In Badass, longtime photographer of classic, rare, and custom cars Michael Furman celebrates the under-appreciated beauty of a car's rear end.
Photographer Jerry Takigawa's personal project on his familial past opens a door through which the collective memory of Japanese-Americans held in World War II-era internment camps on U.S. soil speaks.
In Passion, Pathos, and the Human Potential, artist Erin Currier brings a saint-like quality to her portraits of today's cultural warriors.
The Grammy Award-winning Cuarteto Latinoamericano will open the Los Alamos Concert Association season with music by Mozart, Schubert, and tango master Astor Piazzolla.
Former Santa Fe New Mexican reporter David Roybal's historical novella moves back and forth between New Mexico and Mexico, showing how interconnected the two sides of the border have been for centuries.
Arranged in shadow boxes, Chris Maynard's carefully constructed assemblages of bird feathers highlight the patterns, colors, and natural beauty of species that hold a longtime fascination for him.
New and rarely seen works by artist Max Cole show a transition from the artists previous color palette, reflecting the influence of the Southwest region where they were created.
Herman Maril's reductive representations of landscapes, seascapes, and domestic scenes capture the essence of a scene while stripping it of unnecessary clutter. His work was simple and direct, yet full of feeling.
The latest adaptation of the centuries-old rags-to-riches story is far less interested in enchantment than in dismantling the entire sexist, classist racket.
For its opening concert this season, the Santa Fe Symphony "wanted a program that could include the entire orchestra, but also work with coronavirus safety protocols."
A longtime painter of flora from around the world, Jane Abrams celebrates the publication of a retrospective book, spanning 40 years in her career, and an exhibition of selected works.
Opera Southwest is giving New Mexicans a chance to see and hear Gioachino Rossini’s early comedy The Silken Ladder (La Scala di Seta) with an open-air staging at the Albuquerque Museum amphitheater.
Matthew Gallaway’s novel traces the seemingly unconnected lives of four characters, eventually binding them together through their shared passion for the opera Tristan und Isolde.
A new exhibition features the non-objective triptychs of artist Raymond Jonson (works that he called Trilogies and Cycles) and explores his transition from representational art to abstraction.
In 2020, under the auspices of Searchlight New Mexico, photographer Don Usner kept a daily photographic journal of life during the pandemic.
The subject of a new music-theater piece by composer Marc Neikrug is the devastating impact that early-onset Alzheimer’s disease has on a star classical music vocalist and, by extension, her accompanist-husband.
Prompted in part by the 2018 centennial of the composer’s birth, high-profile performances of MASS started a reappraisal of its merits, a process now accelerating as its 50th anniversary approaches.
Walter Chappell pushed the boundaries of photography by using wavelengths not visible to the human eye. The resulting works, such as the images in his Metaflora series, capture the inner light or auras of natural objects.
Jennifer Vogel struggles to rise above the wreckage of the past while reconciling the inescapable bond between a daughter and her father.
The protege becomes the protagonist when Anna, the apprentice to a world-class assassin, sets out to find the men bent on murdering her mentor.
In Ghosts, her fiction debut, Dolly Alderton shows us that the dating practice has no shelf life; being ghosted is still heart-wrenching.
Over the course of two years, artist Richard Sober created more than 300 small-scale paintings for his River series. A selection of 85 paintings from the series captures the quietude of the period in which they were made.
Artist Hung Liu's portraits of commoners reflect the times and circumstances of human struggles. Turner Carroll's retrospective exhibition, which opened soon after the artist's recent death, is one of several exhibitions recognizing her contributions as one of the foremost Chinese artists of our time.
Footnotes: The Black Artists Who Rewrote the Rules of the Great White Way is a deeply researched and thoughtful framing of the pioneering musical Shuffle Along, the time, and its influence.
The author's fifth novel is a mordant, coruscating indictment of these times, liberal politics, affluenza, self improvement, and social identity.
Video Library survived the era of streaming movies while all other video rental shops in town have long since closed. It's still in business today, making it a good contender for the oldest video rental store in the country.
- Treat the fruit well: Rombauer Vineyards
- The underdog of spirits
- Elements of a classic: the martini
- Dining outside the box: Restaurant patios worth checking out
- Soul nourishment: Sweetwater Harvest Kitchen
- ‘I never want to stay home again’: Restaurateurs on the pandemic era
- 'Eating is the major sport of having a body': Cafe Pasqual's Katharine Kagel
- Off the beaten track: Midtown Bistro
- Authentic Italian cuisine capita a Santa Fe: Chef Cristian Pontiggia
- You can't wreck this sauce: ‘Kitchen Meets Quarantine’
- This way to Flavor Town: Tune Up Café
- New wine in a new wineskin: The Kosher Food & Wine Experience
- Hibernation time: Root 66 goes on hiatus
- Where the chile is always hot
- Flatirons Food Film Festival highlights