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.
A suggested reading list from Red Planet Books and Comics highlighting Native American literary work.
The exhibition is part of a collaborative initiative that tasks itself with picking up the unfinished work of history.
When prints are exhibited, the printer is generally not credited as co-creator of the work and often the print publisher or workshop is not named.
Glimpses of statelessness and belonging.
“These prints are perhaps my surrender to Shadow,” writes New Mexico-based artist Maja Ruznic.