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.

Artist and photographer Brandy Trigueros presents a body of work around the complexities and constructs of female identity and motherhood.

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.

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.

Three artists — Nicholas Herrera, Patrick McGrath Muñiz, and Thomas Vigil — explore heritage, contemporary social, religious, and political issues in the exhibit Coraźon y Orgullo.

Siegfried Halus and Greg Mac Gregor revisit the landscapes of Atanasio Domínguez and Silvestre Vélez de Escalante's 1776 expedition, documenting the striking changes wrought by time.

Artist Christy Henspetter's work recalls the French Impressionists, and she brings a multihued luminosity to her paintings of France and the American Southwest.

Ancient myths, folklore, and archetypal imagery converge in the works of two Mexico City artists, Milka Lolo and Fran De Anda, whose paintings reflect universal themes and the deep roots of Mexico's cultural heritage through a contemporary standpoint.

His own rediscovered projects from the past and the art of Van Gogh and Pissarro inform the themes explored in Santa Fe artist Patrick McFarlin's new work.

Arranged in shadow boxes, Chris Maynard's carefully constructed assemblages of bird feathers highlight the patterns, colors, and natural beauty of species that hold a longtime fascination for him.

New and rarely seen works by artist Max Cole show a transition from the artists previous color palette, reflecting the influence of the Southwest region where they were created.

Herman Maril's reductive representations of landscapes, seascapes, and domestic scenes capture the essence of a scene while stripping it of unnecessary clutter. His work was simple and direct, yet full of feeling. 

A longtime painter of flora from around the world, Jane Abrams celebrates the publication of a retrospective book, spanning 40 years in her career, and an exhibition of selected works.

Vivo presents its ninth collaborative exhibition of art-inspired poetry and poetry-inspired art, pairing its artists with local poets for the creation of new works.

Walter Chappell pushed the boundaries of photography by using wavelengths not visible to the human eye. The resulting works, such as the images in his Metaflora series, capture the inner light or auras of natural objects.

Over the course of two years, artist Richard Sober created more than 300 small-scale paintings for his River series. A selection of 85 paintings from the series captures the quietude of the period in which they were made.

Artist Hung Liu's portraits of commoners reflect the times and circumstances of human struggles. Turner Carroll's retrospective exhibition, which opened soon after the artist's recent death, is one of several exhibitions recognizing her contributions as one of the foremost Chinese artists of our time.

Chiaroscuro’s 15th annual Native group show features new work from artists at the forefront of contemporary Indigenous art.

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Artist Clayton Porter channels the absurd, precarious state of human existence into a series of minuscule drawings of larger than life subjects.

In bold, graphic designs, rich and luminous color, and stunning detail, Native glass artist Preston Singletary evokes the timeless spirit of the stories of his Tlingit heritage. 

James Koskinas and Julie Schumer continue their longtime studio companionship, painting side by side, and present their first new bodies of work since the start of the pandemic.

Francis Livingston's paintings recall the work of the The Taos Founders and French Impressionists, but with a contemporary edge informed by his use of abstraction and his eye for reductive forms.

Artists respond to the remnants and environs of the Santa Fe Trail in a commemorative exhibition honoring the trail's 200th anniversary.

Ravens appear as old as time, and perhaps they're even older, with a legacy extending as far back as the Big Bang, predating history, the world, the sun, and the stars. 

Thais Mather's second solo exhibition at Form & Concept includes an immersive installation highlighted by a monumental lantern to the way in dark times, bringing some magic into the everyday.

The muscled bodies, strength, and determination in the movements of horses and ponies, as well as their calm confidence, power, and might, inspired artist Lex Lucius' equine-themed paintings.

A career-spanning retrospective features more than 100 of master printmaker Gene Kloss's captivating depictions of New Mexico's landscapes and culture.

Longtime SITE Santa Fe employee and artist Bill Hinsvarck left behind more than 100 paintings in his studio when he died this spring. Axle Contemporary commemorates the artist with an exhibition and painting distribution.

Artist JC Spock seeks out vintage ephemera to lend a nostalgic air to her renderings of landscapes, architecture, and bygone eras of the American West.

Two solo exhibitions explore the merging of Indigenous aesthetics with contemporary themes and materials at KEEP Contemporary.

Artist Ron Cooper's mutual interests in art that manipulates the perceptual phenomenon of light and vintage cars dovetails in his first solo exhibition in New Mexico since 2015.

Through the use of text and imagery, photographer Cig Harvey traverses the landscape of sensory experience.

Creative responses to global warming and related issues mark the Encaustic Art Institute's annual Global Warming is Real exhibition, which brings attention to urgent issues through the medium of art. 

Tom Palmore invests his imaginative animal portraits with references to the world of the human species, inviting viewers to view each subject as a counterpart to our own life and experience.

Despite being separated by vast distances, two artists who share a first name (not by chance) as well as a longtime relationship, explore their mutual aesthetic interests in a joint exhibition of sculpture, mixed media paintings, and ceramics.

Loose brushwork recalling the art of Russian academic painters, as well as striking color, and luminous treatments of light, bring a lush, romantic ambience to the paintings of Daniel Gerhartz.

In monochromatic images of trains traversing the Southwestern terrain, ruins of the Ancestral Pueblo people, architecture, and geography, photographer Jim Wysong captures the iconic and unique landscape of the region he now calls home.

In the exhibition Reflections, Vivo artists explore facets of reality and its mirrored images through a diverse selection of contemporary artworks.

Intrigued by the vessel as a jumping off point for exploring myriad shapes and forms, artist Kevin Patrick delved into a personal history of collecting to mine objects for assemblages and find inspiration for his paintings.

Ernst Gruler and Blair Vaughn-Gruler's inaugural two-person show at their Rufina Circle location is an eclectic mix of multimedia paintings, contemporary furniture, kinetic sculpture, and more.

Beginning in 1989, photographer Lois Conner spent years in the American West, photographing Native American subjects and the contemporary landscapes they inhabit.