View Comments Show Closed This production ended its run on Aug. 18, 2019 And watch Pitts introduce the new song “Queen of New York” in the music video below. Related Shows The highly anticipated Broadway premiere of King Kong has arrived. The new musical based on the 1932 novel begins previews at the Broadway Theatre on October 5, in advance of an official opening night set for November 8. Christiani Pitts, Eric William Morris and Erik Lochtefeld star in the production directed by Drew McOnie.King Kong follows a young actress (Pitts) and a maverick filmmaker (Morris) as they voyage from the bustling streets of 1930s New York to an uncharted island to capture the greatest wonder the world has ever seen. At the center of the stage show is a 20-foot high, 2,000-pound gorilla brought to life by a team of seamlessly integrated artists and technicians. King Kong features a book by 2018 Tony winner Jack Thorne and a score by Marius de Vries and Eddie Perfect.Completing the Broadway company is an ensemble featuring Ashley Andrews, Mike Baerga, Rhaamell Burke-Missouri, Chloë Campbell, Leroy Church, Peter Chursin, Jōvan Dansberry, Kayla Davion, Rory Donovan, Casey Garvin, Christopher Hampton Grant, Jon Hoche, Gabriel Hyman, Harley Jay, James T. Lane, Marty Lawson, Jonathan Christopher MacMillan, Danny Miller, Brittany Marcell Monachino, Jennifer Noble, Kristen Faith Oei, Eliza Ohman, Roberto Olvera, Jaquez André Sims, Khadija Tariyan, Jena VanElslander, Scott Austin Weber, Jacob Williams, Lauren Yalango-Grant, Warren Yang and David Yijae.King Kong’s design team includes Peter England (set and projection design), Sonny Tilders (creature design), Roger Kirk (costume design), Peter Mumford (lighting design), Peter Hylenski (sound design) and Gavin Robins (aerial movement director).Get to know the stars and creators in the Broadway.com Show segment below. Christiani Pitts in a preview photo from “King Kong”(Photo: Joan Marcus) King Kong
Vermont Business Magazine One of Vermont’s Rising Stars is about to start marketing one of Vermont’s rising regions. Mondo Mediaworks, headed by Luke Stafford, a 2016 Vermont Business Magazine Rising Star, has been selected from a field of nearly two dozen bidders to create regional marketing campaigns aimed at rebranding the greater-Rutland region, putting to bed myths about a lack of local jobs, and reversing downward population trends.Luke Stafford, Mondo Mediaworks.“We received bids from across the country, but in Mondo found a Vermont company with a keen focus on creativity, a love for the state, and an infectious energy,” said Mary Ann Goulette, who co-chairs the committee leading the marketing initiative. “After a painstaking process that included review of 18 proposals, interviews with four semi-finalists and a second round with two finalists, the committee unanimously selected Mondo.”“Mondo’s creativity, demonstrated through their portfolio, interviews and an assignment given to the two finalists, made the final decision clear,” committee co-chair Steve Costello said. “We devoted hundreds of man-hours to the selection, and in the end found ourselves selecting not just a marketer, but a company that demonstrated a remarkable ability to collaborate, inspire and excite.”Stafford has long been an advocate for economic and creative development in southern Vermont. Mondo’s mission is dedicated to supporting the region, and outlines Stafford’s team’s plan for strategic, long-term economic growth of Mondo’s hometown of Brattleboro and the state of Vermont.“When I saw the Rutland request for proposals, I thought ‘My entire career has led to this project,’” Stafford said. “For Mondo and for me, this is more than a job. It’s what we have striven to do since day one: build community through economic development, create opportunities for young Vermonters, and help others discover the magic that is Vermont. I have never been so excited about a project.”The campaigns will have three key focuses – population growth; improved tourism marketing; and an intensive effort to retain more local students and young professionals. Stafford promised some unique campaigns using various forms of media, with a focus on digital media. The marketing initiative sprang from collaboration between Rutland Economic Development Corp., Rutland Redevelopment Authority, Rutland Region Chamber of Commerce, I Love Rutland, the Downtown Rutland Partnership, Killington-Pico Association, Killington Resort and Green Mountain Power. More than $200,000, including $100,000 from the City of Rutland, has been pledged and donated to support the first year of the initiative. In addition to the city, key donors include Carpenter and Costin, Casella’s, Foley Family of Businesses, Green Mountain Power, Heritage Family Credit Union, Mountain Times, REDC, RRCC, Rutland Regional Medical Center, Castleton University, Vermont Electric Power Company (VELCO), the Town of West Rutland, the Town of Pittsford, and Town of Fair Haven. Rutland Town, Mendon, Killington, Middletown Springs, and Clarendon are voting on funding requests on Town Meeting Day.Stopping and reversing Rutland County’s population decline is critical to the economic health of the state and the Rutland/Killington region, and is at the heart of the effort. While Rutland City and the region have made significant strides toward revitalization, growing our population and visitation are vital to the region’s future, organizers said.REDC Executive Director Lyle Jepson and RRCC Executive Director Mary Cohen said they were thrilled with the decision to hire Mondo, and expected fresh, creative and surprising campaigns.“Mondo specializes in creating the unexpected,” Jepson said. “They demonstrated an ability to think and create quickly. Luke has created a team of bright, active minds that will produce campaigns that are new and different and capture the imagination. I can’t wait to see what they can help us achieve.”“Mondo will help us think differently about our region and our strengths, and how we talk about the region,” RRCC Executive Director Mary Cohen said. “They have produced fantastic results for their clients in cost-effective, innovative campaigns. And most importantly, the company is filled with sharp, young Vermonters who chose to come here or chose to stay here – our primary audience as we seek to recreate a strong regional future.”Source: Rutland Region Chamber of Commerce 2.17.2017
Vermont Business Magazine The National Weather Service (NWS) has issued a Flood Watch for all of Vermont through this weekend. Rain, snowmelt, and thawing river ice could cause localized flooding in areas of Vermont from Friday evening through Sunday night. NWS says the greatest flood threat will occur during or shortly after heavy rainfall. The flood threat will also be elevated close to rivers where there exists a potential for ice breakup and jams. Those who live near waterways should monitor water levels and seek high ground should flooding occur.Vermonters are reminded to stay clear of any floodwaters on roads by driving safe routes that are over high ground, and never driving across a flooded road. A car can be swept away by unseen currents or due to washouts on flooded roads.Monitor traditional and social media for forecasts and other information.NWS also says the rain and warm temperatures will weaken all ice surfaces and venturing out onto lakes and rivers is not recommended. We emphasize extreme caution as Vermont has seen multiple deaths this winter due to individuals falling through thin ice.The Vermont Division of Emergency Management & Homeland Security and other state agencies are monitoring the weather and will staff the state Emergency Operations Center to assist communities if needed.Cities and towns can contact the DEMHS Watch Officer through established protocols at any time should they need resources.For weather, road, or emergency updates sent directly to your e-mail or cell phone sign up for Vermont Alert at http://www.vtalert.gov(link is external).Forecast information: www.weather.gov/btv(link is external) or www.weather.gov/aly(link is external).Monitor social media for additional information:DEMHS on Facebook: www.facebook.com/vermontemergencymanagement(link is external)DEMHS on Twitter: twitter.com/vemvt(link is external) (@vemvt)VTrans on Facebook: www.facebook.com/vtransontheroad(link is external)VTrans on Twitter: twitter.com/511vt(link is external) (@511vt)National Weather Service Burlington on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/NWSBurlington/(link is external)National Weather Service Burlington on Twitter: @NWSBurlingtonNational Weather Service Albany on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/NWSAlbany/(link is external)National Weather Service Albany on Twitter: @NWSAlbanySource: Vermont Division of Emergency Management & Homeland Security 2.24.2017
TrainingPeaks has today announced the addition of a Diversity and Inclusion in Endurance Sports Panel. This will be hosted live at the 2020 Endurance Coaching Summit, which is virtual this year and free to all registrants on November 17th-19thThe panel will discuss topics such as diversity in endurance sports, the unique obstacles that minorities face and it will aim to explore ways to inspire meaningful change.Speakers include Nike Running Coach Jes Woods (Moderator), American cyclist Rahsaan Bahati, Mental Endurance Coach Vanessa Faye Foerster, Paratriathlon Head Coach Jonathon Riall, and influential cyclist Yewande Adesida.“It’s no secret that there are few BIPOC (black, indigenous and people of colour) participants in endurance sports,” said Jes Woods. “If you’re looking at sports like IRONMAN or ultra running through photographs, much of the imagery shows that there isn’t a large amount of variety in representation, and we all need to work collectively to change this.“The goal of this panel discussion is to give the attendees actionable takeaways and recommendations to push for change and break down the lack of diversity in endurance sports.”TrainingPeaks co-founder and Chief Evangelist, Dirk Friel said, “Our goal is to bring together a diverse panel of endurance experts to have a thoughtful discussion about the challenges our sports face as it relates to diversity. We hope that by having an honest conversation about our industry, we can work together to create a more inclusive community for all.”To help drive change, TrainingPeaks has teamed up charitable organizations around the world to promote open access to endurance sports for everyone, including HBCUs Outside. Participants can visit ECS and donate to show support to one of these organizations. For every donation received, TrainingPeaks will match dollar-for-dollar up to US$20,000.ECS will also offer the opportunity to attend sessions highlighting diversity and inclusion in endurance sports. These include:Building an Anti-Racist Running Industry with Alison DesirThe Invisible Truth: Diversity and Inclusivity in the Pro Peloton with Carol Austin, andInspiring More Women to Coach with Holly Seear.summit.trainingpeaks.com Related
Jan 15, 2016 Jan Pudlow Senior Editor Regular News Salvaging a damaged child’s life Lawyer embraces boy once charged as an adult for murder at age 12 MARY COXE, “honorary grandmother” and GAL, left, travels 132.5 miles every Saturday to visit Cristian Fernandez, center, at Cypress Creek Juvenile Offender Correctional Center, to deliver encouragement, laughs, and hope. Also pictured is Melissa Nelson, one of Cristian’s lawyers in the high-profile case that first landed him in adult court when he was 12.The first time Jacksonville lawyer Mary Coxe tried to pat the head of Cristian Fernandez — once a 12-year-old child indicted for first-degree murder as an adult — he recoiled like she was a rattlesnake.“When somebody has been in lockup for two years, you don’t just come at them,” he told her.Now he’s 16, locked in Cypress Creek Juvenile Offender Correctional Center in Lecanto, in Citrus County, where he was sent in 2013, after pleading guilty to manslaughter for the death of his 2-year-old half-brother.Now, he lets his “honorary grandmother” and court-appointed “independent” guardian ad litem rub his head and hold his hand, and kiss him hello and goodbye.“He’s just one of my sons at this point,” said Coxe. “It is the highest priority of anything I do. I love this kid. In the beginning, it was to salvage a life. Now I feel like he is family. It has gone beyond altruism. It’s good for me, too.”Every Saturday, as she has for the past two and a half years, Coxe makes the 132.5-mile trip to spend three hours with Cristian, a ward of the state who will be freed when he turns 19.“I tell him I love him no matter what, and that I believe God loves and forgives him no matter what, so he can maybe love and forgive himself,” said Coxe, now retired from practicing law.She’s the wife of former Florida Bar President Hank Coxe, who was part of the “Dream Team” of pro bono lawyers who worked out the plea with juvenile sanctions, along with Melissa Nelson, Buddy Schultz, and others.The high-profile criminal case landed Cristian’s mother behind bars for her plea of aggravated manslaughter for waiting nearly eight hours to take her unconscious toddler to the hospital. Her parental rights were terminated.Mary Coxe knew Cristian needed someone, and she stepped up.“I do not wear my religion on my sleeve, but I felt called to do this,” she said.At first, Cristian was very quiet and reserved, as Mary Coxe tried to make him laugh, in what she called “a horrible interview room of a desk and two chairs.” Now, they meet in a large cinder block meeting room, ironically called “the chapel,” and talk about sports, books, and rap music.They don’t talk about what happened that day in March 2011, when prosecutors say 2-year-old David Galarraga was slammed into a bookshelf while his mother left him and his 4-year-old sister alone with Cristian.Mary Coxe does not believe Cristian meant to hurt his half-brother.“My brothers fought all the time, but they were the same size. All little brothers I’ve known fight. He didn’t realize what he was doing. I don’t think he bashed his head against the bookcase. And it was pretty much conclusively established that had his mom taken him to the hospital right away, this would not have been a fatality,” Mary Coxe said.She notes the irony that Cypress Creek is the best place Cristian has ever lived. No one beats him. He is fed three meals a day plus snacks. He goes to school every day. If he feels sick, there is on-site medical care. He has his own room with a bed. He can play chess, find books in the library, and create art.But, she said, it is also the worst place he has ever lived, a facility surrounded by razor wire atop 12-foot fences.“No one there loves him. No one knows his story or cares how it ends,” Mary Coxe said. “I know his story and I care how it ends.”She recounted Cristian’s story, when she and Hank were recently honored by Florida’s Children First as the Northeast Area Children’s Advocates of the Year. She told the other children’s advocates gathered at the awards ceremony to keep up the lobbying, because “every child in the system does need a lawyer, a good lawyer.. . . Keep up the pressure against the abusive overuse of direct filing.“It is my hope that never again will a 12-year-old, who is not old enough for a PG-13 movie or to play middle-school sports, that never again will a 12-year-old child, or even a 14-year-old child, have to face the specter of extended incarceration and unimaginable abuse at the hands of older, hardened criminals.”Mary Coxe shared what she knows about Cristian’s life:“He was born to a 12-year-old mother. His biological father was prosecuted for impregnating her. No one was there to help his mother, except her own drug addict mother. When he was 18 months old, he was hospitalized and it was discovered he had never had any immunizations. No one stepped in.“When he was 2 1/2, he was found naked and alone, wandering in a motel parking lot at 3 a.m. with no caretaker to be found. No one intervened.“After he was found alone in a trailer with no electricity at age 3, he and his mother were placed in foster care until her 18th birthday. He was sexually abused by other residents of the home. No one helped him. As soon as she got out, his mother took up with a man who physically abused Cristian for the next five years.“His mother had three more children. When Cristian complained to her about the abuse, she did nothing. No one was there to help him.“When he was 11, his step-father hit him so badly that his eye was damaged and his school sent him to the hospital. Besides the eye damage, X-rays revealed multiple old fractures of his ribs. When the police were en route to arrest the step-father, he killed himself. Cristian became the man of the house. For the next four months, his mother left him alone with the three preschoolers for extended periods, including overnights. There was no one to help him.”When his 2-year-old half-brother was injured and later died, Cristian was a 12-year-old sixth-grader, charged as an adult and locked up in adult jail in solitary confinement for more than 30 days. He never saw his siblings again.Mary Coxe said Cristian loves his mother, Biannela Susana, who visits him every few weeks accompanied by a family therapist, and Cristian is receiving “trauma-focused cognitive-behavioral therapy.”Can this teen overcome the damage of his past and live a good, productive life?“It’s something I hope and pray for,” Mary Coxe said. “I’m not an expert. I’m not a psychologist. I don’t know. I can’t say if you can damage a child for this long and have them recover and be redeemed to normalcy. But I am a big believer in redemption.”For the next 25 months that Cristian will remain locked up, Mary Coxe vows to visit him every Saturday. Like she always does, she’ll switch the TV from the Hallmark Channel to ESPN. They’ll talk sports. She’ll quiz him about books he’s read. She’ll try her hardest to make him laugh.She was not allowed to give him anything for Christmas unless she gave the same thing to all 96 juveniles at the facility. All the treats must be in sealed bags. So, once again, she prepared 96 gift bags bulging with sealed snacks for her holiday visit.And when he does get out as a 19-year-old adult, Mary Coxe said, they plan to still spend Saturday afternoons from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. together. She will invite him to her home. He’ll be on probation with a condition not to have contact with children.Mary Coxe said she will try to have that condition relaxed, because she said she would feel comfortable letting Cristian play with her grandsons, now 1 and 3. She’s seen how gentle he is and how his face lights up when a visitor for another juvenile boy lets Cristian hold her grandbaby.Cristian talks about getting a job and paying back his lawyers somehow, someday.“I tell him, ‘The way you pay them back is to do well. Be somebody,’” Mary Coxe said.“It’s in Cristian’s hands. Nobody can make him do well in school or participate in therapy. It’s his choice. He knows that and I tell him that. We talk a lot about choices and accepting responsibility for choices you make. He gets it. I have great faith he’s going to be OK.”
March 1, 2017 Regular News Public Florida Board of Bar Examiners seats available Public Florida Board of Bar Examiners seats available Members of the public are invited to volunteer on or before April 3 for two seats with three-year terms on the Florida Board of Board Examiners. The Supreme Court of Florida will appoint two public members to serve on the Florida Board of Bar Examiners. The board ensures that applicants have met the requirements of the Rules with regard to character and fitness, education, and technical competence prior to recommending to the Supreme Court of Florida an applicant’s admission to The Florida Bar. A public member volunteer should possess education or work-related experience such as educational testing, accounting, statistical analysis, medicine, psychology, or related sciences. A bachelor’s degree is required. Lawyers are not eligible. Board members of the Bar Examiners must be able to attend approximately 10 meetings a year in various Florida locations, with travel and subsistence expenses reimbursed. Board members should be willing and able to devote the equivalent of three to four days’ work a month, or up to 350 or more hours per year on Board business, depending on committee assignments. Board members should be interested in seeking to improve the examination and its administration, and to evaluate carefully the character and fitness of applicants seeking admission to the Bar. Board members should be free of adverse interests, conflicting duties, or inconsistent obligations that may interfere or appear to interfere with the proper administration of the board’s mandate from the court. The vacancy will occur on November 1, with the expiration of the terms of David C. Lyles of Lithia and Dr. Janet M. Sermon of Tallahassee. Persons interested in applying for this vacancy may download from the Bar’s website the Questionnaire for Public Member Vacancy or should call Bar headquarters at850 561-5757, to obtain the questionnaire. Completed applications must be received by the Executive Director, The Florida Bar, 651 East Jefferson Street, Tallahassee 32399-2300 or submitted via email to no later than the close of business on Monday, April 3. Resumes will not be accepted in lieu of the required application. The Board of Governors will review all applications and may request telephone or personal interviews.
The GophersâÄô conference schedule begins April 1 with a doubleheader at home against Purdue.Ticket information for those games and the others at Target Field has not been released, though team spokesman Steve Geller said that information âÄúwill be released jointly by the Minnesota Twins and the University of Minnesota at a later date.âÄù“From the moment the Metrodome roof collapsed, the Pohlad Family and the entire Twins organization have bent over backwards to help us make this work,âÄù Gophers coach John Anderson said in a release.âÄúIt will obviously be exciting for our team to be able to play 12 games at Target Field, and we feel like it is another great example of the Twins efforts to go above and beyond to help our program.âÄùThe Gophers began their season Friday in Clearwater, Fla., at the Big Ten-Big East Challenge.They are the defending Big Ten Tournament and regular season champions, and were ranked No. 1 in the conference in a poll conducted among Big Ten coaches this week. Gophers baseball will play Big Ten home schedule at Target FieldIn addition, three midweek games have been scheduled for Siebert Field, which hasn’t been used since the 2008-09 season. Andrew BakerFebruary 18, 2011Jump to CommentsShare on FacebookShare on TwitterShare via EmailPrintThe Gophers baseball team will play all 12 of its Big Ten home games this year at Target Field and three non-conference games at the UniversityâÄôs Siebert Field, the team announced Friday.Because of a collapsed roof at the Metrodome, which will not be repaired in time for the college baseball season, the Gophers had to reschedule, relocate or cancel all of their home games for the 2011 season.The team was originally scheduled to play 31 games at the Metrodome. Of those, Minnesota cancelled March games against Washington State and Hamline, as well as a pair of two-game series against North Dakota State âÄî of which one game will be made up in May âÄî and Cal State Bakersfield .The Metrodome Tournament, which was supposed to include the Gophers, Butler, Gonzaga and Illinois, will be replaced by a three-game series against Gonzaga in Sacramento, Calif. from March 11-13. A two-game series against Kansas State, originally scheduled for April 5-6, will be moved to 2012.The Gophers will play three games at Siebert Field against St. Thomas (April 13), South Dakota State (April 20) and North Dakota State (May 17). The team has not played a game there since the 2008-2009 season.In a Jan. 24 interview, when Gophers coach John Anderson was in the midst of the scheduling nightmare, he said, âÄúObviously we have to look at Siebert Field, but thatâÄôs a stretch based on what we know there, because of the condition of the facility. We havenâÄôt done anything to the playing surface to speak of for the last couple years.âÄù
After Hours: Tara LewisAssociate, Cushman & Wakefield of ArizonaWith C&W for 1 yearBorn in St. Louis, Mo., studied at James Madison University and Arizona State UniversityResponsibilities:Responsible for valuation, economic underwriting, market research and analysis, conducting property tours and assisting in the overall disposition of assets.Favorites:Sports/teams: Washington RedskinsActivities:Reading, watching documentaries, golf, PinterestDestinations:Been to Canada, London, Spain, Maui, Switzerland, Belgium, Amsterdam, Italy. Would like to see Egypt, Normandy and AntarcticaWhat did you think you’d be when you were growing up?:When I was a kid I wanted to get my Master’s degree in everything. Today I am just as decisive.What accomplishment are you especially proud of?:Completing The Escape From Alcatraz Triathlon. It was unlike any other race. The course was punishing, the scenery breathtaking. The high of crossing the finish line was worth all the suffering.What would people be surprised to know about you?:I am an incurable DIYer.AdviceReceived:Find something you love to do so much you can’t wait for the sun to rise and do it all over again.To Share:Look at the others in your career pool and always do more than they do. Take on extra tasks and volunteer when others won’t.
LinkedIn Share on Twitter Share Email Pinterest Parental responses to offspring’s emotion in childhood influences their ability to deal with stressful situations as young adults, according to a study recently published in Physiology & Behavior.It is thought that our ability to regulate emotions is partly determined by the strategies used by our parents to deal with our emotions in childhood. This is known as emotion socialization. Parents who encourage expression of negative emotions are likely to produce children that feel comfortable communicating their feelings and regulating their emotions. Whereas, preventing children from expressing negative emotions can result in an individual who struggles with emotions and dislikes openly discussing negative emotions.Physiological responses to stress include activation of the autonomic nervous system and the activation of the hypothalamic–pituitary–adrenal (HPA) axis that causes a series of events resulting in the release of cortisol. Psychological responses to stress include negative emotions and cognitive effort to overcome the stressor known as, effort mobilization. There appears to be differences in the incidence of stress-related diseases among ethnicities. However, little research has compared the effect of emotion socialization and response to stress in different ethnic groups. Share on Facebook The study conducted by Jinhong Guo, Sylvie Mrug and David Knight (University of Alabama at Birmingham) aimed to investigate the gender and ethnic differences between parental emotion socialization and physiological and psychological responses to stress. 973 young adults took part in the study where they completed a social stress test and were measured for heart rate, blood pressure and salivary cortisol.The results showed that individuals with emotionally supportive parents reported higher levels of effort mobilization, which means that the individual was able to put more effort into overcoming the stressor. Emotionally unsupportive parents resulted in increased negativity during the stress test, this finding was amplified in female and African American participants.The study also found that emotionally unsupportive parents resulted in decreased levels of cortisol in females and African Americans. This is thought to be because repeated exposure to stress in childhood (in this case from harsh parenting) affects the HPA functioning and reduces physiological reactivity to stress over time.Overall, the study highlights the unique way that emotion socialization impacts stress responses in adulthood, as well as the differences between gender and ethnic groups. The results from this study can be used in future research to gain a better understanding of the underlying mechanisms that produce the stress responses. Further understanding of parenting methods will be important for developing interventions that target specific groups of adolescents.
Get ready for an event filled fallAt last, the summer season has, for some visitors, drawn to a close, leading to a little less weekend congestion on the roads and easier restaurant reservations. However, for those in the know and local residents, we are now entering a period where the weather is ideal and there are still a number of events ahead and places to go. Here is our Life After Labor Day, or #LALD edition. Enjoy.PEOPLE OF THE FALLBradley FishelNext Generation real-estate and philanthropy Hamptonite Bradley Fishel enjoys time with his sister and parents in Bridgehampton. He is the son of Maria and Kenneth Fishel of Renaissance Properties, whose family business supports charitable organizations including the ASPCA, Samuel Waxman Cancer Research Foundation, and the Lincoln Center Corporate Fund to name a few. www.renaissancepropertiesny.comIan DukeCatch up with one of the men behind all-season Union Cantina, Ian Duke. Duke, residing in East Quogue with his wife and family, enjoys the local beaches as a break away from the energy of managing Southampton Social Club and Union Cantina with his partners and team. www.unioncantina.netNicola L. E. ClaytonLoved your summer so much that you want to make a home in one of the Hamptons? Speak to Nicola Clayton, a realtor with Elliman, self-confessed Tribeca coop resident, and holiday home owner on the East End. www.elliman.comDebra SchoenauTime to update for fall with women and children’s intimates and cozy sleepwear at Relax Hampton in Sag Harbor and get advice from owner Debra Schoenau on the right fit, fabric, and styles for autumn. www.relaxhampton.comWHERE TO GOExtend your summer at the Southampton Inn. Your home away from home out of season in Southampton is the Inn. Located in town close to the boutiques, dining, and cultural attractions, the Inn combines good accommodations with facilities such as a swimming pool, proximity to Coopers Beach, and award-winning restaurant, Claude’s, which is now open year-round. www.southamptoninn.comTake in the fresh air at the end of Long Island at the Montauk Lighthouse, authorized by the Second Congress under President George Washington, in 1792. Construction began in June, four years later, and was completed months later in November the same year. Take the stairs to the top and see views of Block Island Sound to the Atlantic Ocean. www.montauklighthouse.comGo shop at the Riverhead Tanger Outlets. There are hundreds of stores, offering discounts on everything from electronics to fashion to furniture. Our favorites include the Restoration Hardware, Pottery Barn, and Williams-Sonoma outlets. Put your rented home back together or get ready early for summer 2019 here. www.tangeroutlet.com/riverheadCooper’s BeachWalk Cooper’s Beach. Southampton Village has what is widely regarded as one of the best beaches in the Nation, winning numerous awards. Go for a bracing walk and enjoy the last rays of summer. If you are unsure as to the weather, check the live webcam before heading there. www.southamptonvillage.orgWHAT TO DOSag Harbor’s Harborfest. Ahoy! Set course for Sag Harbor September 7 to 9. Enjoy a village-wide event celebrating the maritime history of Sag Harbor with an arts & crafts fair and sidewalk sale on Main Street. www.sagharborchamber.comGet all Cozy at the 32nd Annual Quilt Show and Sale at Water Mill Museum. It will run through September 16, featuring colorful quilts in an array of different patterns and themes in all sizes, both on display and for purchase. The show and sale will have quilts for infants, all bed sizes, wall beautiful hangings for every season and décor, and more. www.watermillmuseum.orgIndulge your love of the arts at the “Thirty Squared” artists reception. On September 22, The Water Mill Museum hosts an artist reception for participants in the exhibition “Thirty Squared Summer Finale,” exhibiting the fun, lively, and free-spirited art work of 18 artists. The artists were asked to create a painting a day for 30 days or to work daily for 30 days on larger, more developed pieces of art. www.watermillmuseum.orgThe Last RaceSilver Screen Delights at the Hamptons International Film Festival (HIFF) enjoys its 26th season October 4 through October 8, as the best kept secret for catching up on the movies screened at the Cannes, Venice, and Toronto Film Festivals. Alongside two Festival des Cannes Jury award winning movies is local documentary The Last Race by Michael Dweck. www.hamptonsfilmfest.org Share