A longtime interest in the events surrounding the Pueblo Revolt of 1680 drives the aesthetic of artist Virgil Ortiz. His new book, like his major work in progress, Revolt 1680/2180, is a dialogue between past, present, and future.

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A first-rate cast performs in Lyric Opera of Chicago's adaptation of Pagliacci, which is set in the current day, outside and inside the opera house. But there's a twist.

Mixed Media

A first step

In The Apology, a former U.S. senator asks the government to say it's sorry to Native Americans. 

Sworn to Water is paired with Avalanche! in an evening of one-acts called Forces of Nature produced by Just Say It Theater. 

LFG is an inspirational documentary about the United States women's soccer team's legal fight for equal pay. 

Kick off the holiday season at Santa Fe's Holiday Lighting on the Plaza ceremony.

Painter and muralist Thomas Christopher Haag's compositions reside at the edge of abstraction and figuration. Nebulous, organic forms convey a sense of presence, like people inhabiting space.

Discover the art of Warner Bros. cartoons and learn the differences between wildlife and physics in cartoons and real life.

Tai Modern brings together Japanese and American artists for a show of nature-inspired works in an exhibition presented in honor of Santa Fe's mountainous terrain.

The best of this year's books about animals and nature provide neither easy answers to age-old questions nor clear solutions to terrifying problems arising from the climate crisis and other side effects of human existence. 

The actor delivers a ferocious, all-consuming performance in King Richard, a thoroughly entertaining portrait of Richard Williams — better known as Venus and Serena's father.

Friday begins under an upbeat, dramatic, humorous, and competitively playful Leo moon, though the family dynamics can tilt into melodrama easily if anybody feels slighted.

In her new book, People Love Dead Jews, author Dara Horn writes not only about murdered Jews but about the lives they lived, the ones they might have lived, and her own "haunted present." 

With the publication of The Lyrics: 1956 to the Present, Paul McCartney is finally telling us.

Northern New Mexico’s arts groups have rounded up almost all the usual suspects for your holiday entertainment this year, plus some interesting new ones.

Just in time for the holidays, SWAIA brings back its in-person Winter Indian Market featuring fine art and handmade goods by award-winning Native American artists. 

The tarot continues to enchant and divine for the novice and experienced practitioner alike. In a new suite of imagery, artist Alexandra Eldridge offers new associations, geared toward awakening latent creativity.

The Los Angeles Opera's upcoming production of Gioachino Rossini’s Cinderella gives Santa Feans a chance to see a wonderful and warmhearted comedy that hasn’t been produced locally in 55 years.

The Queen’s Gambit has given us an inside look at the cutthroat world of competitive chess and now Dirty Tricks promises to do the same for bridge.

Architect Paul Stevenson Oles' Rescue is one of 50 images of hands that explore the artistic possibilities of a photographic subject.

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A seminal member of the 1960s-era Light and Space movement receives her first solo presentation in New Mexico at SITE Santa Fe.

After trying his hand at sand painting as a novelty during the Depression years, artist George de Ville remained with the atypical medium, which he used to create realist compositions in the manner oil paintings.

In his singular vision, artist Peter Harrington brings synergy to elements of nature and places of worship, giving us pause to reflect on the sanctity of Earth's ephemeral forms.

Leading scholars in the field of Indigenous cartography talk "Indigenous Mapping" at 516 Arts.

Mindful presence and yearning coalesce in the evocative landscapes of artist Aimee Erickson, which simultaneously speak to our sense of being in nature and our separation.

Clean house, in all its literal and metaphorical definitions, and get ready for a busy week ahead.

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Illustrator and painter Braldt Bralds gave up art several years ago due to a degenerative eye disease. His drive to create is so strong, however, that he eventually gave it another shot. Now, he has new gallery representation and is winning awards again.

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In Lightning Flowers, author Katherine Standefer explores the physical, spiritual, financial, and environmental costs of the medical device implanted in her body.

Blame it on Hallmark Channel movies and the Thanksgiving plays we appeared in over the years. What we take for granted about the beloved holiday isn’t all true.

The annual Recycle Santa Fe Art Festival returns to the Convention Center with fashion, fun, and a look at sustainable art practices.

Seasoned poets Kaylock Sellers and Gary Worth Moody read their works at Teatro Paraguas.

The Katrin H. Lamon Fellow at the School for Advanced Research presents stories of Tewa elders about the dawn of the nuclear age. 

Prolific painter Brian McPartlon's abstract canvases convey a sense of optimism through a fusion of multitudinous color and form.