By Mark Mills
Whilst a first-generation Basque fisherman pulls within the physique of a pretty younger girl, his close-knit ny group might be irrevocably replaced. As sweeping and haunting as its backdrop, Amagansett is an unforgettable evocation of life's epic forces.
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Always complaining, always after something. ’ ‘I’ll take your word for it,’ he said with a wry smile. Christ, thought Hollis, I’m flirting with her, stop flirting with her. Mary cocked her head slightly, eyes narrowing, taking his measure. Hollis squirmed under her gaze; he had been way too familiar. ‘Oh, you don’t need to do that,’ she said. ’ Hollis’ brain was racing too fast to fathom the implications of the last comment, so he searched for a way to move the conversation on. ’ ‘Yes, you may,’ replied Mary, stressing the ‘may’ to correct his grammar.
The LVIS annual summer fair, hence all the activity, thought Hollis, relieved that they didn’t always function at such a shaming pace. Mary glanced up at him (on reading his thoughts? He wouldn’t put it past her). Her pale blue eyes registered his presence and she smiled. This threw Hollis. She had never smiled at him. In fact, she had only ever scowled at him in the past, usually when she was berating him for the mortal danger posed to village residents by speeding motorists, as if somehow he were personally to blame.
After all, was this not the very reason the wealthy had come here, to stare Nature in the face, to stand mute with wonder before Her? Besides, many of them had wisely over-insured their properties and duly snatched a tidy profit from the jaws of misfortune. The pioneering spirit rekindled and reinforced, an alarming number of industrialists, financiers, publishers, actors and artists had blown in on the back of that hurricane, despite the advent of war. Maybe the tide would turn again, as it had during the Depression.
Amagansett by Mark Mills