Galisteo-based potter Robert King (Choctaw) discusses his collaboration and experimentation with clay in New Mexico’s high desert landscape.
Capturing glimpses of ancestors and extraterrestrials, Duhon James’ (Diné) work illustrates a moment in time with something both there and not there at the same time.
At the Millicent Rogers Museum, Southwest Reflections: Between Shadows of the Land takes an interdisciplinary and intercultural approach to the place now known as New Mexico.
Patricia Norby, the first Indigenous curator at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York, talks about the representation of Indigenous art in institutional gallery spaces.
Shonto Begay: Eyes of the World and Indigenous Women: Border Matters at the Wheelwright in Santa Fe foreground connections to place.
The new book Making History: IAIA Museum of Contemporary Native Arts shows how IAIA is redefining boundaries in Native art scholarship.
In the face of today’s sociopolitical climate, New Mexico museum practitioners plan for a brighter, more equitable future.
Di Wae Powa: They Came Back, an exhibition which opened in the fall of 2019 at the Poeh Cultural Center, in partnership with the Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum of the American Indian (NMAI), is a step towards reconciling a muddy and violent history of colonialism in the Southwest.