Benedict Carrizzo

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Long Island Nightlife Hot Spots

We’ve all been there. It’s 10 p.m. on a Friday and you’re ready to party like it’s 1999, but you’re not sure where to go.

Not only is it difficult to get everyone together for a night out, but then it’s a burden to get everyone to agree on where to go.

Well, here are some local nightlife hot spots to make deciding easier.

Beach Bar
For your bachelor party, you may want to shake-it-up here. Younger crowds enjoy the indoor DJ and large outdoor space. 58 Foster Ave., Hampton Bays. beachbarhamptons.com

Butterflies
Located right off the Long Island Expressway, this restaurant features numerous events, including bands and DJ’s. 661 Old Willets Path, Hauppauge. butterfieldsrestaurant.biz

Dublin Deck Tiki Bar and Grill
Go here for some tropical fun. Experience some live music on the water. 325 River Ave., Patchogue dublindeck.com

Le Caire Lounge
Sip on an elegant cocktail and relax in this Long Island lounge. 279 Hillside Ave., Williston Park. lecairelounge.com

The Long Island Eagle
A gay-friendly bar and nightclub. Location: 94 N. Clinton Ave., Bay Shore. lieagle.com

Mulcahy’s Pub & Concert Hall
It’s nothin’ but a good time here. 3232 Railroad Ave., Wantagh. muls.com

Mixx Nightclub
A dance and nightclub featuring DJ’s and live music. 160 Adams Ave., Hauppauge. clubmixx.net

The Nutty Irishman
Their motto: “Cold Beer, Great Music and Good Times.” What more could you want? 323 Main St., Farmingdale. thenuttyirishman.com

Off Key Tikki Bar
Located off the Patchogue River, it’ll get you off your butt and onto the dance floor. 31 Baker Pl., Patchogue. offkeytikki.com

The Stephen Talkhouse
A live music club that’s hosted some of the best in music, like Paul Simon, Billy Joel and Paul McCartney. 161 Main St., Amagansett. stephentalkhouse.com

 

Trump Vows to Eradicate MS-13 During Visit to Long Island

Donald Trump
President Donald Trump spoke at Suffolk COunty COmmunity College in Brentwood on Friday, July 28, 2017.

President Donald Trump visited Long Island on Friday to tout his administration’s commitment to cracking down on the MS-13 street gang that authorities have blamed for a recent string of brutal murders.

While those in attendance applauded the speech at Suffolk County Community College in Brentwood, critics protested his visit and Suffolk County police rebuffed Trump when he encouraged officers to rough up suspects. The president’s overall anti-gang plans include more funding for federal law enforcement and expanding the wall along the US-Mexico border because the gang, which is headquartered in El Salvador, is mostly made up of and preys upon Hispanic immigrants.

“We will find you, we will arrest you, we will jail you and we will deport you,” Trump said while speaking directly to gang members.

Trump’s visit came four months after U.S. Attorney Jeff Sessions visited LI to make similar commitments just weeks after a quadruple murder in a Central Islip park. Federal authorities recently arrested a group of suspected MS-13 gang members in that case, which was one of nearly a dozen attributed to the gang since September. It was the president’s first speech on LI since he held campaign rallies in Bethpage and Patchogue last year.

Trump likened the gang members to animals who “transformed peaceful parks and beautiful quiet neighborhoods into blood-stained killing fields.” The president said his administration will dismantle, decimate and eradicate the gang. He attributed the gang violence to lax borders and “weak political leadership.”

“Like in the Old Wild West, we’re liberating our towns,” Trump said. He promised to “restore law and order on Long Island.”

Both Nassau and Suffolk county police departments have consistently touted historic low crime rates in the months and years before Trump’s visit. Trump also appeared to endorse more police aggression when handling suspects.

“When you see these thugs being thrown into the back of a paddy wagon, you just see them thrown in, rough, I said, please don’t be too nice,” Trump said. “Like when you guys put somebody in the car and you’re protecting their head, you know, the way you put their hand over, like, don’t hit their head and they’ve just killed somebody. Don’t hit their head. I said, you can take the hand away, okay?”

Suffolk police suggested it would not be taking the president’s advice.

“The SCPD has strict rules & procedures relating to the handling of prisoners,” the agency tweeted shortly after the speech. “Violations of those rules are treated extremely seriously.”

“We do not and will not tolerate roughing up of prisoners,” it added.

Trump said he plans to destroy MS-13 by funding another 10,000 Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers, in addition to employing hundreds more federal judges and prosecutors.

Trump’s critics countered that the administration is using the crackdown on gangs as a cover to target immigrants, although Sessions previously dismissed concerns that immigrants will be less likely to cooperate with investigators for fear of being deported.

“Let’s be clear, the real target of President Trump’s dragnet is not criminals, it is immigrants,” said Irma Solis, director of the Suffolk chapter of the New York Civil Liberties Union.

“Despite the pageantry of a presidential visit, our local officials must renew their commitment to our immigrant community, who they serve, rather than acting as an instrument of Trump’s deportation agenda,” she said. “In particular, when the Suffolk County Police Department does the bidding of immigration enforcement, they push away people the police need and people who need the police.”

Port Washington Native Makes Comedic Short Screening at LI Film Fest

From left to right: Katrina Medoff, William Kozy and Elizabeth Watson star in Home Invasion for the Holidays.

It’ll be Christmas in July when a locally made comedic short called Home Invasion for the Holidays screens this week at the Long Island International Film Expo (LIIIFE) in Bellmore.

The film is the first for Elizabeth Watson of Port Washington, who wrote, produced and starred in the short. The film follows a newly divorced mom (Elizabeth Watson) and her college drop-out daughter (Katrina Medoff) who, fearing not having a man in the house, are put to the test when they have to outsmart a dimwitted burglar (William Kozy) that breaks into their home.

“It was the first time I conceived of the notion that I could make a film, and the process was a lot smoother than I thought it would be,” Watson told the Press. “It was just a two-day shoot and much of it was shot at night as well in a remote location [in New Jersey]…They had a lot of fun with it, and we did a lot of improvising as well.”

The film is one of more than 100 being screened at the 20th annual LIIFF, many of which have local ties.

The film was made with the help of New York City-based production company Silver Sound. It was directed by Ted Robinson and produced by Reed Adler.

Even though it was a seamless process, Watson said there was some anxiety.

“When it’s your baby, you worry about it a lot,” she said. “I hope audiences connect with the film on the basis of how hapless all of the characters are—just cobbling life together like so many people out there…No one has a grand scheme; we are just improvising life in the moment.”

Home Invasion for the Holidays will be screened with several other short films in the 3:45 p.m. Tuesday film block at LIIFF, which runs through Thursay at Bellmore Movies, 222 Pettit Ave. in Bellmore. For more information, visit longislandfilm.com

Editor’s note: Katrina Medoff is editor-in-chief of BORO Magazine, which is owned by Schneps Communications, the parent company of the Long Island Press.

Long Island International Film Expo Returns for 20th Year

The 20th annual Long Island International Film Expo, the oldest film festival on the Island, returns Wednesday for a nine-day run of independent cinema and events through July 20 at Bellmore Movies.

The line-up includes more than 100 film screenings of genres ranging from full-length movies to shorts, foreign and children’s flicks. The best movies will win awards during a ceremony on the last day of the expo. The event will also feature a red carpet event with celebrity guests, judging sessions and panels with industry experts who will lead discussions on topics such as directing, producing and acting.

“Movies that have unique elements, movies that touch you in a certain way” will be most likely to win awards at the festival, said Rick Eberle, spokesman for the expo.

Last year’s winners include “Immunity,” “Grand Heist,” “Silenced,” “Burden of Choice” and “Bait.” Previous celebrity guests include Nikki Blonsky of Hairspray and William Sadler of Shawshank Redemption.

Fans got a preview of the festival to come with a screening of the film “Just Like Joe” on Monday followed by a Q&A with the director, Long Island native Fred Carpenter.

“Of the 23 movies I’ve done, ‘Just Like Joe’ is by far my favorite,” Carpenter said. “A moving story that touches the heart, it captures these teens playing in the shadow of the Vietnam War. Their worship of Joe Namath was their escape, as he was more popular than The Beatles or even the Astronauts landing on the moon at that time in history.”

The Long Island International Film Expo will be held at 222 Pettit Ave. in Bellmore. Tickets are available for the event here. For more information, visit longislandfilm.com

Long Island Summer Camp Helps Kids With Cancer Heal

When Hodgkin’s Lymphoma struck Ethan Zemel of Melville at age 13, his family was distraught, but one summer camp gave him a chance to feel like a normal kid—remarkably before his remission.

Oceanside-based Sunrise Day Camp gives children with cancer a place to play that makes them feel normal. From the camp’s start on June 29 through its finish on Aug. 17, kids do all kinds of activities including music, drama, crafts and playground. The camp touts itself as the world’s first free summer camp of its kind.

“Normal is good,” said Ethan’s 43-year-old mother, Aileen Zemel. “He’s healthy and normal.”

Even before getting sick, Ethan and his classmates directed their Bar Mitzvah money to building a Go-Kart track to help the kids at the camp, which has since grown to seven locations across New York, Maryland and Israel since the first one opened on LI a decade ago. 

There are myriad donors willing to assist the children of this camp. Max Miller, 17, of Roslyn, decided to introduce computers and a S.T.E.A.M. (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art and Math) Shack for Sunrise. Not only is this camp helping children play, but it’s prepping them for their futures.

His father, 48-year-old David Miller, said his son’s a “techie geek” and didn’t expect him to become a counselor at the camp, but Max defied his expectations.

“The camp basically said if you can raise the money for it, then we’ll start it,” David Miller said. “Since then, the two of us have raised over a quarter of a million dollars. We have over 30 corporate sponsors, including Verizon, SUNation Solar, Makerbot, Little Bits, Yahoo.

“We’ve raised enough money to build a building that’s going to start construction after the summer, but we wanted to get the program going this summer, so we found a donor who actually bought a portable classroom for us,” he continued.

He said that this summer, the camp will be teaching robotics, 3D printing and computer programming to the children. He and his son have big plans for Sunrise Day Camp, and they hope to expand their vision to the other locations.

Another donor, Evan Cagner, 44, of Oyster Bay, who is the president and CEO of BCNY International and Synclaire Brands, donated footwear to the kids.

“Kids love the shoes and I love just seeing them smile,” Cagner said. He said his company will go to the camp on July 19, bringing even more stuff—hats, bags, bracelets—that the kids can use.

“Sunrise is an amazing organization and it really creates an opportunity for adult parents who are going through tough times with their kids who are going through even tougher times,” Cager said. “And if we can try to at least allow a kid to be a kid, even if it’s for a couple of days or a few weeks during the summer, I think it will really help those kids get through the tough moments they’ll have ahead of them.”

Sunrise Day Camp is open to kids ages 3 1/2 to 16. Its Long Island site is located at 75 Colonial Springs Rd. in Wyandanch. For more information, visit sunrisedaycamp-longisland.org

Buses, Ferries to Help LIRR ‘Summer of Hell’ Delays

Long Island Rail Road (Photo by MTA).

Long Island Rail Road riders are taking buses and ferries into Manhattan amid train service disruptions caused by Amtrak emergency repair work at Penn Station starting Monday and running through Sept. 1.

The LIRR is also adding two extra cars to all trains, the Metropolitan Transportation Authority is offering LIRR riders free subway rides from the Atlantic Terminal in Brooklyn and the Gov. Andrew Cuomo suspended all non-emergency road work on state roads from 5 a.m. to 10 p.m. for the next two months to help alleviate traffic from added commuters driving into the city.

“We’ve become the victim of Amtrak and what they need to do in Penn Station, and the MTA decided to look at this situation and take it head-on,” said MTA Chairman Joseph Lhota. “We’ve developed an array of options available for all the Long Island Rail Road passengers.”

Cuomo had dubbed the anticipated repair delays the “summer of hell” for LIRR commuters because the work will reduce the number of tracks available to run rush-hour trains in Penn Station, the nation’s busiest rail hub. The expected delays follow a series of unanticipated service disruptions that have gotten so bad, some LIRR commuters recently sued the railroad.

Among the mass-transit alternatives being offered to LIRR riders are ferries to and from Manhattan departing from Glen Cove, Hunterspoint and Long Island City. The railroad is also offering 200 buses from park and rides in Nassau and Suffolk counties. Or, commuters can take the LIRR to the Atlantic Terminal and transfer to any subway line free of charge.

Some fares will be reduced up to 25 percent for affected commuters. Off-peak and weekend trains will not be impacted by the Amtrak work.

Commuters are advised to sign up for MTA alerts, buy tickets ahead of time and travel closer to the start or end of rush hour to avoid crowds. Additionally, on a platform with heavy crowds, commuters should spread out to avoid congestion.

MTA Interim Executive Director Veronique Hakim said the MTA is understanding of people’s’ concerns.

“We do want to keep our customers up to date and aware of everything that we have to deal with over the summer and we very much appreciate people’s’ patience in this next travel period,” Hakim said.

The LIRR urged riders to visit their new website, lirrsummerschedule.com, to help commuters navigate the changes. 

Round 1 Bowling & Amusement Debuts at Broadway Mall

Round 1 Bowling & Amusement, an arcade offering ping pong, billiards, darts and karaoke in addition to 250 games, opened its first Long Island location Saturday at Broadway Mall in Hicksville.

The new 50,000-square-foot gaming destination also has a snack bar and regular bar. Guests who buy membership cards during the opening weekend will get additional credits used to play the games.

“In addition to traditional arcade games, Round 1 at Broadway features unique rhythm arcade games, some distinct machines imported from Japan,” said Takafumi Mizuno, marketing manager for the Japanese company.

Round 1 has 113 locations worldwide and in 12 states. The Hicksville location is the company’s first in New York State.

“It is something really different that we welcome to Broadway and are so excited for guests to experience beginning this weekend,” said John Rossi, the general manager of Broadway Mall.

Round 1 hired 50 employees who will be operating the center’s six karaoke rooms, six pool tables, three ping pong tables, exclusive Japanese video games and four VIP/Personal lanes. 

For more information, visit round1usa.com

Unique Beachfront Wading River Estate Selling for $2.1M

With a private beach and sweeping views of the Long Island Sound, this one-of-a-kind contemporary estate is an extraordinary find listed for sale at 78 North Side Rd. in Wading River.

Built in 1997 on a 2.16-acre lot with 125 feet of beachfront, the house has 4,000-square-feet of living space and two fireplaces, making it properly equipped for both a hot summer’s day and a chilly winter night. The home is picturesque with its modern look and feel. Besides its seclusion, its amenities include an infinity pool overlooking the water.

The home is equipped with a total of four bedrooms and four bathrooms. It and open floor plan and eccentric features. It’s sizable inside and out.

The property is located in the Shoreham-Wading River Central School District, which was ranked No. 163 of 670 school districts in New York State and features a high school, middle school and three elementary schools.

The home is a short walk from the romantic La Plage Restaurant. Its also a short drive from Wildwood State Park, the Hamptons and the North Fork Wine Trial. The Long Island Expressway is about six miles from the front door.

The property is listed for $2,150,000. The annual property taxes run $27,000.

The brokers are Sarita Silver and Richard Silver of Daniel Gale Sothebys International Realty, who can be reached at 631-288-1050. 

5 Long Island Sites Considered for Historic Status

Students and their teacher stand outside of the Swan River Schoolhouse in East Patchogue (Photo courtesy of Greater Patchogue Historical Society)

Five historic sites on Long Island, some dating back nearly 200 years, are being considered for inclusion on the list of New York State and National Registers of Historic Places, officials said.

The sites being considered include two 17th-century homes, one century-old house, a historic district in Riverhead and a one-room schoolhouse in East Patchogue that taught children from before the Civil War through The Great Depression. They’re among 22 places statewide that officials recommended receive historic designation to ensure the sites’ preservation.

“The rich history of New York helped shape the history of this nation,” Gov. Andrew Cuomo said. “The designation of these 22 additional sites to will help ensure that these places and their histories are preserved for New Yorkers and visitors alike for generations to come.”

More than 120,000 historic buildings, structures and sites throughout the state listed on the National Register of Historic Places, either as individual places or as part of historic districts. Inclusion on the list allows the owners of historic properties to apply for preservation assistance, such as grants and tax credits.

First the sites will up for consideration before state Board for historic Preservation for inclusion on the list of New York State Register of Historic Places. If approved, they will then be nominated to the National Register of Historic Places for further protections.

Here are the Long Island locations nominated for consideration:

The Charles and Anna Bates House in Greenport
This wood-framed, two-story, three-bay home features Greek Revival style architecture, with some renovations in the Italianate Revival Style, making it very distinct stylistically. The original owners, Charles and Anna Bates, bought the house for $900, and the husband is said to have been a successful merchant, flamboyant hat maker, and associate of the iconic P.T. Barnum. The home was adapted to become a boardinghouse in 1870, which prompted the owners to further modernize the home as it transitioned from a private to public property. The house is celebrated for its blend of styles.

The George Sumner Kellogg House in Baldwin
This two and a half story Queen Anne-style structure is the last one of its kind in Baldwin. The home was purchased by a Civil War veteran named George Summer Kellogg who commissioned a young architect, Walter I. Halliday, to construct the house in 1899. The home features numerous elements of the once-popular architectural style, including a dramatic staircase, ornamental woodwork and plaster moldings. Once the 20th century came along, this elegant style was replaced by more modest and modern architecture. The Kellogg House is a remnant of architecture type that has fallen out of favor in Baldwin.

390 Ocean Ave. in Massapequa
This two-story Colonial Revival house is remnant of residencies that employed the National Fire Proofing Company (NATCO) tile and Ludowici roof tile to make homes fire safe. It’s also the last house built by Allen and George Haight—developers of NATCO homes—who were working on an ambitious residential development project in Massapequa that created many NATCO homes but ultimately failed.

The Second and Ostrander Historic District in Riverhead
This neighborhood was a residential hub in Riverhead that acted as support for the commercial district for much of the 19th and early 20th centuries. It was a place for the rich and the poor, housing both prosperous merchants and struggling laborers. Its preservation is a means of understanding the inner-workings of what Suffolk County once was—a market town. The town also has myriad architectural styles ranging from the grandiose Queen-Anne style to houses proper for the lower-class. Nearly all of the homes from this district still survive.

The Swan River Schoolhouse in East Patchogue
This one-story building created in 1858 is the first schoolhouse to serve the community of East Patchogue. Constructed on donated land, it served as a one-room schoolhouse until its closing in 1936, when children were sent to newer schools. The schoolhouse is revered for its architectural prowess, incorporating the transitional combination of Greek Revival/Italianate architecture. Typically, schoolhouses were much simpler, but this one was different.

Long Island Outdoor Movie Nights Summer 2017

Moviegoers watch a flick on the sand at Long Beach this summer (Courtesy of City of Long Beach).

Whether sprawled out on a blanket or reclined in cars throwing it back to the days of drive-in movies, Long Islanders will once again be treated to outdoor movies all summer long.

Dozens of films from both new and old will be screened—weather permitting—across the Island in the coming months. The parks, beaches and community centers that host the events are sure to be fun filled, family centric environments for all to enjoy–usually free of charge, except for parking fees. Pack snacks, drinks and lots of insect repellant.

Below is a list of all outdoor movie screenings across the Island from early June through Labor Day.

Star Wars The Force Awakens
Baldwin Park, Grand Avenue, Baldwin. 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 17. (Rain Date: July 18)

Star Wars: The Force Awakens
Sunset Park, Main St., Port Washington. 8:30 p.m. Saturday, June 17.

Mama Mia!
Lincoln Blvd., Long Beach. 8:15 p.m. Saturday, June 24.

Star Wars Rogue One
Heckscher Park, Prime Avenue, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, June 26. (Rain date, July 17)

Max
Babylon Town Hall Lawn, 200 East Sunrise Hwy., Lindenhurst. Dusk, Monday, June 26.

Pinocchio
Smithtown Library Main Branch, 1 North Country Rd., Smithtown. 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 28.

Star Wars The Force Awakens
John J. Burns Town Park, 4990 Merrick Rd., Massapequa. Dusk, Thursday, June 29.

The Secret Life of Pets
Crab Meadow Beach, Waterview St. W., Fort Salonga. *Drive-in. 8:30 p.m. Thursday, July 6 (Rain date July 17).

The Secret Life of Pets
Eisenhower Park, Lakeside Theatre, Merrick Ave., Westbury. 8:30 p.m. Thursday, July 6.

Movie TBA
Jones Beach Band Shell, Jones Beach State Park, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. 8 p.m. Thursday, July 6.

Beauty and the Beast
Sea Breeze Park & Marina, 11 Richmond St., Freeport. 8 p.m. Friday, July 7.

Independence Day
Southampton Arts Center, 25 Jobs Ln., Southampton. 8:30 p.m. Friday, July 7.

The Secret Life of Pets
Majorie Post Park, Massapequa. 6 p.m. Saturday, July 8.

Monster Trucks
Clayton Huey Elementary School, 511 Main St, Center Moriches. 8 p.m. Saturday, July 8.

Star Wars: Rogue One
Grand Blvd., Long Beach. 8:15 p.m. Saturday, July 8.

Pitch Perfect 2
Sunset Park, Main St., Port Washington. 8:30 p.m., Saturday, July 8.

Ghostbusters-Answer the Call
Westhampton Village Green, Main Street and Mill Road, Westhampton. 8 p.m. Monday, July 10.

Crazy Stupid Love
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, July 10.

Finding Dory
Tanner Park, Baylawn Ave., Copiague. Sunset, Monday, July 10.

Ghostbusters
Corey Beach, Corey Avenue, Blue Point. 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 11.

The Secret Life of Pets
Mayor Jeanne Garant Harborfront Park, Port Jefferson. 8 p.m. Tuesday, July 11.

The Good Dinosaur
Cedar Creek Park, Merrick Rd., Seaford. 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 11.

Monsters, Inc.
Reverend Mackey Park, Lakeside Dr., Roosevelt. 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 12.

Movie TBA
Jones Beach Band Shell, Jones Beach State Park, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. 8 p.m. Thursday, July 13.

Moana
Farmingdale Village Green, 361 Main St, Farmingdale. 8 p.m. Thursday, July 13.

Independence Day
Good Ground Park, Hampton Bays. 8:30 p.m. Thursday, July 13.

Storks
Eisenhower Park, Lakeside Theatre, Merrick Ave., Westbury. 8:30 p.m., Thursday, July 13.

Minions
Ellsworth W. Allen Town Park, 45 Motor Ave., Farmingdale. Dusk, Thursday, July 13.

Moana
Suffolk County Farm and Education Center, 350 Yaphank Avenue, Yaphank. 7:30 p.m. Friday, July 14.

Moana
Sea Breeze Park & Marina, 11 Richmond St., Freeport. 8 p.m. Friday, July 14.

Slumdog Millionaire
Southampton Arts Center, 25 Jobs Ln., Southampton. 8:30 p.m. Friday, July 14.

Rock Horror Picture Show
Eisenhower Park, Lakeside Theatre, Merrick Ave., Westbury. 10:30 p.m. Saturday, July 15.

Miss Congeniality
Westhampton Village Green, Main Street and Mill Road, Westhampton. 8 p.m. Monday July 17.

Grease
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, July 17.

Monsters University
North Woodmere Park, Hungry Harbor Rd., North Woodmere. 8:25 p.m. Tuesday, July 18.

Casablanca
Geiger Lake, Grand Blvd., Wyandanch. 8 p.m. Tuesday, July 18.

The Secret Life of Pets
Deepwells Farm County Park, Route 25A and Moriches Road, St. James. 7:45 p.m. Wednesday, July 19.

Sing
Syosset-Woodbury Park. 6 p.m. Thursday, July 20.

Moana
Crab Meadow Beach, Waterview St. W., Fort Salonga. 7:30 p.m. Thursday, July 20 (Rain date July 27).

Movie TBA
Jones Beach Band Shell, Jones Beach State Park, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. 8 p.m. Thursday, July 20.

Sing
Farmingdale Village Green, 361 Main St, Farmingdale. 8 p.m. Thursday, July 20.

Grease
Port of Egypt Marine, 62300 Main Rd., Southold. Dusk. Thursday, July 20.

Finding Dory
South Bay Bible Church, 578 Montauk Hwy., East Moriches. 8 p.m. Friday, July 21.

Kubo and The Two Strings
Sea Breeze Park & Marina, 11 Richmond St., Freeport. 8 p.m. Friday, July 21.

Young Frankenstein
Southampton Arts Center, 25 Jobs Ln., Southampton. 8:30 p.m. Friday, July 21.

Sing
Stotzky Park, Columbus Avenue and Pulaski Street, Riverhead. 8:30 p.m. Friday, July 21.

Jaws
Edwards Blvd., Long Beach. 8 p.m. Saturday, July 22.

Back to the Future
Sunset Park, Main St., Port Washington. 8:30 p.m. Saturday, July 22.

Toy Story
Nickerson Beach, West Terrace, Lido Blvd., Lido Beach. 8:20 p.m., Sunday, July 23.

National Treasure
Westhampton Village Green, Main Street and Mill Road, Westhampton. 8 p.m. Monday, July 24.

La La Land
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, July 24.

Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
Tanner Park, Baylawn Ave., Copiague. Sunset, Monday, July 24.

Toy Story 2
Cedar Creek Park, Merrick Rd., Seaford. 8:20 p.m., Tuesday, July 25.

Dirty Dancing
Clark Botanic Garden, 193 I.U. WIllets Road, Albertson. 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 25.

Beauty and the Beast
Kenneth P. LaValle Stadium, Stony Brook University. 7 p.m. Online reservations required. Tuesday, July 25.

Movie TBA
Jones Beach Band Shell, Jones Beach State Park, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. 8 p.m. Thursday. July 27.

Trolls
Eisenhower Park, Lakeside Theatre, Merrick Ave., Westbury. 8:20 p.m. Thursday, July 27.

Goonies
Port of Egypt Marine, 62300 Main Rd., Southold. Dusk, Thursday, July 27.

My Life as A Courgette
Sea Breeze Park & Marina, 11 Richmond St., Freeport. 8 p.m. Friday, July 28.

Toy Story 3
Nickerson Beach, East Terrace, Lido Blvd., Lido Beach. 8:15 p.m. Friday, July 28.

The Birds
Southampton Arts Center, 25 Jobs Ln., Southampton. 8:30 p.m. Friday, July 28.

Secret Life of Pets
Baldwin Park, Grand Avenue, Baldwin. Dusk, Saturday, July 29.

Rudy
Westhampton Village Green, Main Street and Mill Road, Westhampton. 8 p.m. Monday, July 31.

E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, July 31.

The Lego Movie
North Woodmere Park, Hungry Harbor Rd., North Woodmere. 8:10 p.m., Tuesday, Aug. 1.

To Stir, With Love
Geiger Lake, Grand Blvd., Wyandanch. 8 p.m., Tuesday, Aug 1.

What Ever Happened To Baby Jane
Chelsea Mansion, Muttontown Preserve, Muttontown Lane, East Norwich. 8:10 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 2.

The Lego Batman Movie
Plainview-Old Bethpage Community Park, Washington Ave., Plainview. 6 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 3.

Pete’s Dragon
Farmingdale Village Green, 361 Main St, Farmingdale. 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 3.

Movie TBA
Jones Beach Band Shell, Jones Beach State Park, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 3.

Middle School
Eisenhower Park, Lakeside Theatre, Merrick Ave., Westbury. 8:10 p.m., Thursday, Aug. 3.

Dirty Dancing
Port of Egypt Marine, 62300 Main Road, Southold. Dusk, Thursday, Aug. 3.

Moana
Newsday, 235 Pinelawn Road, Melville. 6:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 4.

Finding Dory
Sea Breeze Park & Marina, 11 Richmond St., Freeport. 8 p.m. Friday, Aug. 4.

Moana
Hoyt Farm Park Preserve, 200 New Highway, Commack. 8:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 4

Sing
Riverside Blvd., Long Beach. 7:45 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 5.

Finding Dory
Sunset Park, Main St., Port Washington. 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 5.

Power Rangers
Clayton Huey Elementary School, 511 Main St, Center Moriches. 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 5.

Hotel Transylvania
Nickerson Beach, West Terrace, Lido Blvd., Lido Beach. 8:05 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 6.

Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
Smith Haven Mall’s Lifestyle Village, 313 Smith Haven Mall, Lake Grove. 8 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 7.

Sabrina
Westhampton Village Green, Main Street and Mill Road, Westhampton. 8 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 7.

Silver Linings Playbook
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 7.

Sing
Tanner Park, Baylawn Ave., Copiague. Sunset, Monday, Aug 7.

Chitty Chitty Bang Bang

Mayor Jeanne Garant Harborfront Park, Port Jefferson. 8 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 8.

Goosebumps
Cedar Creek Park, Merrick Rd., Seaford. 8:05 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 8.

Finding Dory
Deepwells Farm County Park, Route 25A and Moriches Road, St. James. 7:45 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 9.

Moana
Corey Beach, Corey Avenue, Blue Point. 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 10.

Movie TBA
Jones Beach Band Shell, Jones Beach State Park, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 10.

Kubo and the Two Strings
Farmingdale Village Green, 361 Main St, Farmingdale. 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 10.

Angry Birds
Eisenhower Park, Lakeside Theatre, Merrick Ave., Westbury. 8:05 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 10.

Toy Story
Port of Egypt Marine, 62300 Main Road, Southold. Dusk, Thursday, Aug. 10.

Moana
Tasker Park, Peconic Lane, Peconic. 7:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 11.

Hotel Transylvania 2
Nickerson Beach, East Terrace, Lido Blvd., Lido Beach. 7:45 p.m. Friday, Aug. 11.

The Lego Batman Movie
Sea Breeze Park & Marina, 11 Richmond St., Freeport. 8 p.m. Friday, Aug. 11.

Finding Dory
Wading River Beach, Creek Road, Wading River. 8:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 11.

A Dog’s Purpose
Smith Haven Mall’s Lifestyle Village, 313 Smith Haven Mall, Lake Grove. 8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 14.

Singin’ in the Rain
Westhampton Village Green, Main Street and Mill Road, Westhampton. 8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 14.

Sing
Peter Nelson Park, Oakwood Rd., Huntington Station. 8:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 14.

Dirty Dancing
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 14.

Zootopia
North Woodmere Park, Hungry Harbor Rd., North Woodmere. 7:55 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 15.

Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles
Reverend Mackey Park, Lakeside Dr., Roosevelt. 7:55 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 16.

Sing
Eisenhower Park, Lakeside Theatre, Merrick Ave., Westbury. 7:55 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 17.

Movie TBA
Jones Beach Band Shell, Jones Beach State Park, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 17.

Trolls
Farmingdale Village Green, 361 Main St, Farmingdale. 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 17.

Pirates of the Caribbean: Curse of The Black Pearl
Port of Egypt Marine, 62300 Main Road, Southold. Dusk, Thursday, Aug. 17.

The Jungle Book
South Bay Bible Church, 578 Montauk Hwy., East Moriches. 8 p.m. Friday, Aug. 18.

Rocky Horror Picture Show
Grand Blvd., Long Beach. 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug 19.

Moana
South Jamesport Beach, Peconic Bay Boulevard, South Jamesport. 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 19.

Megamind
Nickerson Beach, West Terrace, Lido Blvd., Lido Beach. 7:50 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 20.

The Proposal
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 21.

Beauty and the Beast
Smith Haven Mall’s Lifestyle Village, 313 Smith Haven Mall, Lake Grove. 8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 21.

Akeelah and the Bee
Westhampton Village Green, Main Street and Mill Road, Westhampton. 8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 21.

Shrek
Comsewogue Library, 170 Terryville Road, Port Jefferson. 7 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 23.

Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them
Eisenhower Park, Lakeside Theatre, Merrick Ave., Westbury. 7:45 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 24.

Back To The Future
Port of Egypt Marine, 62300 Main Road, Southold. Dusk, Thursday, Aug. 24.

Peanuts Movie
Nickerson Beach, East Terrace, Lido Blvd., Lido Beach. 7:45 p.m. Friday, Aug. 25.

Boss Baby
Clayton Huey Elementary School, 511 Main St, Center Moriches. 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 26.

The Notebook
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 28.

Despicable Me 2
Smith Haven Mall’s Lifestyle Village, 313 Smith Haven Mall, Lake Grove. 8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 28.

La La Land
Westhampton Village Green, Main Street and Mill Road, Westhampton. 8 p.m. Monday, Aug. 28.

Movie TBA
Jones Beach Band Shell, Jones Beach State Park, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 31.

Moana
Edwards Blvd., Long Beach. 7:15 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 2.

Anchorman
Prime, 117 New York Ave, Huntington. 8:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 4.

Movie TBA
Baldwin Park, Grand Avenue, Baldwin. Dusk, Saturday, Sept. 9.

The Lego Batman Movie
South Bay Bible Church 578 Montauk Hwy., East Moriches. 8 p.m. Friday, Sept. 15.