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Where to see outdoor art in the Hamptons

The Hamptons has plenty of sculpture gardens for your viewing pleasure

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From the iconic “Toyko Brushstoke” at the Parrish Art Museum, to a simple but charming mural on the North Fork, here are some of our favorite places to see art on the East End.

Do you have a favorite outdoor art location that you don’t see on our map? Leave a comment or email us at hamptons@curbed.com and we’ll add it to our list. And while you’re at it, check out where to see outdoor art on our other Curbed city sites.

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Love Lane, Mattituck

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While Mattituck isn’t in the Hamptons, we wanted to include the quaint Love Lane mural in our map of public art. Check out the hand-painted piece while sitting on a bench sipping coffee from Love Lane Kitchen.

Southampton Arts Center

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Jobs Lane gets busy—and subsequently noisy—during the summer season, but you can find retreat at the Southampton Arts Center. What used to be the Parrish Art Gallery still has the busts of the Twelve Caesars outside.

Parrish Art Museum

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The Parrish is known for putting on exhibitions throughout the year, but they’ve also had Roy Lichtenstein’s “Tokyo Brushstroke I & II” on view since April of 2014 as their first long-term outdoor art installation.

Nova's Ark Project

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Nova’s Ark in Water Mill is sited on over 100 acres of land and has been used for weddings and other indoor and outdoor events.

Larry Rivers’s “Legs”

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“Legs” has caused much controversy in the town of Sag Harbor. The 16-foot fiberglass piece by Larry Rivers was recently taken down for cleaning, but according to the Sag Harbor Express, the sculpture will be replaced. It’s been at the same location on the corner of Madison Street and Henry Street for more than 10 years.

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Sagaponack Sculpture Field

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Even though the Sagaponack Sculpture Field on Wilkes Lane is privately owned, it’s open to the public for viewing.

LongHouse Reserve

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Sited on a massive 16 acres, LongHouse Reserve is one of the most popular sculpture gardens in the Hamptons.

Guild Hall

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Opened in 1931, Guild Hall has both indoor and outdoor installations, including performance art.

Love Lane, Mattituck

While Mattituck isn’t in the Hamptons, we wanted to include the quaint Love Lane mural in our map of public art. Check out the hand-painted piece while sitting on a bench sipping coffee from Love Lane Kitchen.

Southampton Arts Center

Jobs Lane gets busy—and subsequently noisy—during the summer season, but you can find retreat at the Southampton Arts Center. What used to be the Parrish Art Gallery still has the busts of the Twelve Caesars outside.

Parrish Art Museum

The Parrish is known for putting on exhibitions throughout the year, but they’ve also had Roy Lichtenstein’s “Tokyo Brushstroke I & II” on view since April of 2014 as their first long-term outdoor art installation.

Nova's Ark Project

Nova’s Ark in Water Mill is sited on over 100 acres of land and has been used for weddings and other indoor and outdoor events.

Larry Rivers’s “Legs”

Google Maps

“Legs” has caused much controversy in the town of Sag Harbor. The 16-foot fiberglass piece by Larry Rivers was recently taken down for cleaning, but according to the Sag Harbor Express, the sculpture will be replaced. It’s been at the same location on the corner of Madison Street and Henry Street for more than 10 years.

Google Maps

Sagaponack Sculpture Field

Even though the Sagaponack Sculpture Field on Wilkes Lane is privately owned, it’s open to the public for viewing.

LongHouse Reserve

Sited on a massive 16 acres, LongHouse Reserve is one of the most popular sculpture gardens in the Hamptons.

Guild Hall

Opened in 1931, Guild Hall has both indoor and outdoor installations, including performance art.