Artist Sol Hill looks past the parameters of traditional photography to reveal the cosmic noise that pervades everything the camera sees and uses it as a metaphor that reflects the potential for a less limited perception of reality. He calls his collection "metagraphs."

Play At Home is a national project that pays playwrights for their work and offers short pieces for people to perform anywhere — even during the lockdown. 

The good news: Many of your favorite restaurants reopen on June 1 for dine-in services (albeit with restrictions). In the meantime, please support your favorite restaurants and cafés, and don't forget to tip!

Lowbrow and pop surrealist pioneer Dennis Larkins imbues his atomic-themed relief paintings with retro, pop-style imagery born from his long fascination with life under the existential threat of nuclear annihilation.

Artists like Jay Davenport and Natalie Featherston create compositions so real it looks like you can reach up and snatch away the postcards, drawings, and photographs they depict as taped to the wall. The optical illusion, known as trompe l'oeil, is a feature of Meyer Gallery's online collection Let's Get Real.

Matthew Mullins captures the aesthetic qualities of wood joinery in pastel and charcoal compositions that emphasize their puzzle-like geometry.

Blending elements of landscape, still life, and portrait painting, artist Ben Steele re-contextualizes iconic works of art history and pop culture imagery, giving them a playful, contemporary edge.

This week, the stars stimulate melancholic nostalgia mixed with restlessness. Our memories walk close with us as mental Mercury enters emotionally centered Cancer. 

To commemorate the centennial of the Susan B. Anthony Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, guaranteeing women the right to vote, we take a look back at several key players from New Mexico who had pivotal roles in championing the rights of women.

The documentary feature On this Hallowed Ground: Vietnam Veterans Memorial Born from Tragedy recounts the circumstances that led to the creation of Victor "Doc" Westphall's memorial to the veterans of Vietnam in Angel Fire, New Mexico, and it's legacy as a place of healing.

Cult films transcend genres and they often run counter to social mores, providing a welcome foil to Hollywood's more mainstream fare. In Time Warp: The Greatest Cult Films of All-Time, director Danny Wolf's three-volume documentary series, take a deep dive into a series of films that once seemed destined for obscurity, only to rise through notoriety and word of mouth to become icons of cinema.

Try to conjure the excitement of sitting down to watch a movie. Which opening scenes stand out? Here are our writers' picks for memorable first scenes.

Blue Rain celebrates the spring season with In Bloom, a two-person exhibition of new botanical works by Andrea Peterson and Helen K. Tindel.

Kevin Tolman's paintings are a record of the artist's experiences and observations of nature, translated into abstractions in an intuitive painting process. His exhibit Second Nature is available online.

The early, tropical-themed compositions of Ann Hosfeld are exhibited for the first time in New Concept Gallery's premiere virtual exhibition, Tropical Variations

Vibrant color, reductive form, and refracted imagery characterize the landscapes and still lifes of of Angus. His work is at once a homage to the postimpressionists, as well as a contemporary take on an artistic tradition. 

Illuminated by a single light source, or ghost light, the Lensic features local musicians and performers in a series of newly recorded Ghost Light Sessions, which highlight the talents of the Santa Fe community.

You're guaranteed a seat at this year's Wild & Scenic Film Festival when the event has its Santa Fe premiere online on May 26. Sponsored by the Santa Fe Watershed Association, the annual festival features a selection of short films that celebrate nature and inspire audiences to greater environmental activism. The event is a benefit for the Santa Fe Watershed Association Foundation.

The Santa Fe Playhouse offers its production of Joshua Harmon's fittingly funny comedy Bad Jews, about cousins who question one another's faith and romantic choices during a brawl over a family heirloom. The performance is offered as a radio play for home listeners.

Musician Zachariah Julian has partnered with the organizers of We Are the Seeds arts and culture festival to produce Gathering Seeds, a series of short music, dance, and poetry videos featuring Indigenous artists.

Many of us have now become proficient at Zoom, or whatever our chosen form of communication, and may be getting bored. We’ll hanker after fresh territory and good news this weekend, with the sun, moon, Mercury, and Venus all in nervy Gemini.

Spring beckons. The planets and politics speak of the tension between our desire to roam and our need for safety as the sun trines intense Pluto and then trines expansive Jupiter.

Four-time James Beard Book Award winner Cheryl Alters Jamison talks Texas barbecue with Pasatiempo to promote her new book, Texas Q: 100 Recipes for the Very Best Barbecue from the Lone Star State, All Smoke-Cooked to Perfection.

The first-time narrative feature from actor and director Clark Duke is an engaging crime drama tinged with shades of comedy and drama in equal measure. 

There is support for New Mexico artists and arts organizations.

Hunt Slonem's repetitive paintings of butterflies, bunnies, and tropical birds coalesce into rhythmic compositions that verge on abstraction.

A staunch advocate of public access lands and wilderness preserves, artist Sarah Winkler pays them homage in her mixed-media, abstracted landscapes.