Diana Gabaldon's latest installment in the Outlander series, Go Tell the Bees That I Am Gone, clocks in at 928 pages. Despite its scope, many of the book's finest moments are small ones.
The music and dance ensemble brings Holiday Shuffle to The Lensic, offering seasonal tunes people know and love but with their atypical spin on the traditional.
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.
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.
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.
When a single mother and her two children move to a new town, they discover their connection to the original Ghostbusters and the secret legacy their grandfather left behind.
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.
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."
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.
While The Rio Chama: A River Guide to the Geology and Landscapes contains fascinating sections on geology and history, the heart of the book is in its mile-by-mile river log.
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.
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.
For Matthew Pearl, the kidnapping of Jemima Boone, daughter of Daniel Boone, serves as entree to his new history of the war on the western frontier in the American Revolution.
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.
In Lightning Flowers, author Katherine Standefer explores the physical, spiritual, financial, and environmental costs of the medical device implanted in her body.
The Native Cinema Showcase returns as a virtual program for 2021, featuring 47 films (features and shorts) and representing tribes and Nations from 13 countries.
- 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
- ‘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