Hamptons Cheat Sheet: Brewery on tap at Westhampton airport, Southampton estate hits the market for $18M … & more

The Hamptons Cheat Sheet
Clockwise from top left: An estate designed by Grosvenor Atterbury is on the market for $18 million, Supreme founder James Jebbia bought a home for $5.5 million in Springs, a brewery is coming to the Hamptons Business District at Francis S. Gabreski Airport, and a modern home by architect Charles Gwathmey got a $1 million price cut.

New brewery on tap at Westhampton Beach airport
The Westhampton Beach Brewing Company is coming to the Francis S. Gabreski Airport in Westhampton Beach. Brian Sckipp and John Salvaggio, who ran Sherwood House Vineyards in Jamesport, and Kathleen Tedesco are behind the yet-to-launch beer producer. They have signed a 10-year lease with Rechler Equity Partners for 4,800 square feet of space at the Hampton Business District building. The brewers have secured construction permits to build out the space, which will include a tasting room. [Newsday]

Historic Southampton estate on the market for $18M
Two years after selling for $15 million, a historic estate on Coopers Neck Lane in Southampton is back on the market for $18 million. Designed in 1910 by Grosvenor Atterbury, the 14,000-square-foot home sits on three acres with a pool house and a separate garage. The interior of the home has been cleared out and plans for a total renovation are included in the sale price. Bespoke Real Estate has the listing. [Curbed]

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Supreme skateboarding impresario buys $5.5M Springs home
James Jebbia, the founder of skateboard brand Supreme, and his wife Bianca purchased a harbor-side home in the Springs section of East Hampton for $5.5 million, 27 East first reported. The five bedroom, five bath house sits on 2.5 acres off Springs-Fireplace Road. Jebbia opened the first Supreme store in New York City in 1994 and after worldwide expansion, sold half his company to the Carlyle Group for $500 million. [27 East]

New county law bans Hamptons cesspools
As part of the continuing effort to protect the groundwater across Long Island, Suffolk County passed a new law that will outlaw the installation of new cesspools where old ones previously existed. While cesspools, which contribute to nitrogen pollution, had been banned for new buildings since 1973, the roughly 360,000 Suffolk County property owners who already had them could make in-kind replacements. Beginning July 2018, contractors must notify the county when modifying or retrofitting any waste systems, and by July 2019 such work will require a permit. [EHS]

Pedigreed modern home in Amagansett gets a price chop
The Tolan Residence in the Amagansett Dunes has gotten a nearly $1 million price cut after being on the market for nearly a year. Built in 1970 by architect Charles Gwathmey, the angular modern home was listed for $5.995 million in February and is now listed for $4.85 million. The home has four bedrooms and three baths on a one-acre plot that also features a pool and tennis court. Hara Kang, Justin Agnello, and James Keogh at Douglas Elliman have the listing. [Behind the Hedges]

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