ABQ resident paints up a storm
Born and reared on the verdant Seneca Nation, Luanne Redeye slips tribal symbols behind portraits of those she left behind.
Most people probably don’t think about verse when they’re waiting for the bus, but that wasn’t the case Thursday during a poetry slam at the city’s Northwest Transit Center on Ellison NW.
We’re entering that week in which Native American art is going to be appearing everywhere, not just in the Railyard, with the Indigenous Fine Arts Music, and the Plaza next weekend, with Indian Market.
The 300 or so artists participating in the Indigenous Fine Art Market next week in Santa Fe’s Railyard will include a number who are first-time participants in any market of this type.
Back in the days when tourists started riding the rails that stretched into the West, Native Americans would flock to the railway stations to sell their handmade objects to visitors as they came and went.
SANTA FE – At the end of her maiden tour of the Museum of Spanish Colonial Art, a puzzled Louisiana tourist asked about the Virgin of Guadalupe.
SANTA FE – The auction items have ranged from a $16,000 Navajo rug to 50-cent Christmas ornaments.
New Mexico Highlands displays more than 50 established artists
The Albuquerque Museum will host a free lecture with the internationally renowned Christo at 6 p.m. Aug. 22 at the museum. His talk will focus on two works in progress.
Maria Martinez learned to make black pottery by watching Margaret Tafoya.
The work of Ric Gendron corrals the vibrancy of Fritz Scholder with a sense of honesty at once Salish and Spokane.