The risograph’s handmade aesthetic has become associated with posters, broadsheets, zines, and pamphlets, and has been embraced by small publishers.
The Albuquerque exhibition and e-zine BorderPlex explores the deceptive simplicity of man-made boundaries — physical and social alike.
Albuquerque artist sheri crider uses her work to transform people’s lives and create actionable change in criminal justice reform.
Friends of the Orphan Signs sees abandoned roadside signs as a creative and educational opportunity, turning them into revitalized works of art.
Since the early 2000s, a storefront in the Barelas neighborhood has served as a nexus for the city’s experimental art scene.
With field-based residency sites across the Americas and generous scholarship support, students can live anywhere in the world while working on their degrees.
Karsten Creightney’s familiar yet uncanny landscapes transport, disrupt, and open possibilities for new worlds.
The curators of Son de Allá y Son de Acá emphasize the importance of creating pathways and fellowship for Mexican-American, Chicanx, and Latinx artists throughout the Southwest.
In addition to exhibitions for both emerging and established artists in New Mexico, Harwood offers artist studios, an apprenticeship program, workshops, and art camps.
These university museum leaders are bridging cultural chasms through elaborate and generative work with their students.
The Albuquerque studio Risolana wants to “cultivate an artmaking space as accessible as the risograph itself.”
Fronteras del Futuro: Art in New Mexico and Beyond uses speculative fiction as a critical lens on culture.