Albuquerque artist Ellen Babcock creates works that are a meditation on humanness influenced by spiritual traditions of non-dualism.
Rossitza Todorova’s latest series explores how landscape embodies the idea of time: past, present, and future.
Julia C. Martin is a photographic artist whose work deals with the themes of mortality, ephemerality, and time. Many of her prints are made by hand using historical or experimental processes.
Photographer Daniel Hojnacki uses the natural world as his source of inspiration, seeking out visceral and tangible responses to the photographic print.
Artist Alexandra Lechin’s practice explores her own anxiety and acts as a form of soothing during times of emotional unrest.
Artist Jill O’Bryan has practiced recording her breath in her works for more than twenty years, accumulating the residue of recorded time and place through the physical actions of her body.
Artist Brenda Stumpf’s work conjures the mysterious and enchanted, inspired by mythology, mysticism, poetry, and ancient history.
Artist Stefan Jennings Batista explores intersections of place, identity, and belonging in his photography practice. His latest series focuses on the mysteries of life, death, nature, and humanity.
Tucson artist Alejandro Macias addresses themes of heritage, immigration, and ethnicity in his work driven by his Mexican-American identity and the current social-political climate.
Artist Augustine Romero creates work to shine a light on multiple displaced contexts, offering a space for imagining what could be if we dare to create counter-narratives told from the position of marginalized communities.
Artist Everton Tsosie’s paintings employ an abstractive style, palettes inspired by the New Mexico landscape, and allude to the pulses of urban environments while centering Indigenous figures.
Rosalinda Pacheco’s work involves a contemporary take on traditional symbolism, combining historical themes and significant personal experiences.