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Restored Republic via a GCR: Update as of July 16, 2018

Restored Republic via a GCR as of July 16, 2018 Compiled 16 July 12:01 am EST by Judy Byington, MSW, LCSW, ret. CEO, Child Abuse Recovery,...

Tuesday, July 10, 2018

How this Philanthropist Spends her Sundays

How Dorothy Lichtenstein, Philanthropist, Spends Her Sundays

By Tammy La Gorce
July 6, 2018



Ms. Lichtenstein, known for her support of the arts, will be attending the Southampton Writers Conference, July 11-22. | Credit: Heather Walsh for The New York Times

Dorothy Lichtenstein moved from New York City to Southampton in 1970 with her husband, the pop artist Roy Lichtenstein. After her husband died in 1997, Ms. Lichtenstein, who is now 78, continued to champion the arts by founding the Roy Lichtenstein Foundation, which recently started the process of winding down. She is also on the board of directors at several cultural organizations based in the city and is a trustee of the Parrish Art Museum in Southampton and of the Stony Brook Foundation. Soon she will take part in the Southampton Writers Conference, from July 11 to 22, as both a benefactor and participant. TAMMY La GORCE



Brutus, Ms. Lichtenstein’s bouvier, weighs 103 pounds and often hops in bed with her in the morning, she said. | Credit: Heather Walsh for The New York Times

THE ETERNAL CONFLICT I usually wake up at 7:30 or 8 o’clock, a little later than on a weekday. On the best of all Sundays I love to read The New York Times and catch up on all the news of the week and various sections, like the Book Review. I don’t necessarily get out of bed. I get the paper delivered, so I might just go down and get it and get back in bed with a cup of coffee and my big dog, Brutus. He’s a bouvier and 103 pounds. I’m always fighting just being lazy and staying in all morning reading, or getting up and going.

THE BASICS Once I get up I’ll have breakfast, usually fruit. Hopefully something in season like watermelon or mango. Then I put on tights and a T-shirt and go to a beginners’ yoga class at Ananda Yoga, a studio in town. In all the years I’ve done yoga, I’ve never got past the beginner level.



“One thing I try not to do is look at my phone or computer on Sundays,” Ms. Lichtenstein said. | Credit: Heather Walsh for The New York Times

ALWAYS AN EVENT After yoga I might go meet some friends for brunch, maybe at Sant Ambroeus, my favorite restaurant in town. But in summer there’s often an event on Sundays to go to, like a jazz brunch they hold every June at the Watermill Center to raise money for the Bridgehampton Child Care Center.

JAM SESSION If there’s not an event like that happening, I might visit the Parrish Art Museum or go out to East Hampton, to Guild Hall. But I like the opportunity to see jazz. My husband, Roy, was really a jazz fan. The jazz I grew up with was John Coltrane and Miles Davis and Sidney Bechet. But Roy was especially fond of Charlie Parker. For his 70th birthday, I bought him a saxophone. He was really disciplined. He practiced every single day.



“In all the years I’ve done yoga, I’ve never got past the beginner level,” Ms. Lichtenstein said. | Credit: Heather Walsh for The New York Times

JOYS OF THE GUESTHOUSE A lot of times I have family staying with me — my nieces, nephews and their children from Manhattan. I’m really lucky — I have a guesthouse right next door to where I live, so that makes it easy for me to have four or five people come and stay. I’ll go to the local Citarella and buy some prepared things, like orzo mac ’n’ cheese and chicken.

THE LURE OF THE TV I’ll probably see friends for dinner. My word for food is pasta, and Sant Ambroeus does a pasta with white clam sauce. It’s really good. Or I might go to Yama-Q, a Japanese restaurant for sushi and sashimi I like in Bridgehampton. But if there’s a good “Homeland” on, or “The Crown,” or any really good special on PBS, I’ll run home and watch television.



Ms. Lichtenstein, center, with Robert Reeves, left, the associate provost of Stony Brook Southampton Graduate Arts Campus, and Carla Caglioti, the executive director of the Southampton Graduate Arts Campus. | Credit: Heather Walsh for The New York Times

DOMINOES If I have the family staying with me, sometimes we’ll play cards or a game called Mexican Train at the dining room or kitchen table. It’s something people of all ages can play, and the more people you have, the more fun. You match your dominoes up, and there everybody starts their own train. People get really into it.

UNPLUGGED One thing I try not to do is look at my phone or computer on Sundays. Because I know I’m addicted. I mean, I’m probably not as addicted as some people. I don’t do social media. But when I misplace my phone, I have a nervous breakdown.

TWO BOOKS AT A TIME I try to get in bed and go to sleep around 10 or 11. I read myself to sleep. At the moment I’m reading something called “Overstory,” a novel, and it’s got a tremendous amount of physical and biological information. The common theme in it is trees and forests. I recommend it. I usually have two books going at once. One might be fiction and one might be nonfiction so that I don’t get the characters moving from book to book. I also think about the people I should have called during the day but didn’t, people I haven’t spoken to for a while. And then I feel guilty.

Source: NY Times

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