter

The Riverhead Project (American)

Island offers an eclectic menu influenced by many cuisines from around world and changing frequently to match the local harvest., 631-749-3210

serves seasonally inspired American food with ethnic influences and fresh, local ingredients inside a former bank. Blueberry Almond Tart from Comtesse Therese Bistro, 631-284-9300

For more great dining on the North Fork and to read our full restaurant reviews all year long, visit

September 27, 2013

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview



East End Shopping: What’s New / By Stephanie de Troy


he East End is the ideal place for fall shopping. Our quaint, tree-lined main streets in the historic villages, from Westhampton Beach to Sag Harbor to Greenport and beyond, are filled with everything from eclectic boutiques to high-end designer retail and offer clothing and home goods to carry you through the season. While you’re making your way through town, check out these noteworthy newcomers.

Need a new bag for fall? Take a peek at GiGi, the newest addition to shops on Jobs Lane in Southampton. From totes to wallets, you’re sure to find what you need. 28 Jobs Lane, Southampton, 631-287-0707 What says style more than a Florentine Leather Atelier ? Now in Westhampton Beach, Jennifer Tattanelli is offering personally selected items, including shoes, belts, accessories for the home and the leather collection of jackets and handbags. 77A Main Street, Westhampton Beach, 631-9980731 Reflexology encourages the body to heal itself, and Little Bird Healing Spa is encouraging a new clientele in Southampton. Reflexology expert and owner Jackie Nelson started her spa in Hampton

Bays at Little Bird Nail Salon, which continues under her management. 16 Hill Street unit C, Southampton, 631-287-1118

into any home. 87 Jobs Lane, Southampton, 631-377-1928

now in the former Saks Fifth Avenue building on the corner of Hampton Road and Main Street in Southampton Village. The completely renovated 8,100-square-foot building carries the brand’s well-known line of home goods, furnishings and more. 1 Hampton Road, Southampton, 631-283-0141

beautiful this fall. A team of beauty experts, trained in McEvoy’s “Power of Makeup,” are available for her signature Makeup Lessons and skincare consultations. Aside from cult favorites like the Classic Eye Pencil in black, you’ll find yourself the perfect bronzer and four-step face and complexion enhancers that define your facial structure while also brightening and illuminating. The shop also features a great selection of hostess gifts and McEvoy’s signature bespoke blouses. 28b Jobs Lane, Southampton,

Trish McEvoy opened this summer in Pottery Barn and Pottery Barn Kids are Southampton and is keeping the East End

The new Southampton shop for costume jewelry design house Sequin features key pieces from collections designed for both Sequin and Badgley Mischka. Committed to philanthropy, Sequin actively supports national and local charities, including the Humane Society, Big Dog Ranch Rescue, Southampton Animal Shelter and Go Red for Women. The store will remain open through December. 20 Jobs Lane, Southampton, 631-353-3137

Thirty 3 South is a new eclectic store that fuses 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

The War Store (TWS Hobby Center) began as an online store and community website specializing in European-style board games and card games, and has recently set up shop downtown and is set to serve as a fun-filled mecca for geeks for all ages. Founded by Southold native Neal Catapano (of the Catapano Dairy Farm), the brick-and-mortar store is sure to become a popular shopping destination with the ever-growing gamer crowd. 125 East Main Street, Riverhead,, 631-740-9001 FP September 27, 2013

Page 63




Trends 2013 / By Stephanie de Troy


all fashion always eases the pain of summer’s end, but it’s doubly exciting when the new season brings with it some very wearable trends. Laid-back sophistication seems to be the common thread this year and, luckily for East Enders, these styles not only work well with our ever-transitioning lives—i.e. beach to work, apple orchard to dinner out—but are easy to find in boutiques from Westhampton Beach to Montauk. Let’s start with chunky sweaters. They’re in 50 shades of grey this year, from soft heather to charcoal, and they’re shorter in front, bellybuttonbearing, even, and a tad longer in the back. Some are oversize, some are as tiny as Liv Tyler’s in Empire Records, but they’ve all got a lot of style and couldn’t be cozier for the season. Men’s sweaters are reminiscent of that Big Leb-

owski cardigan—you know the one, button-down, bulky, with Aztec-y prints. “Granddad” cardigans are cool, too. Next we have black-and-white checkers and lots of houndstooth, a classic pattern that simultaneously evokes Scottish glens and ’60s Chanel. The nice thing about houndstooth is that, being black-andwhite, it can be paired with nearly everything and yet having pattern it can also stand boldly on its own. Look around you—houndstooth is covering tweed jackets, clutches and even sunglasses. Have you seen all the leather? From blazers to skirts, black leather is peeking its way through the seams, creating thin lines that go, in the case of pants, from hip to ankle, or very wide lines that take over the front or back of a skirt. The bottom line, however, is that black leather is being mixed with black wool and other non-leather textiles to create a

rough-yet-ladylike look. With all the black, white and grey out there, accessories are making a splash with bold colors and unusual shapes. Here’s where you can follow your heart and go with something that uniquely defines your personal style. There’s total freedom here—mix and match dainty gold chains with nature-infused (coral, turquoise, horn, bone) statement pieces. Bags are where you can have a lot of fun. Jewel-box clutches, pouches and envelope clutches are all the rage and have landed in perfect time for all of your nightlife escapades. Lastly, where would we be without the new Essie colors. This season, we’re loving “After School Boy Blazer,” a dark blueish violet that harkens back lovingly to school uniform days, and “For the Twill of It,” an awesome iridescent-slash-ombre shimmery number for parties and nights out. FP

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September 27, 2013

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Freshen Up for Fall


hether you’ve spent your summer idle hours at the pool, on the boat, at the beach or simply sitting on a bench in town, your hair and skin have both been exposed to the sun and wind—good for the spirit, but also drying. Now’s the perfect time to replenish lost moisture and freshen up your look for fall. The pumpkin peel facial at Salon Xavier in Sag Harbor is perfect for the season. “It’s a pore extraction, deep cleanse and a peel, as well as being moisturizing and hydrating,” says Samantha Christie at Salon Xavier. People are dry from the summer sun, and the pumpkin peel facial restores moisture while getting rid of the dirt and grime that summer leaves on our skin. The Skinceuticals product line provides great hair remedies as well. C E Ferulic, for example, is an antioxidant and exfoliator that gets rid of sun spots. After your facial, continue to keep your skin in balance and healthy by using natural, plant-

based and paraben-free and soap-free products and nourishing yourself from the inside, too, with fresh, seasonal fruits and vegetables and plenty of pure water. In the summer, it’s nice to use a shower gel

after the beach, as it takes off all that oil and sunscreen. But in the cooler months it can be too drying. If you have a tub, indulge in a bath with something moisturizing like Dr. Hauschka’s

Almond Soothing Bath Esssence. After bathing, slather on some all-natural oil, like Aura Cacia Sweet Almond Oil, which you can find at Second Nature Markets in Southampton and East Hampton. What’s new in fall hair care? Stylist Marc Zowine, based at Fay Teller Salon in Bridgehampton, pairs great hair with falls hottest fashions: “Who wouldn’t adore Proenza’s round-shouldered wool bouclé coat, the new silhouette of the season, worn with slinky, shorn shoulder-length hair and a Miu Miu below-the-knee skirt…or Givenchy Ricardo Tisci sandals that look like my Birkenstocks with the now slicked, side parted hair? Hair this fall is about letting go—so let go and arouse your sense of adventure. Feel what you want and add a twist. Either by putting it up with cocktail toothpicks, or just a twist with a fork. Michael Kors showed French twists with wisps, [which are] easy and sexy. Others showed middle parts long and slinky...It’s more about the attitude. Walk with confidence. FP That’s the key!”



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The Most Buzzed-About Fall Beauty Launches / By Sharon Feiereisen


he peak Hamptons season is past, and odds are environmental aggressors like sun, sea and chlorine have left some damage on your skin and hair. No need to fret, however, because there are plenty of fall skin, hair and color products to get excited about. Marc Jacobs doesn’t do anything quietly, so it’s fitting that his beauty range is making its debut with a whopping 120 products. Sold exclusively at Sephora, the collection’s lip shimmers and eye palettes are already hits. Not to be outdone, in addition to a new limited edition color collection, Tom Ford has added four scents to his epic eau de parfum range. Called Atelier D’Orient, the four scents— Plum Japonais, Rive D’Ambre, Shanghai Lily and Fleur de Chine—are each inspired by Asian culture with unique floral, fruit and spice blends. Also launching a new scent is Fresh; the brand will be coming out with Fresh Life , a scent inspired by an early morning swim and formulated with notes including bergamot, vanilla grass, cypress, grapefruit, lilac leaves, magnolia, cucumber, moss and morning dew, later this year. For men, Paco Rabanne now has 1 Million Intense. A new version of their international bestseller, the new scent launches this month and its notes include blood mandarin, pepper, saffron, patchouli, and sandalwood. Meanwhile Axe , best known for the male scents, is expanding their female range with Axe Anarchy For Her and Anarchy II For Her shower gels. The former is scented with blackcurrant,

jasmine and rose, while the latter has apple, mandarin, vanilla and sandalwood. On the color cosmetic front, Butter London is branching out from nail lacquers with their first ever cosmetics collection. Among the standouts are their creamy blushes and vibrant eye pencils (think lime green or magenta), while Too Faced has launched a unique hourglass-shaped mascara wand with an envelope-pushing name, Better than Sex, to reflect its volumizing power. For high color payoff check-out Ardency Inn , a brand new line that also boasts a liquid foundation, Custom Coverage Concentrate, designed to be mixed into your daily moisturizer for a customizable level of coverage. On the high-high end front, Cle de Peau has a slew of new color products including rose-inspired Satin Eye Colors, Lip Liner Pencils and Extra Rich Lipsticks. The season’s must-have compact comes to us courtesy of Estee Lauder . The brand’s limited edition Zodiac collection includes 12 collectable compacts molded into one of 12 zodiac motifs, each filled with a fine, translucent pressed powder. As for nails, Essie is always ahead of the curve and for fall the brand looked to cashmere, twill, and lace fabrics to inspire their shades, which include a crimson red, a jewel-toned pearlescent fuchsia, a flannel gray, a deep midnight blue, a grey teal and a maple with olive shimmer. The newest in hair care is Agave , a just-launched, frizz-fighting range and the first formulated with extracts from the blue agave

plant, to nourish and preserve hair color without excess grease. The line includes Healing Oil Treatment, Smoothing Shampoo, and Smoothing Conditioner. It’s skincare however where there’s been the most innovation. Dr. Perricone has launched Blue Plasma Orbital, a new non-acidic daily peel designed specifically to brighten the eye area. Ideal for tired eyes, it has a cooling gel texture making for a soothing feel while delivering anti-inflammator y benefits. For smoother, younger looking skin beyond your eyes, First Aid Beauty has a new Facial Radiance Serum, a highly concentrated serum that fights the dull, uneven skin, and dark spots caused by aging, sun damage, and acne discoloration. It goes on smooth and absorbs quickly making it perfect for a pre-daily moisturizer multitasker. For a more targeted product, Korres has introduced Quercetin & Oak Instant Wrinkle Filler, a treatment product designed to fill in wrinkles while providing long-term smoothing benefits. Designed to go on quickly with ease, it has a needle nose tip for accurate application. On the fitness beauty front, this October NIP + FAB is launching a range at GNC designed to enhance the results of a workout. It includes Post Workout Fix, a cooling muscle roller ball gel packed with anti-inflammatory and soothing ingredients, Circulation Fix Body Scrub, a postworkout body product containing a blend of eucalyptus, tea tree, and thyme essential oils, and Body Slim Fix, a daily toning body moisturizer FP designed for post shower hydration. September 27, 2013

Page 67

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September 27, 2013

Dan’s Papers Fall Preview

Real Estate

The Weather Is Getting Cooler, But East End Real Estate Is Hot / BY ALEXANDRA ANDREASSEN


he numbers are good. New home sales hit a five-year high in June, and sales of previously owned homes were up from a year earlier. With some experts predicting year-over-year increases of anywhere from 6% to 12% by the time 2013 comes to a close, the U.S. housing market continues to recover, and the East End market is enjoying a rejuvenation as well. Reflecting on a summer that saw significant growth and positive changes for the industry, a number of local experts are making sunny predictions for the fall. “It appears that buyers are poised to take advantage of all opportunities the market has to offer, regardless of the season,” says Ernie Cervi, Corcoran’s Executive Managing Director

in Bridgehampton. “The number of sales across all price points and locations this summer [was] staggering. Buyers have come out in record numbers to invest in East End real estate. Confidence in the East End real estate market is obvious.” Geoff Gifkins, Hamptons Regional Manager of Nest Seekers International, agrees. “We have seen one of the most active summers in many years in terms of both sales and rentals,” he says, “with all sectors of the market moving.” Moreover, this is true at all price points. John Gicking, Vice President of Sotheby’s International Realty in East Hampton, sees strength throughout the price spectrum. Sotheby’s had the second highest-priced single-home sale in the history of the Hamptons this summer, brokering a $60 million property on Further Lane. Still, “at the

opposite end of the range,” he notes, “buyers continue to snap up houses under $1 million, to take advantage of historically low mortgage rates.” Those rates have been moving up as summer gives way to fall, however, sparking purchases among those buyers who believe the rise will continue and the time to get in is now. Gicking notes the importance of paying attention to those rates, as interest-sensitive buyers will act quickly to capture them. “Smart investors who monitor macroeconomic conditions of the country understand that the overall real estate market is on a rebound. That confidence will spur them on,” he notes. “We are very optimistic about the rest of the year and 2014.” continued on next page

September 27, 2013

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Real Estate continued from previous page


“Buyers are looking for lifestyle and quality,” Gifkin says of the prominent trends he has noticed of late. He mentions the new high-end condo developments in the area that have been selling very quickly, as “new construction and key locations will always be in demand.” That increasing demand can be taken as another sign of the continuing real estate recovery. “The builders who have made it through these really tough times all seem to be doing very well,” says Ken Yerves, Primary Builder and President of Montauk Homes. “I have more work scheduled this fall than I have in five years.” That may continue across the industry as many buyers “are intoxicated by the ease of moving into a brand new house,” Gicking states. Because there is no need for renovations or updates, this has pushed up prices of newer homes. But if you don’t mind more of a project, he adds, you can get ahead of the game by restoring an older

house here on the East End. Both Cervi and Gicking emphasize the bidding wars that increased in the Hamptons over the summer, among all price points except for homes that were overpriced. Cervi explains, “Properties that were priced properly found

multiple buyers across the board, to the point that properties were selling above the asking price.” Gicking echoes the sentiment. “We

continue to see strength across the board on houses in good locations which are priced correctly, with multiple-bid negotiations in all price ranges.” When a house is priced too aggressively, however, buyers notice. “Buyers in this market still won’t overpay for a property,” Cervi continues. “Sellers that overpriced their properties didn’t have multiple bidders, and many times no offers at all.” This fact leads Gicking to talk about pricing strategy. “The strategy of pricing high and waiting for someone to make an offer is not working,” he says. “Buyers avoid properties where sellers appear unmotivated, and jump at properties where they perceive value.” And that search for value is not going to slow any time soon, it appears. Gifkins envisions that “we will have a very strong sales push in the fall, with many qualified buyers currently looking,” he says. “The market is very active, with both sales and even early summer 2014 rental inquiries.” It’s never too early to start thinking of summer FP again.

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East End Insider

Should You Re-stage Your home? In a resort community popular with second- and even third-home owners, many East End  houses are often marketed as summer vacation destinations, and decorated as such. Now that the air is cooling and green leaves are turning yellow and red, does a staged home need to be re-staged to match the season? Allegra Dioguardi, a Westhampton Beach home stager and interior decorator who founded Styled & Sold, says that, for the most part, the answer is no. “When you’re staging a home, you’re selling lifestyle, and the lifestyle out here is beach and summer,”

5 Common Sense Q uestions to A sk before buying a H ome A home’s history and character are often its most desirable assets, expecially on the East End, but a storied past or legendary former owner may come at the cost of shoddy repairs, outdated plumbing and neglect. With that in mind, buyers need to look at the entire picture, rather than be seduced by a few lovely details. Don’t fall in love with that historic widow’s walk or famous architect and commit to buying before considering these five important questions. 1. What is the condition of the home? Make sure an engineer looks over the wiring, heat, insulation and plumbing—and check that the house and roof are structurally sound. Flooding and mold can be devastating, so look at drainage and the basement as well. 2. What did the seller pay for the house? The market may have been different then, but it helps to know if the value has gone up or down commensurate with similar homes in the area. 3. Will the location suit your needs? Consider the things that matter to you. If you have children, or plan to, look into the school district. Does this municipality have fair taxes for what it offers? Are there neighbors or nearby businesses that could cause undue nuisances? 4. What’s the story here? While a home’s history can be a plus—George Washington spent the night, cold fusion was invented in the basement—it can also hurt the value. Sellers are required to disclose any dark history, but sometimes you have to ask. Was a historic crime committed there? Is it haunted? Know before you go. 5. Will the home fit your life in the future? Does it fit your needs if you expand your family? Is the property zoned to allow expansion or the addition of amenities? A swimming pool, for example, can make a difference if you plan to rent.

Dioguardi says. “You want to evoke memories of summer, even if it’s December.” The interior of a house should be left alone, while the yard can be spruced up with seasonal plantings like chrysanthemums, she says. Dioguardi always advises against using a lot of holiday decor. “Don’t decorate your house with pumpkins and skeletons if your house is on the market,” she said. A staged home should have some personality, but the decor should be universal rather than personal— “Something that everybody loves. Not everybody loves pumpkins and skeletons, but everyone loves mums.”

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Dan’s Papers Fall Preview



Setting an Autumn Table and Embracing the Natural Beauty of the Hamptons / By Tamara Matthews-Stephenson


ll around us on the East End, autumn brings a beautiful flurry of nature and a welcoming change. The sunflower fields start to pop, the hay is rolled, the grapes are ready to crush, and with the quieter season following Labor Day comes a tranquility followed by some of the most beautiful weeks of the year. Sometimes in the bustling summer months, running from one activity to another, I often forget to stop and smell the roses. With the whirlwind of a fleeting summer, I take the beauty of nature for granted. Once fall begins, the traffic slows down, and the quieter season takes hold, I’m more appreciative of the wonders of the outdoors. During this time, I long to bring that feeling inside my home and onto my table for our weekend gatherings with family and friends. I often visit my favorite flower shop, the Sag Harbor Florist, where I’m inspired by their vignettes of cut flowers, potted plants and accessories all beautifully stylized in a creative way. Just outside of town and across from the harbor in Sag Harbor, this small shop is packed with lots of style and inspiration. Once my summer garden starts to wane, the shop provides interesting cut flowers and potted

plants to add to my home. While meandering in the shop recently I picked up some ideas for adding creativity to an upcoming party I was hosting. I used my outdoor garden fountain and statue on our dining table to add whimsy and remind us of our love for the garden. I filled the well of the fountain with my white hydrangeas, and set against an aqua tablecloth and white garden chairs, the fountain repurposed made a stunning and inviting table. Another interesting idea for creative tabletop centerpieces is to use galvanized pots or oversized baskets or trays on a dining table filled with a combination of fruit and vegetable arrangements. Last year I created a cornucopia of artichokes, pumpkins, squash and apples mixed with ivy for an elaborate garden party in a vineyard. I like to arrange varying color combinations, shapes and textures with potted flowers and accessories for drama. Potted plants, like orchids and green topiary, bring nature into your home, plus they have staying power and are low maintenance. If taken care of properly, orchids can last a few months—but only water them once a week. I usually only soak their bottoms in the sink. Remember to ask the florist for advice

when purchasing potted plants and flowers, and they can tell you which plants will thrive indoors, and whether or not they need light or shade, so you can place them in the appropriate area in your home. If you pine away for the pretty, lush hydrangeas seen everywhere in the Hamptons during summer like I do, drying them for fall arrangements is another way to keep flowers in your home during the upcoming season. To dry them, cut the stems when in their prime and still full of color, then snip the bottoms, wrap with raffia, spray them well with hairspray and hang upside down for a week in a dry area. They will turn a lovely ombre of colors, holding a nice patina while providing you with a pretty arrangement that will last you through winter. These are only some of the ways to keep nature close during the upcoming months when it starts getting cold outside. The time is here to be touring the orchards to pick pumpkins and apples, and we will soom be bringing them home for our holiday cooking. But for now, let’s celebrate the bountiful season the fall has to offer the East End, and after a summer of outdoor parties and barbecues, let the indoor FP celebrating begin! September 27, 2013

Page 73

House +Home

Your Garden and Landscaping Now / By Jeanelle Myers


here’s a cycle in the garden and in landscaping that’s directed firstly by the health needs of the plants and then by the aesthetic needs of the homeowner. It begins in spring with pruning, edging, weeding and cleaning of plant material that was left the previous fall. After spring cleaning, we begin adding to the garden. Then we merge into summer maintenance, keeping the plants happy with deadheading and constant weeding (unless you have surrounded them with good mulch). We are now into fall, which means vegetable and fruit harvest. When fall gives way to cold, the cleaning will begin again, followed by winter hibernation of gardener and plants. Then the cycle begins again. During the fall aspect of the cycle, gardens are looking tired. They have worked hard all season and are getting ready for a well-deserved and necessary rest. But there are things to do that will make the garden look vigorous again. The most rewarding act is cleaning the garden of dead and unneeded plant material. Deadheading is still required, and stems that

have bloomed their last should go. This will usually leave a fresh clump of leaves and may even enable more blooms. Many plants will have a new plant growing at the base of the old foliage. Annuals can often be cut back somewhat, which also encourages blooms and new growth. All dead leaves should be removed. This alone will freshen the garden. Removing plants that you no longer like and transplanting them elsewhere will free up space and remind the gardener that a new season will come, bringing new possibilities. Remove yellow bottom leaves from tomatoes. There may be tomatoes ripening on the plant after removing the leaves. Leave them and they will ripen. Plants that are finished should be removed. Garlic should be planted next month. Remove all stakes no longer needed after the cutting of dead material. Take stock of what you liked this year and make notes and definite plans for next year. This makes ordering for next year much easier. Be sure you make a map of your planting scheme for reference next year. Dead wood can be removed now, but don’t

remove live wood. Not only will this lessen spring pruning, it will make the plants much more beautiful throughout the winter. This is a good time to check the garden centers. The selection in spring is larger but the prices now are significantly lower. Bulbs for fall planting are coming into the garden centers. If you add them now, you can plant a spring surprise for yourself. But remember—deer eat FP tulips.


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light your fire


hen the autumn chill takes hold, some East Enders head indoors, but the savvier among us seize the opportunity to create a seasonal refuge outside. While patio furniture is a necessity and hanging lanterns or even strands of Christmas lights can set the mood, nothings beats an outdoor fire. A crackling backyard hearth or bonfire is a welcoming place to gather with family and friends, it provides warmth and soft light, and can entertain youngsters (and adults) with marshmallow roasting. Local fireplace purveyor Mike Scanlon of Sag Harbor Fireplace Showroom notes that homeowners have a wide array of choices when it comes to making fires outdoors. “A lot of people are putting in outdoor gas fire pits,” he says, explaining that gas-powered fires don’t produce smoke or require cleaning, and they’re convenient to operate. “You flick a switch.” Gas fire pits can be completely customized and installed anywhere, such as back patio areas, near the pool or even on the lawn. The gas can be connected to the household system or fed in from a separate propane tank, like a typical outdoor grill, Scanlon says, noting that they can be as simple or as fancy as one desires and cost

from $250 to $4,000. The fireplace seller suggests installing a fire pit in screened-in areas, because they don’t make smoke and provide significant heat to “extend the season on your porch.” For those looking to enjoy the outdoors, Scanlon says he’s partial to lightweight and portable fire pits. These easyto-move-and-carry units are perfect for evenings on the beach, especially in the cooler months and where beach fires are allowed. Portable fire pits contain the blaze and won’t leave messy charcoal, burnt wood or ashes behind. A screen can also be added for further containment and protection from the wind. Of course, chimeneas are another option, though their popularity has waned slightly. These freestanding, frontloading, bulbous outdoor fireplaces are said to have originated in Mexico, where indigenous tribes used them for warmth and cooking and baking. Nick Strano, owner of Main Street Stove &

Fireplace in Patchogue, says outdoor stoves, ovens and grills are all the rage these days, and he expects the trend to continue in the fall. He notes that freestanding ceramic grills/smokers are the new must-have items for barbecuing. Popularly known as “The Big Green Egg,” these ceramic kamado grills/smokers have overshadowed outdoor deep fryers for cooking Thanksgiving turkeys outside on Thanksgiving. “They’re amazing,” Strano says, explaining that kamado grills “hold moisture in a whole new way” and turkeys will be “popping juice” when cooked in them. Wood-fired pizza ovens and outdoor gas fire tables—with a fire pit in the center—are also quite FP popular, he says.

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