Friendship is a a kind of syncretism, a merging of separate individuals in a spirit of camaraderie. It's fitting, then, that the term Cesar Santos uses for his art should be included in the exhibition Friendship and what we find in the commonality of our differences. The group exhibition presents work in dialogue by artists working in dissimilar veins.

Edward Bateman recreates the haunting and sublime vistas of Yosemite National park in his studio photography, replicating the mountainous terrain in painstaking detail using a 3D printer.

Indigenous artist Chaz John explores the myth of the modern American frontier in a series of dreamlike paintings, drawings, and sculptures.

Artist Warren Keating captures forms in motion, rendering bird's-eye views of urban life that offer a unique perspective on the human figure.

Suzanne Wiggin's idyllic landscapes capture the ephemeral, luminous beauty of the Southwestern terrain and skies in soft brushstrokes and naturalistic colors.

They came from Mexico, from Europe, from China, and closer to home to work the railroads in New Mexico. From menial labor to skilled technicians, Working on the Railroad honors the workforce that helped transform New Mexico into a destination on the transnational rail lines and a new period of modernization.

Jim Vogel presents a series of collaborative works, set in antique cabinets, lanterns, and frames, that reflect his continuing exploration of the folkways and peoples of New Mexico.

Charlotte Jackson and Laura Finlay Smith of the Tia Collection co-curate an exhibition of subtle and elegant works that draw from the collection's masterworks of 20th-century and contemporary art.

From a religious context to an enduring presence in Japanese popular culture, yokai (ghosts, demons, and other supernatural presences) captured the imaginations of artists through centuries of Japanese history. 

Painter Thomas Quinn and sculptor Tiny Angell share a reverence for the world of nature, which is reflected in their art, as well as in their enduring friendship.

Brett Kern mines the pop culture of the 1980s and 1990s in his ceramic works, which reflect a colorful, playful aesthetic.

Evoke Contemporary introduces artist Gugger petter to its roster in a two-person show that includes new works by gallery artist Aron Wiesenfeld.

Richard Levy Gallery highlights the emerging and established Black artists working in New Mexico in the exhibition CHARCOAL: Strokes of Vitality, which presents work in a variety of mediums, including performance-based video.

Zane Bennett honors the founders and artists who helped revitalize interest in printmaking in the 20th century in a show of works on paper produced at female-founded print workshops across the nation.

The abstract paintings of Peter Burega are inspired by his experiences with the land, but he embraces nonobjective abstraction to a evoke a discreet sense of the world of nature that plays upon the viewer's emotions and imagination.

Multimedia artist Anne Farrell filters the world of personal experience into new media installations that combine video, sculpture, painting, found objects, and more. An exhibition of her past and present work is on view at Currents 826.

In Vanishing Spirits, photographer Ernie Button illuminates the ephemeral, otherworldly beauty of a few drops of liquid remaining in a glass after the rest of the single malt Scotch has been consumed.

Painter Agnes Martin explored a minimalist aesthetic in her good paintings, which are reflected in her works on paper. Despite her struggles with mental illness, she became one of the most iconic postmodernists in the Southwest.

In lieu of Center's annual photography event, Review Santa Fe, it launches an online series of programs, Photography 2020 Compendium, that investigates the trajectory of lens-based media practices. 

Using reductive forms and muted color palette, artist Gigi Mills paints sparse compositions of solitary figures and animal companions, capturing a sense of isolation and loneliness that is intimate and accessible.

Working from photographs, Russell H. Baldwin works spontaneously to recapture the feeling's experienced when looking directly at landscapes and seascapes.

Horses are a common motif in the work of painter Ethelinda. In her spirited portraits, she captures a sense of their august, wild natures and majestic beauty.

Artists Soey Milk and Kent Williams work from traditions in realism and abstraction, often combining elements of both into a single composition to dreamlike effect.

Longtime gallery artist Emily Mason (1932-2019), known for her exuberant, poetic explorations of color, is remembered in a memorial show.

Meggan Gould dissects the the modes used in photography, from the technology itself to the components that render an image visible, combing elements in heretofore little explored ways.

Artist Robert LaDuke is fascinated by vintage modes of transportation, as well as cars, ships, trains, and the occasional rocket ship. LaDuke renders them as they might appear in 1930s and '40s-era America.

Tom Birkner's slice-of-life paintings hone in on individuals as they mark the moments in their daily lives. His candid representations show human engagement across a spectrum of activities.

Twenty-seven artists respond to the misogyny and blatent disregard for human rights in the era of Donald Trump in Axle Contemporary feminist-themed juried exhibition.

Dramatic scale and rich, saturated colors pervade the Flatland landscapes of artist Bruce Cascia, whose paintings of isolated farmsteads beneath massive thunderheads are melancholy and dramatic.

Artist Erin Currier pays homage to athletes whose impact extends from the playing field or arena into the provinces of social justice and activism.

Live Wire explores themes of turmoil and transformation in times of political upheaval through the art of emerging and established fiber and textile artists.

Collage artists reconstruct imagery to create new narratives, often as a way of commenting on contemporary issues. 516 Arts and the Kolaj Institute bring 40 artists from around the world together to highlight this ubiquity and versatility of this democratic medium.

Artist Vicente Telles gives the traditional art of the santero a contemporary twist in his solo work and collaborations with other regional artists.

Vivo's artists emerge from their studios to present new works in the gallery's first in-house exhibition since the start of the coronavirus health crisis.

Three artists from the same family combine their efforts in an installation that answers these divisive and tumultuous times with the aesthetic beauty of art.