Andrew Essex is stepping down as CEO of Tribeca Enterprises effective immediately, the company announced in an internal memo Tuesday.Essex, who joined the company in January 2016, will transition into an advisory role with Jane Rosenthal assuming the position of interim CEO. Rosenthal will continue to oversee the creative areas and programming of Tribeca with Paula Weinstein.Also Read: TheGrill 2017: Weather Channel CEO Says Being 'Preachy' Won't Sell Climate Change to Viewers“Andrew has brought a new perspective, diligence and organizational expertise to the Company,” said Rosenthal.
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
JUNE 25, 2014
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC NOT-FOR-PROFIT CORPORATION
2014 - ESSEX FARM INSTITUTE, INC.
Around the Web
- Andrew Essex Out as Tribeca Enterprises CEO
By Matt Pressberg, provided by
- Tuesday Oct 3, 2017
- Listing of the Day: Essex
Friday Jun 23, 2017
Known as the Dickinson Mansion, the grand Greek Revival-style home with 12 columns has been carefully and completely restored and renovated by its current owners.
- Cummings Foundation Announces Grants Totaling $10 Million
By firstname.lastname@example.org (Kyoko Uchida) - Friday Jun 16, 2017
Awarded through the foundation's $100K for 100 program, the grants will support nonprofits working in the Massachusetts counties of Middlesex, Essex, and Suffolk....
- ‘The Essex Serpent,’ by Sarah Perry
By Anthony Domestico - Saturday Jul 15, 2017
“The Essex Serpent,” Sarah Perry’s second novel, is a dazzling and intellectually nimble work of Gothic fiction.By this I don’t mean that the novel trades in monstrous creatures and dreadful atmospherics, although it does.[...] its title refers to a legendary creature, “more dragon than serpent, as content on land as in water,” that was supposedly first sighted in 1669 in the boglands of Essex.In the narrative present of 1893, the serpent seems to have returned, and it may or may not be picking off the county’s human residents, along with the occasional sheep.All the stock elements of the Gothic novel are here: an abandoned building complete with a yarn-spinning beggar set up out front and “a pale fungus that resembled many fingerless hands” growing inside; an apocalypse-obsessed villager; a vicar’s wife suffering from consumption and prone to visions.Will “keeps odd books for a vicar,” including Marx and Darwin, while Cora tramps through the mud in search of fossils, discussing theology (she’s a skeptic) and evolution (she’s a believer) with equal skill.For Will, the rumored serpent — or, more precisely, the villagers’ fearful fascination with it — represents a betrayal of his own measured, decidedly modern faith.For Cora, the serpent represents a chance for scientific discovery:Some of the novel’s most charming passages stage conversations between Cora and Will about reason and religion that are both playful and deadly serious.A lesser novelist would debunk Will’s religious belief as mere superstition, or show up Cora’s materialist pretensions as ignoring the fundamental mystery of existence.
- Recommended reading, July 23
By San Francisco Chronicle - Wednesday Jul 19, 2017
Goodbye, VitaminIn her first book, Khong has managed to create an Alzheimer’s novel that is heartbreaking but also funny, offering a fresh take on the disease and possible outcomes both for the person suffering from it and their caretakers.The Essex SerpentPerry’s second novel is a dazzling and intellectually nimble work of Gothic fiction.The Accomplished GuestStoriesIn her latest story collection, Beattie offers up some unvarnished truths about male depression.American FireLove, Arson, and Life in a Vanishing LandBy Monica Hesse“American Fire” is less a story about economics than how fire is like a love affair: sometimes it can rage out of control, but it inevitably gives way to dying embers.
- Fleet Week thunders into SF, drawing crowds and scaring pets
By Steve Rubenstein - Tuesday Oct 3, 2017
Big gray warships — the kind of ships that don’t have swimming pools and shuffleboard on them — are coming to town this week for the annual strutting of stuff known as Fleet Week. It will be loud. Dogs don’t much care for Fleet Week, but most of dogs’ best friends do. On Tuesday, the celebration kicked off with public tours of one of the great gray ships, the Essex, an 844-foot-long amphibious assault Navy vessel. Tours were free to taxpayers and their children. After passing through metal detectors and being sniffed by guard dogs, visitors toured the vessel in small groups.