Bridgehampton Notes

“Killer Bees” Screening

“Killer Bees,” a film that details the storied history (including nine state Class D championships) of Bridgehampton High’s basketball team and students’ relationship to the larger community, will be screened at the Bridgehampton Child Care and Recreational Center on Saturday at 5 p.m. The filmmakers behind the documentary, which premiered at last fall’s Hamptons International Film Festival, are Orson and Ben Cummings, brothers who attended the school for a time.

Admission is free, but reserving a seat has been suggested.

Sandford on Sanford

Ann Sandford of Sagaponack will talk about her new book, “Reluctant Reformer: Nathan Sanford in the Era of the Early Republic,” at the Hampton Library on Saturday at 11 a.m.

Sanford, a Bridgehampton native and distant cousin of the author, was appointed by President Thomas Jefferson as a federal attorney for New York State before serving two terms as a U.S. Senator in the post-Revolutionary period. As a senator, Sanford took a strong stance against slavery and pushed for voting rights for every man, regardless of race or religion. Refreshments will be served.

The documentary “Nefertiti’s Daughters” will be screened at the library on Monday at 7 p.m. It focuses on the role that street art played in the Egyptian uprising of 2011.

To celebrate Wednesday’s arrival of the blue moon (the second full moon to occur this month), the South Fork Natural History Museum is teaming up with the Friends of the Long Pond Greenbelt to offer a free one-hour evening hike through the fields behind the museum. It starts at 6:30. Advance registration is required by calling the museum.

Singing Workshop

Spaces are still available for a free singing workshop in late February led by Deborah Carmichael of Manhattan and Amagansett. The workshop, to be held at St. Ann’s Episcopal Church, will provide an introduction to Libero Canto, a holistic teaching approach that releases tension and leads to increased freedom and spontaneity in singing. The process was first developed before World War II by Lajos Szamosi, a Hungarian music teacher. He called it the path to free singing.

The workshop will run from Feb. 23 to 25. Those seeking more information or wishing to sign up can email Ms. Carmichael at