Basement Films is a dedicated collective that keeps a massive collection of vintage film reels as a resource for alternative, DIY, experimental, and micro-cinema.
Justin Favela and Working Classroom serve up supersized sculptural food for thought on regional culinary and cultural heritages in Sandia Hot at Sanitary Tortilla Factory in Albuquerque.
Shane R. Hendren, a New Mexico-based artist, storyteller, and so much more, has won a $100,000 Maxwell/Hanrahan Foundation Award in Craft, one of the nation’s largest awards in the discipline.
Zuyva Sevilla, an artist based in Albuquerque, New Mexico, makes new-media works that contemplate the cosmic and ineffable, such as heat signatures and dust patterns.
Benjamin Winans's sculptural works contend with the impact of Christian nationalism within national memory and the artist’s own lived experience.
New Mexico artist Lynnette Haozous (Chiricahua Apache, Diné, Taos Pueblo) combines art and activism with murals that bring representation of Native peoples and cultures into public spaces.
New Mexico artist Jennifer Thoreson calls on her own religious experiences as she examines the complex relationships between belief systems and human behavior.
Apolo Gomez’s series Exodus fuses the commonplace with something more curious, yielding presentations that seamlessly cohabitate together.
Abstraction in Albuquerque: Six Artists at the Inpost Artspace—more than a half-decade in the making—materialized after a co-curator spotted a 1991 poster inside of a now closed warehouse.
The University of New Mexico Art Museum celebrates the exhibition Hindsight Insight 2.0 with a reception on March 31, 4-7 pm.
Bingo Studios, a pandemic project of artists Lance McGoldrick and Josh Stuyvesant that includes studios, a gallery space, and a fabrication shop, recently opened to fanfare.
Esther Elia: Diasporic Deities reimagines ancient Assyrian goddesses with attention to how they have evolved apace with their diasporic peoples.
Albuquerque’s birds + Richard gallery and Richard B restaurant blur the lines between dinner party and exhibition opening with an invitation to take in art with a side of gastronomy.
From the Creek, an exhibition by artist Kiki Smith, brings the experience of the flora and fauna of the Hudson River Valley to the Albuquerque Museum.
Meggan Gould’s slow photography emphasizes the ephemeral nature of the moment in Happy Time, Doomsday Time.
Connections With the Land in Works by Kim Arthun, Michael Bisbee, and Judy Richardson at Exhibit 208
Kim Arthun, Michael Bisbee, and Judy Richardson are New Mexico artists connected by their engagement with land and landscape at Exhibit 208.