The holiday entertainment season, version 2022, offers some new twists, some welcome reappearances, and some reassuring reliables.
Maria Schrader's She Said is an engrossing depiction of the reporting that brought down Harvey Weinstein and ignited the #MeToo movement.
Two scientists use a century's worth of study into transcendent experiences to continue a project famously started by William James.
Eric Blinman, director of the state Office of Archaeological Studies, will address finding a collaborative approach in human burial studies during an upcoming Southwest Seminars discussion.
The third and final season of the Netflix dramedy Dead to Me is a fitting if uneven ending to a compelling story about female friendship and loss.
Shira Greenberg’s joke is that Keshet Dance Company and Center for the Arts in Albuquerque, which she founded 26 years ago, has almost reached the point of achieving her vision. Good things take time.
With Thistlefoot, GemmaRose Nethercott, a poet and folklorist, has crafted an astonishing, tremendously rewarding multi-genre debut novel about estranged siblings who are reunited after receiving a mysterious inheritance.
You know the holidays aren't far off when the Santa Fe Symphony and Chorus perform Handel's Messiah. By Santa Fe tradition it's first out of the gate in the seasonal sweepstakes, this year on Saturday, Nov. 19, and Sunday, Nov. 20, at the Lensic Performing Arts Center.
Suzanne Sbarge's art, which appears to be a set of snapshots from an alternate reality, is the focus of a nearly monthlong exhibition at Santa Fe's Hecho Gallery.
A diverse array of instruments such as the mountain dulcimer, North Indian sitar, and bowed psaltery will make appearances alongside husband-and-wife duo Four Shillings Short, which is returning to Santa Fe for a pre-holiday performance.
The exhibit Grounded in Clay: The Spirit of Pueblo Pottery continues through May 29 at the Museum of Indian Arts & Culture, but it's not the only way to learn about pueblos' rich history with clay.
Season 2 of Mike White's award-winning covid-era creation The White Lotus might feel like a slight rehash, but includes enough new ideas to make it worthwhile.
Marvel sequel Black Panther: Wakanda Forever covers up its inability to move on by resorting to repetitive action sequences, maudlin emotion, and an uninvolving, occasionally incoherent story.
Friends, Lovers, and the Big Terrible Thing delves into actor Matthew Perry's staggering drug use, his near-fatal health issues and his desperate need to be loved.
The historian highlights the 16th president's politics of faith and noble compromise, and suggests they should be applied today.
Horno is the latest restaurant created by chef David Sellers and his wife, Heather Sellers. The restaurant's atmosphere, service, and food will lure our reviewer back, and soon.
Bread and Puppet Theater's Our Domestic Resurrection Circus: Apocalypse Defiance is playing a one-night stand at the Wise Fool Studio and yes, the performance includes both puppets to watch and bread to eat, after the show.
Pagliacci, one of the most famous verismo operas ever written, is having what is almost certainly its first Santa Fe production, courtesy of Opera West at St. Francis Auditorium. Verismo means states of high dudgeon among the lower classes, usually involving adultery, as indeed it does in Ruggero Leoncavallo's masterpiece.
One of the jazz world's greatest living pianists, George Cables, is heading to Santa Fe for a gig sponsored by the Santa Fe Music Collective and featuring the members of his trio, bassist Essiet Essiet and drummer Jerome Jennings.
A leader with the Navajo Nation Human Rights Commission will share Díné/Navajo Stories About Death, the Afterlife, Grief, and Renewal on Thursday, Nov. 17.
Season 5 of The Crown finds the royal family spiraling into chaos — but manages to find compelling stories about almost all of them anyway. And it may change your opinion of Charles and Diana.
Woodward says audio recordings of his Trump interviews offer deeper understanding of the man. They are also a surprising window into Woodward's method.
Music groups love to talk about talking their audiences on an emotional journey, but the Santa Fe Symphony is going one step farther and taking patrons on a physical journey, with Rite this Way. It's a chamber music concert that begins in the Santa Fe Scottish Rite Center's theater and ends in its ballroom, with a champagne break at the midpoint.
Anne Wilkes Tucker trains a lens at trailblazing female photographers. She is coming to Santa Fe near the 50th anniversary of her seminal book on female photographers, The Woman’s Eye. Her lecture, "Not Women Artists, Artists," will be presented at St. Francis Auditorium on Friday, Nov. 4.
In Conversations with Birds, a new book of 20 essays, the accomplished writer and documentary filmmaker Priyanka Kumar shares her vast knowledge of birds and wildlife and her interactions with wildlife experts at the various New Mexico refuges she has visited.
Restaurant ReviewA delicious celebration of eating out again
Amuse-BoucheEye of the storm
Amuse BoucheExtended family: Fiesta with the Franks
Random ActsCelebrate the grape
Amuse-BoucheNourishing the creative spirit
Amuse-boucheStill waters: Altar Spirits anchors in
- ‘That cozy thing’: Holiday desserts from three local bakeries
- Gifts for the discerning host that are (mostly) not fruitcake
- Giving thanks for beer
- Beer-brined bird from The Beeroness
- 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