Hindered, it seems, by his association with exhibitions mounted in Germany to exalt the art of the National Socialist regime, painter Julius Paul Junghanns' reputation still suffers. But in one small Santa Fe Gallery, his vision of an agrarian idyll that harks back to a century before is remarkable for the painter's fidelity to his animal subjects.
The inaugural Canyon Road Fireside Chat Artist Series gives viewers a chance to meet a variety of artists at the galleries where they're represented, see new works, and enjoy some holiday cheer.
Mind the Gap pairs an emerging artist and established artist, whose works explore expression and the communication of nuanced emotional states through diverse perspectives.
The mother and son team Sarah Stark and Jack Stark Dudzik present their fourth collaboration, which invites viewers to find respite from the chaos of daily life through the simplicity of their paintings and prose.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
The marginalized and disenfranchised victims of an unjust system speak out from the confines of hospital walls, long after they've been abandoned and forgotten, in a powerful series of works by artist Monica Lundy.
Made between 1860 and 1865 and presented as a gift to then-Secretary of the Interior Orville Hickman Browning, the wearing blanket is part of the collection at the SAR Indian Arts Research Center.
Natalie Featherston's artwork looks exactly like what it is: a child’s drawing of dinosaurs at a tea party, a one-panel pop art comic of a distraught woman, a nest of turquoise-blue robins’ eggs. They’re two-dimensional paintings, with nothing to touch but the surface of the canvas. Featherston is a trompe l’oeil painter, which is French for “to deceive the eye.”
Three artists, working independently, bring a multisensory experience to visitors at SITE Santa Fe with three never-before exhibited installations.
Three prominent artists — Judith F. Baca, Mildred Howard, and Jaune Quick-to See-Smith —create evocative works that highlight issues of housing, civil rights, the environment, and immigration policy, and other social and political topics relevant to minority and underrepresented communities and, by extension, to us all.
The IAIA Museum of Contemporary Native Arts presents a streaming conversation with Erin Vink, assistant curator of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander art at the Art Gallery of New South Wales.
Fourteen local, national, and international artists and artist collectives are included in an exhibition and series of public programs that counter the narratives of dominant power structures to reclaim stories and memories of place.
Six artist's in the Thoma Foundation Collection use digital technologies to explore concepts of humankind's interactions with the landscape and the possibilities for representations of the natural world.
Artist Josephine Halvorson creates a dialogue between the past and present in works inspired directly by her time as an artist in residence at the Georgia O'Keeffe Museum.
An exhibition by Harwood Art Center's first artist-in-residence, Martín Wannam, in collaboration with artist Marlene Tafoya, challenges the lingering biases of colonialism.
Born Henrietta Myers, Surrealist painter Peter Miller returns in spirit to the land she called home. A retrospective exhibition of her work at Peyton Wright Gallery pays homage to a forgotten figure of American Modernism.
Three artists — Nicholas Herrera, Patrick McGrath Muñiz, and Thomas Vigil — explore heritage, contemporary social, religious, and political issues in the exhibit Coraźon y Orgullo.
- 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