Rita Cantina, a festive Mexican restaurant in the Hamptons, has been getting a lot of attention since opening this summer.

On a recent Wednesday night Hannah Bronfman and Brendan Fallis were seated in one corner, enjoying items like margaritas and littleneck clams. At the bar, spirited diners in fedoras and crop tops slammed back tequila and danced to Bad Bunny.

Adam Miller, 32, one of the owners, ran around taking drink orders. “If people are there, we will stay open all night,” he said.

the Hamptons without socialites and celebrities.”

Pollock-Krasner House and Study Center, a museum in Springs. “They would catch fresh fish and clams, and then take their catch to one another’s homes and have a great old time.”

In more recent decades, the neighborhood was home to about 7,000 year-round residents, many from medium- to low-income families.

“This is a very old community of fishermen and laborers and working-class folks that are the backbone of making sure the Hamptons function,” said Mr. Miller, who has owned various restaurants in Springs for almost a decade. “The

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