Eva Mirabal (1920–1968) was an artist on the rise before and after World War II. But marriage and motherhood stood between Mirabal and the career she longed for.
“The organ was very dirty inside,” organ restorer Charles Kegg said, “but, fortunately, it was a light, fluffy kind of dust, so it was easier than usual to vacuum up.”
An anonymous hitman (the virtuoso) gets caught up in a deadly game of cat and mouse in this solid crime thriller, which features a menacing turn from Anthony Hopkins. Is the virtuoso the agent of death or is he the mark?
Journalist Femke Boot takes matters into her own hands when she turns the tables on the sexist, male internet trolls filling her social media posts with threats of violence, and embarks on a murderous rampage.
Grants to local and regional Indigenous artists, awards to innovative artists and arts supporters, a film that details the history and art of the New Mexico Governor's mansion, and opportunities for regional filmmakers and film students are all featured in this round-up of news of the arts.
Contemporary artists pay tribute to the enduring legacy of Taos Society of Artists co-founder Joseph Henry Sharp, highlighting the influence of one of the region's most notable 20th century painters.
Join filmmaker Ryan White for webinar on his acclaimed documentary about the women accused of assassinating Kim Jong-nam, half-brother of North Korea's Supreme Leader, Kim Jong-un.
The impact of nuclear testing, uranium mining, and nuclear accidents on Native peoples and the environment is explored through the creative responses of international Indigenous artists in Exposure, the first global exhibition of its kind.
Meet "Mi Carruca," a hot-pink 1978 Grand Prix making her debut at The New Mexico Lowrider Arte and Culture Exhibit, opening this weekend at Santa Fe Place Mall.
The follow-up to the HOTH Brothers Band's debut release offers more of the band's graceful harmonizing and engaging musicianship, offering listeners a homegrown look at life, love, and loss among a spectrum of New Mexican characters.
Grammy Award-winning musician Robert Mirabal performs live preceding a screening of Sacred Journeys II, a collaboration with Jock Soto and the Festival Ballet Albuquerque.
Even where outright physical violence doesn’t erupt, American debates about rights rarely end in stable compromise. Worse, they are toxic. Law professor Jamal Greene goes beyond a bare rehearsal of pathologies: He prescribes a novel remedy.
Jacqueline Keeler explores the occupation of the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge by a right-wing militia, and protests over the Dakota Access Pipeline by the Standing Rock Sioux — and the two groups' vastly different treatment by law enforcement.
In work that broaches the personal, the communal, and the universal, artist May Stevens brought feminist and humanist ideals to a conceptual level. The retrospective exhibition on view at SITE Santa Fe highlights works from major periods in Stevens' formidable career.
Portraits seen in the abstract and images of female trauma survivors are featured in two solo exhibitions that highlight strength, beauty, and resiliency, and the intersection of realism and abstraction.
For three years, photographer Andrés de Varona was obsessed with the subject of death. The loss of a beloved family member instigated a conceptual body of work he planned to continue when he moved to New Mexico. But with a change of landscape came a change of focus.
The 1970s and 1980s was a propitious time for Southwestern art. At the center of it was a dealer and gallerist who's dynamic nature and entrepreneurial spirit is remembered by those who knew her.
Two version of The Man Who Knew Too Much exist in the cinemaverse: the first one was produced in 1934, the second in 1956. Which one is better? And why? You decide.
Executive Chef at Sassella, Cristian Pontiggia, was named Chef of the Year. He brings an authentic taste of Italy to the mountains of New Mexico.
Follow documentarian David Holthouse as he investigates a possible triple homicide in the deep woods of northern California. Was it gang violence? Was it a malevolent Sasquatch? Did it even really happen?
For more than 90 years, the annual Academy Awards have honored the best in film, whether it's actors, directors, writers, or other purveyors of celluloid dreams. Join editor and producer Paul Barnes as he presents the history of the prestigious award ceremony in all its glory and its its shame.
Artist Norma Alonzo respects the intuitive process of painting, which allows her to work, she says, "without judgment and without expectations." She joins other Vivo artists for a group exhibition of new works.
During the global pandemic, longtime Santa Fe artist and gallerist Ivan Barnett put his sculptural work on hiatus to focus on a photographic project: a portrait of the City Different that purposefully examines the beauty in the quotidian.
Luci Tapahonso is the author of six books of poetry and was the inaugural poet laureate of the Navajo Nation. She often uses Navajo language in her poetry, where the space between the words can be just as important as the words themselves.
Egyptologist Dora Goldsmith unveils the significance of the sense of smell to ancient Egyptian culture in a series of scent-based workshops designed to bring new life to an antiquated culture.
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- 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
- Let them eat cake: Coquette satisfies your sweet tooth
- Dosas at home: Paper Dosa gets creative
- Not too hot to read: "Chile Peppers: A Global History"
- The season for splurges
- Eat, eat: A multicultural Hanukkah feast at Marquez Deli
- Cabernet franc: The unsung hero of reds
- Thanksgiving Fare
- Growing into your food: Author Deborah Madison