The artist’s solo exhibition in Santa Fe transports viewers away from New Mexico’s adobe-clad chile-tinged capital city.
The Santa Fe gallery features Indigenous textiles and jewelry from the early 19th century to today.
Reza Safavi’s digital reinterpretation of Thomas Grocery and Pump explores modern technology and rural storytelling.
By transforming guns into art and everyday objects, the artist hopes to transform culture itself.
Since the early 2000s, a storefront in the Barelas neighborhood has served as a nexus for the city’s experimental art scene.
La Cartonería Mexicana is drawn from traditional masks, sculptures, toys, and piñatas.
Though each artist’s work in Vision Pool is distinct in media and style, they share elements that test perception.
How is legacy defined, who defines it, whom does it serve?
“It was my way of working through what had happened inside my body,” Santa Fe artist Christine Cassano tells Hyperallergic.
The Stories We Carry displays the breadth and scope of the medium, and its inherent storytelling capacity.
Carried Impressions: Lithographs and Monoprints from the 1960s doesn’t demand the spotlight, but it’s ripe for exploration.
“Only Indigenous voices can tell their stories with dimensionality, and the tools to make that happen are incredibly accessible,” says film director Christian Rozier.