Artist, activist, and curator Nikesha Breeze creates ritualistic art to explore intergenerational trauma and healing.
Artist Izumi Yokoyama’s drawings depict the natural world, exploring the relationship and fragile balance between living and dying.
Artist Andrés de Varona’s photographs show his perspective on human life, addressing loss, conflict, and grief.
Ranran Fan’s surrealist images are both political, intimate, and multidimensional. Through her work she explores oppressive systems and our own complicity within them.
Dancing Earth’s BTW US Cyberspace imagines digital space as a realm of creative gathering and regeneration.
The Keshet M3 Movement for Mercy and Arts and Justice Network advocate for juvenile justice reform through arts education and youth empowerment.
Patina Gallery presents Infinite Beauty, On the Move, a collection by master metalsmiths and jewelry makers Ulla and Martin Kaufmann, in partnership with Charon Kransen Arts.
Patina Gallery presents Urban Landscapes, a collection of metagraphs by artist Sol Hill. A native New Mexican and son of Santa Fe artist Megan Hill, this will be Hill’s second show in New Mexico.
Intensely thoughtful, Raphael Begay sees significance in objects and quotidian scenes and is able to begin a conversation with the viewer through his lens. With installations and discussions about his work, he adds a further dimension of storytelling that engages community…
Looking at Cedra Wood’s paintings feels a little like finding a secret door to enchanted lands. Wood understands a connection between the outer wild terrains and the inward ones. Her art celebrates both realms as essential and beautiful, linked by mythos. The worlds she depicts evoke something of the hero’s journey.
Justin Richel infuses his paintings and sculptures with incisive, humorous, and exacting layers of commentary. He studied the technique of icon painting at the Franciscan monastery in Kennebunk, Maine, in 2004. This thoughtful Franciscan attention to color and the creation of signifiers informs his work, but his use of these methods is unique.
William T. Carson’s work brings a unique perspective to the adage “The medium is the message.” He works with coal to explore a multitude of significations. Beyond the economic, political, or environmental meaning of the substance, Carson reminds us that coal is prehistoric, born of ancient metamorphosis.