Southwest Contemporary announces a call for entries for our upcoming issue, Vol. 3: Inhale. Exhale.
From mk at Trapdoor Projects to Black Mountain Radio out of Las Vegas—our top five arts and culture picks for the next five days.
Denver artist Marcus Fingerlin makes the familiar strange by skewing commonplace imagery, focusing on the nonsensical and ironic.
Sanna Stabell’s multi-disciplinary works bring life and introspection to static landscapes, revealing a window into her thoughts and emotional center.
New Mexico artist Chaz John’s series Manifest Destiny’s Child proposes a deeply personal and contemporary translation of Indigenous and American iconography.
Tucson artist Lex Gjurasic’s latest series is an expression of her exuberance for life and a love letter to the natural world, offering an escape into soft, surreal landscapes: a safe place to land.
SV Randall’s multi-media practice investigates how our exterior perception aligns with our interior selves, and in doing so highlights larger social issues.
Musician Mike Marchant’s work aims to explore and extract beauty from the darker and more complex sides of the psyche.
Tigre (Bailando) Mashaal-Lively’s latest work is a sanctuary for the times, offering a space that cultivates solace for grief and inspiration for survival.
Chelsea Wrightson creates works from vivid dreams and walking meditations, channeling new futures that support feminine approaches to sustainability, care, and more.
Erika Wanenmacher’s project, What Time Travel feels like, sometimes, depicts a personal and human narrative about time travel.
Santa Fe artist Jenny Day creates far-out works about resilience—equal parts playful, wounded, and celebratory.