Gov't Mule & ZZ Top rock Nikon at Jones Beach, bilingual poetry mesmerizes Walt Whitman Birthplace, Everlast "jumps around" at Revolution Bar & Grill, documentary "Generation Found" brings attention to the devastating heroin epidemic at Cinema Arts Centre & so much more!
Rascal Flatts & Kelsea Ballerini rock Nikon at Jones Beach, Julie Lyon serenades The Space at Westbury, Howard Jones grooves The Paramount, The English Beat invades The Stephen Talkhouse, Monica wows The Emporium, Sweet Suzi Blues jazzes up Treme Blues & Jazz Club, Memphis Crawl rips up 89 North & so many more concerts and events!
Eclectic folk goddess Suzanne Vega serenades Sands Point Preserve, '80s legends Culture Club rock NYCB Theatre at Westbury, Jimmy Buffet & The Coral Reefers play Nikon at Jones Beach Theatre and so much more to see and do this week on Long Island!
Gwen Stefani & Eve and Josh Groban & Sarah McLachlan hit Nikon at Jones Beach Theater, the Gin Blossoms, Sugar Ray, Everclear, Sponge & Lit rock The Paramount, Stephanie Mills serenades NYCB Theatre at Westbury, David Bromberg Quintet jazzes up The Stephen Talkhouse, and John Coltrane Day grooves Heckscher Park, among so many more gigs and events across Long Island this week!
With Long Island serving as the set of TV shows and movies so much that the region was dubbed “Hollywood East,” it’s fitting that LI has a slew of annual film festivals. From the Hamptons to the Gold Coast, cinemaphiles can go film fest hopping across the Island throughout the summer and into the fall. Some have already concluded so far this year, such as the LI LGBT film fest that wrapped up last month. And the Cinema Arts Centre in Huntington regularly hosts mini-film fests of its own. Here are six upcoming annual film festivals on Long Island
Weezer & Panic! At The Disco rock Nikon at Jones Beach Theater, Nancy Atlas serenades the Stephen Talkhouse and Mario Cantone cracks up Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, plus so many more things to see and do this week on Long Island!
There was a palpable feeling Monday that the massacre—the largest mass shooting in U.S. history and biggest terror attack since 9/11—was deeply personal, that any of those grieving could have very well been a victim of a madman’s apparent homophobic assault on a gay nightclub, one of the few public venues where the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender (LGBT) community feel safe from persecution or physical attacks.