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Santa Fe’s Monthly



PhotograPhy Made in China, ISSUE Japan, & Korea







of and for the Arts • Feb/March ‘08

SITE SANTA FE presents

STEINA: 1970-2000 February 16—May 11, 2008 Free Public Opening Friday, February 15, 5–7 PM

Photo: Steina, details of stills from Trevor (1999-2000), courtesy of the artist

ART & CULTURE Thursday, February 21, 6 PM Contemporary Encounter: Lecture by Laura Heon on STEINA: 1970–2000 in collaboration with the Santa Fe Gallery Association’s annual ARTfeast benefit. Underwritten by The Collector’s Guide TICKETS: $50 to benefit SITE and ArtSmart, 988.1234, at

Tuesday, March 25, 6 PM Steina and Gene Youngblood in Conversation Co-sponsored by EVO Gallery

Tuesday, May 6, 6 PM Violin Power: A Performance by Steina Co-sponsored by HD Solutions LLC Call 505.989.1199 or visit for tickets.

1606 PASEO DE PERALTA SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO 87501 505.989.1199 This exhibition is sponsored in part by The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts with additional support from The WD Foundation. . Support for SITE’s exhibitions and programs is generously provided by the board of directors, many individuals, and the following major contributors: The Brown Foundation, Inc, of Houston; The Burnett Foundation; City of Santa Fe Arts Commission and the 1% Lodgers’ Tax; New Mexico Arts, a division of the Department of Cultural Affairs, and the National Endowment for the Arts; McCune Charitable Foundation; Thaw Charitable Trust, and an anonymous donor.

magazine VOLUME XV, NUMBER V WINNER 1994 Best Consumer Tabloid SELECTED 1997 Top-5 Best Consumer Tabloids SELECTED 2005-06 Top-5 Best Consumer Tabloids

P u b l i s h e r s / C r e at i v e D i r e c t o r s

Guy Cross and Judith Cross Art Director

Chris Myers


Diane Armitage C o p y Ed i t o r

Edgar Scully


James Rodewald Kenji Barrett

Qiu Zhen, “My Bride and I,” 2007. Courtesy: Meeting Place FotoFest Beijing, 2006, China

s ta f f p h o t o g r a p h e r

This Special Photography Issue of THE magazine—curated

Dana Waldon

by Rixon Reed, director of photo-eye Gallery in Santa Fe—is

P r e v i e w Ed i t o r

Rinchen Lhamo

devoted to Chinese, Japanese, and Korean photography.

C a l e nd a r Ed i t o r

Liz Napieralski C o VER

“Real Fake Art #1, Roy Lichtenstein, $30.50,” 2005 Image Courtesy: Michael Wolf and Robert Koch Gallery, San Francisco

Contemporary photography from China, Japan, and Korea has garnered much attention recently. Houston’s FotoFest is devoting much of this year’s biennial (opening March 7th) to Chinese photography and will include exhibitions of Korean photography as well. The marketplace for photography from these countries has increased exponentially over the past decade, with more and more high profile galleries in the United States and Europe exhibiting and selling contemporary work by artists from this area of the world. Western photographers working in Asia are also producing great photography, and there is tremendous interest from publishers worldwide. At photo-eye (, you can find many great new books about Chinese, Japanese, and Korean photography released over the last several years.

A D V e r t i s i ng S a l e s

Rose Darland: 505-577-8728 (mobile) Sheri Mann: 505-989-1214 or 501-2948 (mobile) Sarah Ellis: 505-424-7641 THE magazine: 505-424-7641 Distribution

While Japanese and to a lesser extent Korean photography have been popular

in the United States for many years, Chinese contemporary photography has only recently emerged. The December, 2007 Art Basel: Miami Beach and the twenty-three satellite fairs held in and around Miami were brimming with Chinese photography. The upcoming Summer Olympics hosted in Beijing and the ever-increasing economic and political impact that China

Jimmy Montoya: 470-0258 (mobile)

has on the world has put Chinese contemporary art center stage. Now that the pipeline for new

This issue dedicated to the life of Barbara Okun

imagery from China has opened, we can’t get enough of the great work that is being produced

THE magazine is published by THE magazine Inc. 1208-A Mercantile Road, Santa Fe, NM 87507. Corporate address: 44 Bishop Lamy Road, Lamy, NM 87540.Phone (505) 424-7641. Fax: (505) 424-7642, E-mail:THEmag1@aol. com. Website: All material copyright 2008 by THE magazine. All rights are reserved by THE magazine. Reproduction of contents within are prohibited without written permission from THE magazine. All submissions must be accompnied by a self-addressed, stamped envelope. THE magazine is in no way responsible for the loss of any unsolicited materials. THE magazine is not responsible or liable for any misspellings, incorrect dates, or incorrect information in its captions, calendar, or other listings. The opinions expressed within the fair confines of THE magazine do not necessarily represent the views or policies of THE magazine, its owners, or any of its agents, staff, employees, members, interns, volunteers, or distribution venues. Bylined articles and editorials represent the views of their authors. Letters to the editor are welcome. All letters may be edited for style and libel, and are subject to condensation. THE magazine accepts advertisements from advertisers believed to be of good reputation, but cannot guarantee the autheticity or quality of objects and/or services advertised. As well, THE magazine is not responsible for any claims made by its advertisers; for copyright infringement by its advertisers; and is not responsible or liable for any mistakes in any advertisement.

there. From traditional documentary to more conceptual and staged photography, the artwork is as varied as the culture that it comes from. I hope that the work selected on these pages will stimulate you to track down more photography from these artists and others. Enjoy! —Rixon Reed


Brian Turner and Bruce Weigl with Michael Silverblatt Wednesday 5 March 2008 7 pm Tickets On Sale Saturday, February 2nd!

“The day of the first moonwalk, my father's college literature professor told his class, ‘Someday they'll send a poet, and we'll find out what it's really like.’ Turner has sent back a dispatch from a place arguably more incomprehensible than the moon—the war in Iraq— and deserves our thanks...” — The New York Times Book Review on Brian Turner’s Here, Bullet

“…Weigl is among few poets, as one writing his way not only back from war from which one doesn’t ever quite return, but forth into the horror and stillness of its aftermath, carrying his dead and the fallen of the other side, and finding grace among their survivors and descendents.”— — Carolyn Forché on Bruce Weigl’s Declension in the Village of Chung Luong

All tickets for all events are sold at the Lensic Performing Arts Center. Tickets can be purchased in person, by telephone, or online at: Lensic Performing Arts Center, 211 W. San Francisco Street, Santa Fe, New Mexico Box Office hours: Monday – Friday 10am – 4 pm; Saturday – Sunday Noon to show time Telephone 505.988.1234. •

All tickets are for reserved seating. Doors open at 6:30 p.m.

General Admission $6 and Senior/Student with ID $3. Ticket purchases are limited to four per person.

Proceeds will be donated to the Lensic Performing Arts Center.

Lannan is podcasting Readings and Conversations! Please visit our website,, to learn more, listen, read author biographies and subscribe to have the events automatically downloaded to your computer.

Paintings by Jacob Goble Project Room: Wain Wayne January 11 - February 22

The Leap Show

February 29 - April 11 Reception: March 8, 6:00 - 8:00 Jeff Kellar project room: Anna Hepler

R i c h a r d L e v y G a l l e r y A l b u q u e r q u e w w w . L e v y G a l l e r y. c o m 5 0 5 . 7 6 6 . 9 8 8 8

A N D R E W S M I T H G A L L E RY, M a s t e r p i e c e s

o f

P h o t o g r a p h y


The Andrew Smith Gallery is the leading gallery for classic 19th and 20th Century work of the American West including Ansel Adams, Edward S. Curtis, William Henry Jackson, Timothy O’Sullivan, Laura Gilpin, A. C. Vroman, John K. Hillers, Carleton Watkins and F. J. Haynes. In addition the Andrew Smith Gallery features the work of Alfred Stieglitz, Edward Weston, Annie Leibovitz, Flor Garduño, Elliott Erwitt, Joseph Sudek, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Lee Friedlander, Arnold Newman, Jack Spencer, Paul Caponigro, Joan Myers, David Michael Kennedy, Alan Ross, Jody Forster, Victor Masayesva, Patrick Nagatani and many others.

203 W. San Francisco St. Santa Fe, NM 87501 505-984-1234 • Hours: 10-5 Mon.-Sat. Elliott Erwitt, Reno, Nevada, 1960, © Elliott Erwitt The Misfits - clockwise from left: Frank E. Taylor, Eli Wallach, Arthur Miller, John Huston, Clark Gable, Marilyn Monroe, Montgomery Clift

122 Grant Ave. Santa Fe, NM 87501 505-986-3896 • Hours: 10-5 Tue.-Sat.

w w w. A n d r e w S m i t h G a l l e r y. c o m

MONROE GALLERY of photography

S a n ta F e Ro ta r y Fo u n dat i o n f o r t h e A r t s D i st i n g u i s h e d A r t i st s o f t h e Y e a r

MAKING MOVIES Opening reception Friday, February 1 5 – 7 PM Exhibition continues through April 20

Susan Rothenberg & Bruce Nauman

Dinner & Gala Saturday, May 10, 2008 The James Cagney, “White Heat”, 1950 ©Ida Wyman


Scottish Rite Temple

To assure your seats call: 984-1133

112 DON GASPAR SANTA FE NM 87501 992.0800 F: 992.0810 e:

Reading the Body across Time: an exhibition of photography by

Seigfried Halus March 27 through April 30, 2008 Opening March 27, 5 - 7 p.m.

Visual Arts Gallery Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. (505) 428-1501 •


MARCH 21 - APRIL 16, 2008


w w w. c h a r l o t t e j a c k s o n . c o m

OUR 70TH ANNIVERSARY CONTINUES! Native American Modern, 1960 to the Present November 11, 2007 – April 20, 2008

Preston Monongye, Bracelet, ca. 1975 Photo by Addison Doty


AMERICAN INDIAN 704 CAMINO LEJO • SANTA FE • NEW MEXICO 505.982.4636 • 800.607.4636 • Open 7 days a week • Free admission This exhibition is made possible in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities; the City of Santa Fe Arts Commission and the 1% Lodgers’ Tax; New Mexico Arts, a division of the Department of Cultural Affairs and the National Endowment for the Arts; Stockman Family Foundation; Thaw Charitable Trust; and many private donors.


presents On View through 12/30 Under the Radar: Recent Paintings by Tom Dixon, Peter Parks and Cody Riddle

In New Mexico Light: Photographs by Douglas Kent Hall February 15 through May 18 Opening Reception for Artists & Booksigning with Douglas Kent Hall on Saturday February 16, 3-5pm

Cody Riddle, Fishin Blues, oil on canvas, 2006

The Harwood Museum of Art 238 Ledoux Street, Taos. Hours Tue-Sat 10-5/Sun 12-5 Admission $8 Sundays free to NM residents 505/758-9826

John Reeves

Lucinda Young K(nots) of Desire February 2nd - 23rd, 2008

Conrad Wilde Gallery “Portal� limestone Š2006 70� X 22� X 10�


136 Tesuque Village Rd (CR73) • Tesuque, NM 87574 •

520.622.8997 •

Visit us during the Tucson Gem Show

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Santa Fe New Music Charred|Remains N e w Pa i N ti N g s aN d s c u l Ptu r e s inaugural exhibition in our new location March 28 – May 3, 2008

ZaneBennett contemporary


435 south guadaluPe, saNta Fe, NM 87501 t: 505 982-8111 F: 505 982-8160 tuesday–saturday 10–5 or by appointment shelteriNg sky (triptych detail), 2007. oil, encaustic, copper leaf on canvas, 36 x 108 x 3 inches.

Violin Futura

Wednesday, February 20 • 7 pm

Scottish Rite Center — 463 Paseo de Peralta A thrilling program of all-recent commissions by 15 leading young composers from around the world, showcasing guest artist Piotr Szewczyk, one of today’s most dynamic violinists. Spend an evening with the future of the fiddle! Peter’s performance will be visually accompanied by digital fine artist, Cira Crowell, whose ethereal motion graphics are a reflection on the rhythm of light, a celebration of the aesthetics of the violin, and a testament to the individual perspectives of the composers of Violin Futura.

Tickets: $20 • Full-Time Students: $10 Call 474-6601 or visit

Tickets at the door, through SFNM or at Nicholas Potter Booksellers 211 East Palace Avenue

Santa Fe New Music Come Hear What’s Out There

John Kennedy, Artistic Director


THE magazine: 2008 Exclusive Interview with Lance Fung SITE Santa Fe curator Banksy: Cultural Gangster

Frank Gehry and the Bilbao Museum by Judy Chicago

The Art of the Art Cartoon Songdowon International Children's Camp, North Korea, 2007 Hiroshi Watanabe

Best Books: 2008

Feature articles on artists include: Katherine Lee, Tom Ashcraft, and Iris Vasquez

To Advertise in THE magazine: Rose Darland @ 505-577-8728 (mobile) Sheri Mann @ 505-989-1214 or 505-501-2948 Sarah Ellis @ 505-424-7641 THE magazine @ 505-424-7641

Bamboo Boat on a Spring Morning Don Hong-Oai

Woman of Red Lily III by Chaco Terada


All listings for the calendar must be received by the 12th of the month preceding publication. Send listings and images to:

HIROSHI WATANABE DON HONG-OAI CHACO TERADA Note: December & January and February & March are double issues.

photo eye G A L L E RY

376 Garcia Street, Suite A, Santa Fe, NM 87501 Tues - Sat 11-5 505.988.5152 x202

Cactus Blossom = Abundant Living

2736 • La Vida Llena • “Desert Rose” • The Magazine • 9.5" x 6" • 4C • Run Date: August 1, 2007 JWT BOOM • San Francisco, CA • 415-615-0710 ext 215

oms o l b y o sibi lities flo J s o p wer W here Love to travel? Yearn to learn? Whether your heart lies in sharing your talents, serving others or improving yourself, it’s easier at La Vida Llena.

Living in a secure, caring community, you’ll find it possible to pick up and go – to find new friends and new interests – to focus on opportunities, instead of obligations. And, you’ll have the assurance of quality health care on-site, should it ever be needed. Why wait any longer to enjoy a life in full? Call today for a complimentary luncheon and tour. 800-922-1344 or 505-293-4001 10501 Lagrima de Oro NE Albuquerque, NM 87111 E-mail: Founded by four area churches: First Presbyterian, St. John’s Episcopal Cathedral, First United Methodist and St. Paul Lutheran.

Trisha McWaters â&#x20AC;˘ Photography

512-963-8868 Wimberley, Texas

Baca Street Railyard

For Sale

Live - Work Condominium

The “Gatehouse” is a freestanding fully remodeled residence with small attached studio and front yard. SUITABLE FOR DESIGN PROFESSIONALS AND ARTISTS 1380 sqft +/- $318,658 + monthly land lease and condo fees

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Gene Kloss, Winter Mass, 1934, Drypoint and Aquatint, University of New Mexico Art Museum, Albuquerque, Acquired through the Federal Works Progress Administration


Russell Lee, Signs in the Oil Town of Hobbs, New Mexico, 1940, Gelatin Silver Print, University of New Mexico Art Museum, Albuquerque

                 


 

                

         

LEE MANNING Seeks Gallery Representation

Santa Fe, NM 505-471-1422

EXHIBITIONS & AWARDS Six Shooters Exhibition, Santa Fe PhotoArts Santa Fe Klainguti Gallery, Genoa, Italy Historic Museum of Terciera, Portugal Spirit Dancer, Santa Fe Southside Branch of Santa Fe Public Library Working with Artists Gallery, Denver Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center, Colorado Business of Art Center, Manitou Springs, Colorado B&W Magazine Merit Award Las Vegas Arts Council, New Mexico, Merit Award Colorado State Fair, Pueblo (2 Honorable Mentions)

THINK ART THINK SILVER CITY “Skellie Candleabra” by Cecilia Stanford

“Desert Tapestry” by Carlene Roters

“Alter Ego I” by Diana Ingalls Leyba

Silver City Grant County Chamber of Commerce 1-800-548-9378 Funded by Silver City Lodgers Tax

A S T I L L I Professional Services for the Protection & Preservation of Fine Art

ARC H I VA L S E RV I C E S Museum Quality Storage Facility Archival Wrapping, Packing and Boxing for Storage or Transport Digital Image Documentation Museum Standard Documentation Database Inventory System Condition Checking Expert Art Handling Artspace / Viewing Areas

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2/4 – 8 | Monotype Threshold, Don Messec Monotype Monotype with with its its extensive extensive array array of of mark mark making making is is genuinely genuinely the the most most personal personal of printmaking printmaking mediums mediums

2/11 – 15 | Digital for Artists, Don Messec

Codex Codex (2 (2 views) views)

acrylic acrylic & & mixed mixed media media on on canvas canvas

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Between Between the the needs needs of of photographers, photographers, website website designers, designers, and and commercial commercial printshops printshops is a a lesser-known world world of digital digital activity and and knowledge knowledge

2/18 – 22 | Light and Ink, Don Messec Photo Photo sensitive sensitive polymers polymers have have the the ability ability to to merge merge photography, photography, drawing, drawing, digital digital imaging and and printmaking into into a single single process of of image making making

2/15 – 29 | Work on Paper, Don Messec Paper Paper may may well well be be the the most most transformative transformative media media of of humankind humankind

3/3 – 7 | Improvising With Line, Ada Medina Improvisation Improvisation that that accepts accepts and and collaborates collaborates with with a a given given moment moment

3/10 – 14 | Make an Art of Your Everyday Life, Linda Montano No No previous experience experience required, just just a willingness willingness to form form a community community of of creative creative trust trust with with the the other other members members of of the the group group

3/17 – 21 | Pop-Up Structures, Carol Barton The The magic magic of of the the sculptural sculptural book. book. Explore Explore 3-dimensional 3-dimensional and and pop-up pop-up forms forms

3/28 – 30 | Color Collage Adventure Gail Rieke.

February 15 – April 4 OpENiNg OpENiNg RECEpTiON RECEpTiON

Friday, Friday, February February 15 15 5–8pm 5–8pm Downtown Downtown ArtsCrawl ArtsCrawl

Delve Delve into into the the world world of of color color using using paper paper collage collage

Call for pricing and scholarship info 424 5050 WWW.SFAI.ORG, WWW.SFAI.ORG, (505) (505) 424 424 5050, 5050, SANTA SANTA FE FE ART ART INSTITUTE, INSTITUTE, 1600 1600 ST.MICHAEL'S ST.MICHAEL'S DRIVE, DRIVE, SANTA SANTA FE, FE, NM NM 87505 87505 This This series series isis partially partially funded funded by by the the City City of of Santa Santa Fe Fe Arts Arts Commission Commission and and the the 1% 1% Lodger's Lodger's Tax. Tax. ItIt isis made made possible possible in in part part by by New New Mexico Arts, Mexico Arts, aa division division of of the the Department Department of of Cultural Cultural Affairs. Affairs.

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Downtown Downtown Abq Abq in in the the Century Century Theatres Theatres Block Block Mon-Fri Mon-Fri 9–5 9–5 @ @ 116 116 Central Central Ave Ave SW SW ·· Suite Suite 201 201 Albuquerque, Albuquerque, NM NM 87102 87102 Tel Tel 505·245·4200 505·245·4200 Exhibition Exhibition preview preview on on web web at at




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W W W . A N N E H AY U N G A . C O M •

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TR ATTORIA NOSTR ANI Offering Seasonal Northern Italian Cuisine and a Comprehensive European Wine List

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CLOUD CLIFF Bakery • Cafe • Artspace

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3o4 Johnson Street in Downtown Santa Fe Monday - Saturday 5:3o - 1o pm Reservations 983.38oo or

A Never Ending Quest for What is Delicious Located in Pojoaque on Highway 84/285 North, Next to the Poeh Museum 15 minutes from Santa Fe, 20 minutes from Los Alamos For Reservations Call 505-455-5065

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Prices are for one dinner entrée. If a restaurant serves only lunch, then a lunch entrée price is reflected. Alcoholic beverages, appetizers, and desserts are not included in these price keys. Call restaurants for hours.

$34 plus

eat out More ofteN!

...a guide to the very best restaurants in santa fe and surrounding areas... 315 315 Old Santa Fe Trail. 986-9190. Lunch/Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free inside. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: French. at a mosphere: Three intimate rooms—reminiscent of a small inn in the French countryside. Patio dining. house specialties: Earthy French onion soup made with a duck stock; squash blossom beignets; smooth and rich foie gras terrine with poached cranberries; crispy duck; and one of the most flavorful steaks in town. Comments: Super wine bar. AmAvi A RestA Avi estAu AuRAnt 221 Shelby St. 988-2355. Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$$$ Cuisine: Mediterranean. a mosphere: at Intimate and attractive. house specialties: Menu changes depending on what is fresh at the market. We like the tiger shrimp with garlic, shallots, smoked pimenton, and sherry and the pan-roasted ribeye chop. re r commendations: The bouillabaisse is a must—not to be missed. Comments: The new bar is wonderful. Chef/ owner David Sellers is spreading his kitchen wings in the right direction. AnAs AsA As sAzi Azi RestA estAu AuRAnt Inn of the Anasazi 113 Washington Ave. 988-3030. Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner Smoke-free. Valet parking. Major credit cards. $$$$ Cuisine: Contemporary American/Southwest. a mosphere: Subdued room with elegant at table settings that make you forget you’re in a hotel restaurant. house specialties: For starters, order the grilled Mexican prawns with heirloom tomato and avocado salad or the crispy mustard-crusted veal sweetbreads. For your entrée, try the Alaskan Halibut with asparagus corn risotto in a spicy saffron-shellfish broth or the grilled Colorado pepper-crusted rack of lamb. re r commendations: You can rely on the sommelier to pair your food with wine, by the glass or bottle. Comments: The pre-opera menu is perfect for Santa Fe’s busy tourist season. AndiAmo! 322 Garfield St. 995-9595. Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Italian. at a mosphere: Cozy interior with Tuscan yellows and reds. house specialties: The chicken Parmesan; baked risotto with mushroom ragout; and any fish special. Comments: Consistently good food and a sharp wait staff makes Andiamo! one of the places in Santa Fe to eat Italian. BAleen sAntA ntA Fe At the Inn of Loretto 211 Old Santa Fe Trail 984-7915. Breakfast, lunch, dinner Smoke-free. Valet parking at entrance. Major credit cards. $$$$ Cuisine: Inspired local cuisine. at a mosphere: From the remarkable artwork throughout the inside dining area (several Picasso’s), beautiful table settings and comfortable chairs, to the lovely patio with an outdoor fireplace, Baleen is an eye-opening experience. specialties: The

briny Kumamoto oysters and a frisée salad with “Squaw Candy”—a delicious rendition of Pacific Northwest smoked salmon. If the Tahitian vanilla-poached Alaskan halibut with forbidden black rice and mango salsa, or the Harris Ranch New York “Steak and Potatoes,” are available, go for it. re r commendations: The American cheese tasting plate or the hot chocolate, Spanish style, are great endings.

Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: New Mexican at a mosphere: Old adobe, rustic wooden tables. house specialties: Enchiladas de la Casa de Estevan, Anna’s poblano chile, watercress salad with poached egg and bacon, and probably the best flan you’ll ever have. Comments: Chef Estevan García has taken New Mexican foods and refined them with French influences.

BoBcA cAt cA At Bite RestA estAu AuRAnt Old Las Vegas Hwy. 983-5319. Lunch/Dinner No alcohol. Smoking. Cash. $$ Cuisine: American. at a mosphere: This is the real deal—a neon bobcat sign sits above a small, low-slung building. Inside are five tables and nine seats at a counter made out of real logs. house specialties: The enormous inch-and-a-half thick green chile cheeseburger is sensational. The 13-ounce rib eye steak is juicy and flavorful. Comments: No desserts.

cloud cliFF BAkeRy Ry & ARts Ry R PAce PA 1805 Second St. 983-6254. Breakfast/Lunch/Brunch/Bakery Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $ Cuisine: American meets the Southwest. a mosphere: Open room with long bar facing at an open grill, a community table, and a bakery with heady aromas. house specialties: Roasted vegetable goat cheese sandwich; blue corn chile rellenos; soups; salads; and stuffed croissants. For Sunday brunch, try the smoked salmon sandwich. Comments: Watchwords at Cloud Cliff are “Art, Politics, and Community.”

the Blue heRon R Ron Restaurant at The Inn at Sunrise Springs 242 Los Pinos Rd. (La Cienega) 428-7613. Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner/Sunday Brunch Smoke-free. Patio and Dining Room Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Organic and local. at a mosphere: Zenlike setting with fireplaces and Japanese-style sitting in upstairs dining room. The beautiful grounds features a meditation pool. house specialities: Black and white sesame-crusted tuna with mango and lie, star anise-crusted duck breast with crispy polena, peaches and basil, calamari with lime-ginger dipping sauce, and lemongrass crème brulee, Comments: Live jazz on Friday and Saturday nights Book one of their charming casitas and have a romantic vacation with your sweetheart. BumBle Bee’s BAj AjA GRill 301 Jefferson St. 820-2862. Breakfast Daily Lunch/Dinner. Patio and drive-up window. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Mexican at a mosphere: Casual, friendly and bright with handy drive-up for those on the go. house specialties: Soft corn Baja-style fish tacos, featuring mahi mahi; steak burrito grande; and rotisserie chickens. Homemade salsa (bowls of it at the salsa bar) and chips are super. Comments: Chef Chris Galvin (Andiamo!, Coyote Café, and Escalera) is at the helm. The tortilla stew is the best! cAFé PAsqu AsquA squAl’s 121 Don Gaspar. 983-9340. Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner/Sunday Brunch Beer/Wine. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Multi-ethnic. at a mosphere: The café is adorned with lots of Mexican streamers, Indian maiden posters, and rustic wooden furniture. house specialties: Hot cakes get a nod from Gourmet magazine. Huevos motuleños, a Yucatán breakfast, is one you’ll never forget. For lunch, try the grilled chicken breast sandwich with Manchego cheese. Comments: Always a line outside. cAFé sAn estevA stev n 428 Agua Fria at Montezuma St. 995-1996. Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Patio.

the comPound 653 Canyon Road. 982-4353. Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Contemporary American . a mosphere: 150-year-old adobe with at pale, polished plaster and white table linens. house specialties: Jumbo crab and lobster salad. The chicken schnitzel is flawless. r commendations: The Bellini or prickly Pear re Margarita served at the square bar are yummy. Comments: Chef/owner Mark Kiffin didn’t win the James Beard Foundation’s “Best Chef of the Southwest” award for goofing off in the kitchen. coPA de oRo R Agora Center at Eldorado. 466-8668. Dinner. Take out menu. Full bar. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: American. at a mosphere: Intimate. house specialties: Heirloom tomato salad; Scallop appetizer with greens. For your main: the 12-hour pot roast with ancho chile gravy and shallot mashed potatoes; grilled elk tenderloin, or the char-grilled Colorado rack of lamb w/ green chile cheese grits and prickly pear demi-glace that shows that the kitchen is moving in the right direction. Comments: Wednesday is family night. Written up in Gourmet magazine. Worth the short ten-minute drive from downtown Santa Fe. counteR cultuRe 930 Baca St. 995-1105. Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner Wine/Beer. Smoke-free. Patio. Cash. $$ Cuisine: All-American. at a mosphere: Informal. house specialties: Breakfast: burritos and frittata. Lunch: sandwiches and salads. Dinner: flash-fried calamari; grilled salmon with leek and pernod cream sauce; and a delicious hanger steak. Comments: Boutique wine list . cowG ow iRl hAll oF FAme 319 S. Guadalupe St. 982-2565 Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Smoking/non-smoking. Patio Major credit cards. $ Cuisine: All American. at a mosphere: Popular patio shaded with big cottonwoods. Cozy bar.

house specialties: Very “Atkins-friendly.” The smoked brisket and ribs are fantastic. Dynamite buffalo burgers; potato salad (with skins); a knockout Texas onion loaf; and strawberry shortcake. Comments: Beers, beers, and more beers—from Bud to the fancy stuff. coyote cAFé 132 W. Water St. 983-1615. Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$$$ Cuisine: Nouville Southwestern. at a mosphere: Fun. house specialties: Start with the Hudson Vallery Foie Gras Brulee. For your main course, try the Syrah braised beef short risbs; the grilled Maine lobster tails; or Eric’s Southwestern Rotisserie—rock hen, basted butternut squash, Shelby’s sharp chedder greeen chile “mac and cheese” roasted chicken glace. Dessert favorite is the Bernadines coconut pumpkin pie. Comments: Eric DiStefano is the new co-owner and executive chef. The Cantina opens April, 2008. dAv Ave’s not heRe 1115 Hickox St. 983-7060. Lunch/Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Cash. $ Cuisine: American with New Mexican flavor. a mosphere: One simple room with open at kitchen. Friendly. Shared tables. house specialties: Thick chile cheeseburgers with french fries and knockout housemade chile rellenos have kept the Santa Feans coming back for years. Large portions and low prices. Comments: Knockout burgers. downtown suBscRiPtion 376 Garcia St. 983-3085. Breakfast/Lunch No alcohol. Smoke-free. Patio. Cash. $ Cuisine: American coffeehouse and newsstand. a mosphere: Café society. Over 1,600 at magazine titles to buy or peruse. Big room with small tables and a nice patio outside where you can sit and schmooze. house specialties: Espresso, cappuccino, lattes, and pastries. Comments: As easy as it gets. el FARol ARol 808 Canyon Rd. 983-9912. Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Smoking/non-smoking. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Spanish. at a mosphere: The Westernstyle bar with wood plank floors, thick adobe walls, and a postage-stamp-size dance floor for cheekto-cheek dancing. Wall murals by Alfred Morang. Intimate dining rooms. house specialties: Tapas; fresh garlic soup; and paella. Comments: Live music and flamenco weekly. el mesón 213 Washington Ave. 983-6756. Lunch/Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Spanish. at a mosphere: Spain could be just around the corner. Music nightly: Spanish guitar, jazz, and even a wild Tango night. house specialties: Tapas reign supreme, with classics like Manchego cheese marinated in extra virgin olive oil; sautéed spinach with garlic and golden raisins; and flash-fried baby calamari with two

sauces. The grilled 14-ounce rib eye steak with chimichurri is outstanding. Paellas are worth the 30-minute wait. Comments: Chef/owner David Huertas has brought authentic Spanish cuisine to the high desert of New Mexico. GeRonimo R Ronimo 724 Canyon Rd. 982-1500. Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free dining room. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$$ Cuisine: Contemporary American meets the great Southwest. at a mosphere: Twohundred-year-old building with fireplaces, a portal, and a garden room. house specialties: The kitchen masters a complex union of herbs, spices, and fresh ingredients in creating his awe-inspiring meals. Entrées include the seared “Sea Salad” —butter roasted sea bass with brined English cucumbers, mesquite grilled Colorado lamb chops, and the peppery elk tenderloin. other recommendations: Choose from three of the Chef’s Tasting Menus—each paired with wines for each course. Comments: The service is very, very professional, and the desserts are out of this world. il PiAtto A Atto 95 W. Marcy St. 984-1091. Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $ Cuisine: Italian at a mosphere: A bustling interior with cozy bar. house specialties: Grilled hanger steak with three cheeses, pancetta and onions; lemon and rosemary grilled chicken, pumpkin ravioli w/ brown sage butter. Comments: Nice wine list and reasonable prices. jinjA 510 North Guadalupe St. 982-4321. Lunch/Dinner Full Bar. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $ Cuisine: Pan-Asian. at a mosphere: Dark wood booths and a Gauguin-like painting in the dining room deliver romance and nostalgia. house specialties: The drinks at the too-much-fun Jinja Bar will blow you away. It reads like something out of the 1950s: Mai-Tai, Singapore Sling, Zombie, Kava Bowl, and Volcano drinks. Comments: Great savory soups and wok bowls. josePh’s tABle 108-A South Taos Plaza. 505-751-4512 Lunch/Dinner Full bar Visa & Mastercard. $$$ Cuisine: Modern American / New Mexicoinspired. at a mosphere: Casual. house specialties: Vodka Cured Wild Salmon on Corn Blinis with Canadian Caviar and Pan Seared Foie Gras with Sun Dried Cherry Chutney. Comments: Chef Joseph Wrede is brilliant. Butterfly Bar opens at 5:30 pm. kohnAmi RestA estAu AuRAnt 313 S. Guadalupe. 984-2002. Lunch/Dinner Beer/Wine/Sake. Smoke-free. Patio. Visa & Mastercard. $$ Cuisine: Japanese. at a mosphere: Casual. house specialties: Miso soup; ramen; sea weed salad; soft shell crab; dragon roll; chicken katsu; noodle dishes; and the Bento box specials. continued on page 35




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Zhang Xianyong, “Dive,” 2007. Courtesy: the artist and LIMN Art Gallery, San Francisco

Copa De Oro at the Agora Center at Eldorado Tuesday – Saturday • 5 pm to close Wednesday: Family Night

New Menu / New Concept




Bar Menu $ 3.50 – $12.

548 agua fria open nightly at 5:30pm


the bar @ RISTRA



Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner Beer/Wine. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: New Mexican. at a mosphere: Casual. house specialties: For starters, the Guacamole Fresco prepared tableside is a winner, as is the shrimp cocktail. For your main course, try the chicken breast smothered in mole, the chili rellenos, or the Tacos de Carnitas. Comments: Attentive service and a fun patio. Sit, drink, eat, and watch the tourists on Canyon Road.

Johnnie’s Cash Store The Best Take-Out Tamales in the Tri-State area @ 420 Camino don Miguel, Santa Fe. Comments: Good selection of sake and beers. For dessert, opt for the wonderful tempura ice cream—ginger, red bean, green tea, or vanilla. lA mAnchA A RestA estAu AuRAnt nt & BAR at The Galisteo Inn, Galisteo. 466-3663 Dinner/Sunday Brunch Full bar. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: American, with a touch of the Southwest. at a mosphere: Hacienda with a glorious patio and ancient Cottonwood trees. house specialties: Heirloom tomato salad. sweet corn soup, Columbia River salmon with Habanero glaze, and the seared diver scallops with chantrelles and “Manoomin” wild rice. re r commendations: The Cajesta flan is perhaps the best we’ve ever had (no kidding). Comments: Chef Kim Muller, formerly at The Compound, has gained a great venue to stretch her cooking wings and soar. lAmy stA tAtion Ation cAFé Lamy Train Station. Lamy. 466-1904 Breakfast/ Lunch/Sunday Brunch Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: American. at a mosphere: 1950’s dining car. house specialties: Fantastic green chile stew; crab cakes with jasmine rice, omlettes, and salads. The French toast served during the Sunday brunch is super. Comments: It can be a longs wait for your food, but it is well worth it. le moyne’s lAndinG 402 N. Guadalupe. 820-2268 Lunch and dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Cajun/Creole. at a mosphere: Casual. specialties: Duck and addouille and turtle and porcini gumbo and the blackened shrimp atop coconut and black pepper grits. los mAy AyA yAs As 409 W. Water St. 986-9930. Dinner Full bar. Non-smoking. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: New and Old Mexican. at a mosphere: Intimate, borders on sultry on some evenings. house specialties: Ceviche; turbo fish marinated in fresh lemon and orange juice; guacamole freso, and “Taste of Santa Fe” awardwinning Chile en Nogada. Comments: Flamenco every Saturday. mARiA’s new mexicA exic n kitchen 555 W. Cordova Rd. 983-7929. Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Smoking/non-smoking. Patio. Major credit cards. $ Cuisine: New Mexican. at a mosphere: Rough wooden floors, hand-carved chairs and tables, and kiva fireplaces set the historical tone. house specialties: Freshly-made tortillas and green chile stew. Pork spareribs in a red chile sauce are a fifty-year-old tradition. Flan with burnt-sugar caramel sauce is the perfect ending. Comments: Margaritas, Maria’s is the place. mu du noodles 1494 Cerrillos Rd. 983-1411. Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Noodle House Atmosphere: Casual and friendly. house specialties: Try the salmon dumplings—steamed and drizzled with oyster sauce; the Pad Thai; or the Malaysian Laksa— wild rice noodles in a red coconut curry sauce with baby bok choy.


museum hill cAFé 710 Camino Lejo–Museum Hill. 820-1776. Lunch/Sunday Brunch Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: American. at a mosphere: CafeteriaMuseum/Cafe-style. house specialties: A wonderful and hearty soup selection, righteous salads, and sandwiches. We also liked the chicken enchiladas. Comments: Healthy, fresh food. o’k keeFFe cAFe 217 Johnson St. 946-1065. Lunch/Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Contemporary Southwest with a French flair. at a mosphere: The walls are dressed with photos of Ms. O’Keeffe herself. house specialties: A silky smooth foie gras served with orange muscat is an inviting appetizer. For your main, try the Northern New Mexico organic poquitero rack of lamb with black olive tapenade. Comments: Nice wine selection. ó eAtin A G house Highway 84/285 North, Pojoaque. 455-5065 Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Patio Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Mexican, Native American, Spanish, French, and New Mexican. at a mosphere: Open space. Casual. house specialties: Great tortilla soup; wild mushroom mixiote; baked trout de la casa; and pork tenderloin mi estillo. Comments: Chef Enrique Guerrero knows his business. old house at the Eldorado Hotel 309 W. San Francisco St. 988-4455. Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: American meets Southwestern. a mosphere: Clubby and comfortable. house at specialties: Pan seared Alaskan halibut with Yukon gold potato and lobster cake and peppertomato jam; and the grilled veal chop. For dessert, the warm liquid center chocolate cake with crème anglaise. osteRiA d’Assisi A 58 S. Federal Place. 986-5858. Lunch/Dinner Beer/Wine. Smoking/non-smoking. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Very Italian. at a mosphere: Casual, friendly, and perfectly unpretentious. house specialties: A super selection of antipasti; a perfectly prepared Scaloppine al Vino Bianco e Capperi (veal sautéed in white wine with lemon and capers). Comments: Housemade pastas, breads, and micro-brewery beers. old house at the Eldorado Hotel 309 W. San Francisco St. 988-4455. Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: American meets Southwestern. a mosphere: Clubby and comfortable. house at specialties: Pan seared Alaskan halibut with Yukon gold potato and lobster cake and peppertomato jam; and the grilled veal chop. For dessert, the warm liquid center chocolate cake with crème anglaise. Pd BeA e n eA

2411 Cerrillos Rd. 473-9092. Breakfast/Lunch Smoke-free. $ Cuisine: American. at a mosphere: Coffee-

house casual. house specialties: Smothered breakfast burrito, an array of sandwiches (our favorite is the “To Die for Tuna Salad”), wraps, and fresh salads. Comments: Wonderful Texas chili and a fantastic cafe latte. Wi-fi in the cafe and take-out is available. RAilyAR ily d RestA estAu AuRAnt nt & sAloon 530 S. Guadalupe St. 989-3300. Lunch: Monday-Saturday Dinner daily Bar Menu daily Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: American Classics Revisited. Atmosphere: Open, spacious, and bustling. house specialties: Appetizers include southern fried buttermilk chicken strips with Creole remoulade dipping sauce, and BLT salad. The steaks and chops grab your attention with choices of compound butters that melt on top of the meat. Try the rib-eye with blue cheese and port butter or the blackened pecan-crusted ruby trout. other recommendations: Catfish Po’Boy at lunch and the lemon meringue pie. Comments: Generous pour at the bar. Rio chAmA steA te khouse 414 Old Santa Fe Trail. 955-0765. Sunday Brunch/Lunch/Dinner/Bar menu. Full Bar. Smoke-free dining rooms. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: American Steakhouse/New Mexican. a mosphere: Pueblo-style adobe with at vigas and plank floors. house specialities: USDA Prime steaks and prime rib. Haystack fries and corn bread with honey butter are yummy sides. The tuna at lunch is superb. other recommendations: The bar menu features a great fondue and mini hamburgers. For dessert: the chocolate pot. RistRA 548 Agua Fria St.. 982-8608. Dinner/Bar Menu Full Bar. Smoke-free. Patio Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Southwestern with French flair. a mosphere: Elegant new bar with an at extensive bar menu, sophisticated and comfortable dining rooms, a charming outdoor specialties: Black Mediterranean mussels in aromatic chipotle and mint broth; ahi tuna tartare; squash blossom tempura; pistachio crusted Alaskan halibut; and achiote grilled Elk tenderloin. Comments: Extensive wine list, Wine Spectator Award of Excellence 2006. sAn FRAncisco st. BAR & GRill 50 E. San Francisco St. 982-2044. Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: American as apple pie. Alla mosphere: Casual with art on the walls. at house specialties: At lunch, do try the San Francisco St. hamburger on a sourdough bun; the grilled salmon filet with black olive tapenade and arugula on a ciabatta roll; or the grilled yellowfin tuna nicoise salad with baby red potatoes. At dinner, we like the tender and flavorful twelve-ounce New York Strip steak, served with chipotle herb butter, or the Idaho Ruby Red Trout served with grilled pineapple salsa. Comments: Visit their sister restaurant at Devargas Center. sAn miquel RestA estAu AuRAnte 802 Canyon Rd. 989-1949.

sAntA ntAc AcAF cAFé 231 Washington Ave. 984-1788. Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Smoking/non-smoking. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Contemporary Southwestern. a mosphere: Minimal, subdued, and elegant. at house specialties: For starters, the crispy calamari with lime dipping sauce will never disappoint. Favorite dinner entrées include: the perfectly cooked grilled rack of lamb; pan-seared salmon with olive oil crushed new potatoes and creamed sorrell; miso marinated halibut with lemongrass. Comments: If available, you must order the tempura shrimp. Appetizers at the bar at cocktail hour is a lot of fun. sAveu AveuR 204 Montezuma St. 989-4200. Breakfast/Lunch No alcohol. Smoke-free. Patio. Visa/MasterCard. $ Cuisine: French/American. at a mosphere: Cafeteria-style service for salad bar and soups. Deli case with meats and desserts. Sit down at small tables in very casual rooms, elbow to elbow. Bustling with locals every day. house specialties: Excellent salad bar and sandwiches. second stReet eet BReweRy R Ry 1814 Second Street. 982-3030. Lunch/Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free inside. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Simple pub grub and brewery. a mosphere: Casual and very friendly. at house specialties: The beers brewed on the premise are outstanding, especially when paired with beer-steamed mussels; beerbattered calamari; burgers; perfectly crunchy fish and chips; spicey green chile stew or the truly great grilled bratwurst. Comments: A kid-friendly place. the shed 1131/2 E. Palace Ave. 982-9030. Lunch/Dinner Beer/wine. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: New Mexican. at a mosphere: The Shed—a local institution; some say a local habit)— is housed in a seventeenth- century adobe hacienda just a heartbeat from the Plaza. house specialties: We suggest the stacked red or green chile cheese enchiladas with blue corn tortillas are the real deal. The posole is a knockout! Comments: Avoid long lines, go to their sister restaurant, La Choza, for the same classic New Mexican food. shohko cAFé 321 Johnson St. 982-9708. Lunch/Dinner Sake/Beer. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Authentic Japanese Cuisine. a mosphere: Sushi bar as well as table dining. at house specialties: Softshell crab tempura; hamachi kama; sesame seafood salad, and Kobe beef with Japanese salsa. Comments: Chat with the knowledgeable and friendly sushi chefs. steA te ksmith At A el GAncho Old Las Vegas Highway. 988-3333. Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free dining room. Major credit cards $$ Cuisine: American. at a mosphere: Family restaurant with full bar and lounge. house specialties: Aged steaks and lobster. Great pepper steak with Dijon cream sauce. Comments: They know steak here. Good pour at the bar.

The “real deal.” Old wooden booths or tables. house specialties: Green chile stew (known to cure the common cold). Enormous breakfast burritos stuffed with bacon, potatoes, chile, and cheese. Comments: Famous for their world-class margaritas. tRAtto RA RiA nostRAni 304 Johnson Street. 983-3800. Dinner Wine/Beer. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Northern Italian. at a mosphere: A renovated 1857 adobe with a great bar. house specialties: To start, order the Trio of soups. The crépes with salt cod puree and shrimp reduction are delicious. For your main course ,try the veal scaloppine with Tuscan vegetable ragu and orzo; the grilled hanger steak with fried potatoes. Comments: Wonderful selection of wines. The bar has been raised for Italian food. Menu changes seasonally. tRee house cAFé & PAst AstRy R shoP at Plants of the Southwest 3095 Agua Fria St. 474-5543. Breakfast and lunch Closed Monday Smoke-free. Garden tables Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Using only fresh organic ingredients. a mosphere: Light, bright, and cozy. at house specialties: Ultra-fresh Farmer’s Market salad; soup and sandwich of the day; quiche, tart, and the wonderful vegetable quesadilla. re r commendations: We suggest the delicious tortilla soup—crunchy, warm and cozy; the mile-high quiche has a flaky whole wheat crust. The cakes, cupcakes, brownies, scones, muffins can’t be beat. Comments: Great wait staff. tuliPs 222 N. Guadalupe St. 989-7340 Dinner Wine/Beer. Smoke-free. Patio. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: Whimsical gourmet. at a mosphere: Intimate. Two small rooms with beautiful art on the walls. house specialties: Lobster springrolls, organic chicken liver pate, and marinated venison tenderloin. Comments: For dessert, without hesitation, go for the awardwinning airy Grand Marnier infused chocolate mousse “tulip.” vAnessie oF sAntA ntA Fe 434 W. San Francisco St. 982-9966. Dinner Full bar. Smoke-free. Major credit cards. $$$ Cuisine: American. at a mosphere: Piano bar and oversize everything, thanks to architect Ron Robles. house specialties: New York steak and Australian rock lobster tail. Comments: Great appetizers, generous drinks, and any daily specials. whole Body cAFe 333 Cordova Rd. 986-0362. Breakfast/Lunch Major credit cards. $ Cuisine: Mostly organic. at a mosphere: Cafe casual. house specialties: Tasty -burritos, seasonal fruit plates, smoothies, juices, coffees, and teas to start your day. Raw food, sandwiches, and salads at lunch. ziA dineR 326 S. Guadalupe St. 988-7008. Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner Full bar. Smoking/non-smoking. Patio. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: As American as Mom’s apple pie. a mosphere: Down home and casual. at house specialties: Meat loaf served with real mashed potatoes and gravy; a variety of of hamburgers; and a totally smashing chickenfried chicken. Comments: Try the hot-fudge sundae with bittersweet fudge sauce.

on the RoA oAd w/ the mAGAzine AGA AGAzine

the teA e house 821 Canyon Rd. 992-0972. Breakfast/Lunch/Dinner Fireplace. 7 days. 8:30 am-7 pm. Major credit cards. $$ Cuisine: Pure comfort a mosphere: at Casual café. house specialties: Lovely sandwiches, salads and an absolutely amazing selection of over 150 organic teas. Comments: Best Chai selection in the Southwest tiA soPhiA’s 210 W. San Francisco St. 983-9880. Breakfast/Lunch No alcohol. Smoking/non-smoking. Major credit cards. $ Cuisine: New Mexican. at a mosphere:

vAcAtionin A Ationin G in mexico? you Must try the “pesCado zarandeado”—fresh fish, spiCeruBBed and slow-Grilled over Mesquite at Mariscos Tino’s—Calle avenida n 333, el pitillal, puerto vallerta.




35 photoGRAPHIC artwork for commercial space 505.603.2945


f e b . / m a r. Fe b r u a r y FRIDay, FEbRuaRy 1 inPost ost ARts R PAce PA A At outPost PeRFoRmAnce sPAce PA , 210 Yale SE, Alb. 505-268-0044. Watermarks: photographs by Lincoln Draper and David Ondrik. 5-8 pm. institute oF AmeRicA ic n indiAn ARts icA R museum, 108 Cathedral Pl., Santa Fe. 983-8900. Voices from the Mound: multimedia creations by artists of Choctaw heritage. Valjean McCarty Hessing Honored: paintings by 20th century Native American artist. 5-7 pm. mAnitou GAlleRies, 123 W. Palace Ave., Santa Fe. 986-0440. Wine, Chocolate & Jewelry: new work by Elan Varshay. 5-7:30 pm. mARiPosA osA GAlleRy osA R , Nob Hill, 3500 Ry Central Ave. SE, Alb. 505-268-6828. What the Frock?: works by painter April Park and mixed-media artist Marcia Sednek. 5-8 pm.

installation by Munson Hunt. Closing reception. 4-6 pm. colemAn GAlleRy R , 4115 Silver SE, Ry Alb. 505-232-0224. Lilies, Wheels and Clouds: work by Andrew Speer, Scott Krichau, and Page Coleman. 11 am-5 pm.

FRIDay, FEbRuaRy 8 downtown suBscRiPtion, 376 Garcia St., Santa Fe. 424-7641. Magic Letters: painted wall-hangings by Eliza Schmid. 4-6 pm. GeRAld PeteRs GAlleRy R , 1011 Paseo Ry de Peralta, Santa Fe. 954-5700. Harold Gregor: Recent Flatscapes, Trailscapes, and Vibrascapes: new paintings. 5-7 pm. mARiGold ARts R , 424 Canyon Rd., Santa Fe. 982-4142. best of Gallery artists. 5-7 pm.

monRoe R Roe GAlleRy R , 112 Don Gaspar, Ry Santa Fe. 992-0800. Making Movies: photographs from the sets of 20thcentury classic films. 5-7 pm.

sAntA ntA Fe clA ntA lAy Ay, 1615 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe. 984-1122. Red: works that focus on the color red. 5-7 pm.

moRo GAlleRy R , 806 Mountain Rd. NW, Ry Alb. 505-242-6272. Red, White and Pink: paintings by Angus Macpherson and Sarah Hartshorne. 5-9 pm.

SaTuRDay, FEbRuaRy 9

new GRounds PRint woRkshoP & GAlleRy R , 3812 Central Ave. SE, Ry Suite 100-B, Alb. 505-268-8952. au Naturel: Gravure by Jorge Tristani: photography that depicts the figure in nature. 5-8 pm. new mexico museum oF ARt, 107 W. Palace Ave., Santa Fe. 476-5072. Flower Power: the flower icon used during periods of radical change. 5:30-7:30 pm.

Blue dome GAlleRy R , Ry 307 N. Texas, Silver City. 575-534-8671. Fissures: ceramics by Randy O’Brien. 12-4 pm.

SuNDay, FEbRuaRy 10 Fenix GAlleRy R , 228-B Paseo del Pueblo Ry Norte, Taos. 505-758-9120. Mid-Winter Exhibition: recent drawings by Jane Ellen Burke and guest artist, Michelle Cooke. 4-5 pm.


art March

openings 28

FRIDay, FEbRuaRy 15

100-B, Alb. 505-268-8952. Good Intentions: paintings by Laura Wacha. 5-8 pm.

Landscape Group Show: works depicting New Mexico landscapes. 5-7:30 pm.

ARts RtsPAce PAce 116, 116 Central Ave. SW, Suite 201, Alb. 505-245-4200. both Ways: paintings by Allan Rosenfield. 5-8 pm.

FRIDay, FEbRuaRy 29

mARiGold ARts R , 424 Canyon Rd., Santa Fe. 982-4142. Sandy Voss: solo exhibit of rugs. 5-7 pm.

GAlleRy Ry 408 on 12th st., Carrizozo, Ry NM. 648-2598. Lionel Lippman: The Man, The Photographer & The West. 5-7 pm.

univeRsity oF new mexico ARt R museum, UNM Center for the Arts, Alb. 505-277-7312. For the Greater Good: New Deal art in New Mexico from 1933 to 1943. 5-7 pm.

site sAntA ntA Fe, 1606 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe. 989-1199. Steina: 1970-2000: an in-depth retrospective of the video artist. 5-7 pm.

SaTuRDay, MaRCH 1

undeRGRound RGR RGRound GAlleRy R , 100 W. Marcy Ry St., Santa Fe. 983-0430. Viandes 1-10: new archival pigment prints by Jonathan Morse. 5-8:30 pm.

coRRAles Bosque GAlleRy R , Mercado de Ry Maya, 4685 Corrales Rd., Corrales. 505898-7203. Hand to Mouth: food- related art and more. Corrales Bosque Gallery’s yearly benefit show. 10 am-5 pm.

SaTuRDay, FEbRuaRy 16

SuNDay, MaRCH 2

centeR FoR contemPoRARy RARy ARts RARy R , 1050 Old Pecos Trail, Santa Fe. 9821338. Persistence of the Other: painting, sculpture, and installation by Lisa Corradino. 4-6 pm.

lAs As chivA hivAs As, 7 Avenida Vista Grande, Eldorado. 466-1010. Solo Show: landscapes photographed from the air, by Rachael Wieland. Runs to March 29. 1-3 pm.

hARwood AR museum oF ARt R , UNM, 238 Ledoux St., Taos. 505-758-9826. under the Radar: recent paintings by Tom Dixon, Peter Parks, and Cody Riddle. In New Mexico Light: photographs by Douglas Kent Hall. 3-5 pm.


mAt A Rix ix Fine ARt R , 3812 Central Ave. SE, Suite 100-A, Alb. 505-268-8952. Illumination: sculpture by Archer Dougherty.Giving Shelter:

SaTuRDay, MaRCH 8 516 ARts, 516 Central Ave. SW, Alb. 505-242-1445. Giving Shelter: images embracing the concept of refuge. 6-8 pm. RichARd levy, 516 Central Ave. SW, Alb. 505-766-9888. The Leap Show. 6-8 pm.

FRIDay, MaRCH 14 n4th GAlleRy R , 4904 4th St. NW, Ry Alb. 505-344-4542. Dancers of africa: photographic portraits of African and African American contemporary dancers. 6-8 pm.

joyce RoBins GAlleRy R , 201 Galisteo Ry St., Santa Fe. 989-8795. Nature Reinterpreted: invitational show with work by Sue Shaffer, Stephen Pentak, Judy Campbell, Terrence Fehr, and Alfie Fernandes. 5-7 pm.

sAntA ntA Fe clA ntA lAy Ay, 1615 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe. 984-1122. Cats: exploring the fascination with felines. 5-7 pm.

sAlon mAR GRAFF, 25C Big Tesuque Canyon, Santa Fe. 955-0471. Video Nuveau: video installations using projection, LCD and monitors. 5-8 pm.

lewAllen contemPoRARy RAR , 129 W. RARy Palace Ave., Santa Fe. 988-8997. Defining Circumstances: new work by Sharon Booma. a breath eath of PleinPlein-air: paintings by Bernard Chaet. 5:30-7:30 pm.

chARlotte jAckson A Fine ARt R , 200 W. Marcy St. #101. Santa Fe. 989-8688. umbrian Paintings: paintings by Alfonso Fratteggiani Bianchi. 5-7 pm.

SaTuRDay, FEbRuaRy 23

mAnitou GAlleRies, 123 W. Palace Ave., Santa Fe. 986-0440. New Mexico

SaTuRDay, MaRCH 22

THuRSDay, FEbRuaRy 21

mAt A Rix ix Fine ARt R , 3812 Central Ave. SE, Suite

st. john’s colleGe ARt Rt GAlleRy R , Ry Peterson Student Center, 1160 Camino Cruz Blanca, Santa Fe. 984-6104. 15th annual Student art Show: work by the students. 5-8 pm.

FRIDay, MaRCH 21

centeR FoR contemPoRARy RARy ARts RARy R , Spector Ripps Project Space, 1050 Old Pecos Tr., Santa Fe. 982-1338. 8th annual Collect: Inside 8: artists create wall works. 5-7 pm.

THuRSDay, MaRCH 27

undeRGRound RGR RGRound GAlleRy R , 100 W. Marcy Ry St., Santa Fe. 983-0430. Photo New Mexico: juried photography show of local photographers. 5-8:30 pm.

sAnt AntA ntA Fe community colleG olle e visuA isuAl Al ARts Rts GAlle AlleRy Ry, Reading the body b across Time: photography by Siegfried Halus. 5-7 pm.

univeRsity R Rsity oF new mexico, centeR FoR the ARts R , Room 2018, Alb. 505277-5861. New acquisitions: art donated to and purchased for the museum’s permanent collection within the last five years. Drawn Closer: The artist’s Hand: exhibit of prints and drawings from UNM Art Museum’s permanent collection. Curated by Jim Jacob. 5-7 pm.

FRIDay, MaRCH 28

ventA ent nA A Fine ARt R , 400 Canyon Rd., Santa Fe. 983-8815. Pastel Retrospective: work by Albert Handell. 5-7 pm.

GeoRGiA o’keeFFe museum, 217 Johnson St., Santa Fe. 946-1000. Marsden Hartley and the West: The Search for american Modernism: fortytwo of Hartley’s paintings and pastels. Through May 11.

zAne Bennett contemPoRAR RARy RAR ARy ARt R , 435 S. Guadalupe St., Santa Fe. 9828111. Charred/Remains: new paintings and sculptures by J Mehaffey. 5-7 pm.


SaTuRDay, FEbRuaRy 2 centeR FoR contemPoRARy RARy ARts RARy R , Spector Ripps Project Space, 1050 Old Pecos Tr., Santa Fe. 982-1338. bubbles:

The Monroe Gallery of Photography—112 Don Gaspar—presents Making Movies—an —an exhibit of photographs from the sets of classic films. Above: James Dean, photographed by Richard Miller, on the set of Giant Giant.. Reception on Friday, February 1, from 5 to 7 pm.

downtown GAlleRies, Santa Fe. aRTFeast: this weekend-long tour of local galleries combines fine art with fine food, in events as the Edible Art continued on page 38




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Tour and a Champagne brunch and auction. Feb. 22-24. mAxwell A museum oFF AnthRo R PoloGy G , 1 University Gy of New Mexico, Alb. 505-277-5963. North by Southwest: bering Sea Communities, Collaborations, and Collections: 75th-anniversary commemorative exhibit. Through May. museum oF indiAn ARts R And cultuRe, 710 Camino Lejo, Santa Fe. 476-1200. GranMary’s Place: children’s story hour featuring Native American tales. Feb. 17, 2:30 and 3:30 pm. PAlette contemPoRARy RARy ARt RARy R And cRAFt, 7400 Montgomery NE, Suite 22, Alb. 505-855-7777. Shadows: original paintings and serigraphs by Eyvind Earle (1916-2000). Through Mar. 1. scottish Rite temPle, 463 Paseo De Peralta, Santa Fe. 955-7958. Cancer Institute Foundation’s Sweetheart benefit auction. Feb. 16, 5 pm. $25. st. john’s colleGee ARt Rt GAlleRy R , Peterson Ry Student Center, 1160 Camino Cruz Blanca, Santa Fe. 984-6104. art and book auction. Feb. 15, 5:30 pm. SSpanish Colonial arts Market. Feb. 16, 10 am-3 pm. veRve R Fine ARt Rt, 219 E. Marcy St., Santa Fe. 9825009. Collection Seminars: Pictorial Photography, Feb 19, 6 pm. Straight Photography, Mar. 18, 6 pm. Free.

MuSIC colleGe oF sAntA ntA Fe, o’shAu A Ghnessy Au hnessy PeRFoRmAnce sPAce PA , 1600 St. Michael’s Dr., Santa Fe. 473-6282. MO2 with Large & Small Rooms: electronic music. Feb. 16, 8 pm. $6. colleGe oF sAntA ntA Fe, 1600 St. Michael’s Dr., Santa Fe. 473-6282. St. Motel & Voxhaul broadcast: alternative rock. Mar. 8, 8 pm. $6. Coma Lilies with Nautilus: alternative rock. Mar. 9, 8 pm. saintmotel. com,

Ansel Adams’ classic 1932 photograph—Frozen Lake and Cliffs, Sequoia National Park—can be viewed at the Andrew Smith Gallery, 122 Grant Avenue, Santa Fe. The other Andrew Smith Gallery location is 203 West San Francisco Street, Santa Fe.

hiGh mAyhem A studios, 1703-B Lena St., Santa Fe. 501-3333. HEa E LTH and We Drew Lightning: Ea experimental rock. Feb. 15, 9 pm. $5-15 donation. lensic PeRFoRminG ARts R centeR, 211 W. San Francisco St., Santa Fe. 984-8759. Doc Watson: seven-time Grammy winner and mountain/folk musician. Mar. 30, 7 pm. $29-$69. nAtion A Al hisPAnic cultuRAl centeR, 1701 Fourth St. NW, Alb. 246-2261. Doc Watson: seventime Grammy winner and mountain/folk musician. Mar. 29, 7:30 pm. $39-$59. st. john’s colleGe, Peterson Student Center, 1160 Camino Cruz Blanca, Santa Fe. 984-6104. West Meets East: One Singer’s Journey to St. John’s: songs by Rachmaninoff, Debussy, and more. Feb. 10, 6 pm. Free.

CaLL FOR aRTISTS sAntA ntA Fe collectoR’s choice AwAR wARds. Currently accepting submissions for a online-juried blind art competition, open to all styles and mediums. Details: 10th AnnuA nnuAl FAces Aces juRied online inteRnAtion A Ation Al ARt Rt exhiBition. Now accepting submissions. Postmark deadline: Feb. 8. upstreampeoplegallery. com/schedule/default.asp

Listings for the calendar must be received by the 12th of the month preceding publication.

Send by email to: December/January and February/ March are double issues.

38 | THE


Viandes 1-10: Archival pigment prints by Jonathan Morse at the Underground Gallery, 100 West Marcy Street. Reception on Friday, February 15, from 5 to 8:30 pm.


Yi Fei, “Untitled,” 2007. Courtesy: 3030 Press From 3030 New Photography in China

Liu Jin, “Pig and Bath,” Courtesy: F2 Gallery, Beijing, China

Kohei Yoshiyuki, Top: “Untitled, 1971.” Bottom: “Untitled, 1973” From The Park. Courtesy: Yossi Milo Gallery, New York

Peng & Chen, “Bed (left side),” 2004. Courtesy: 3030 Press. From 3030 New Photography in China

Peng & Chen, “Bed (right side),” 2004. Courtesy: 3030 Press. From 3030 New Photography in China

F E B R U A R Y / M A R C H 2 0 0 8 ©Tokihiro Sato, “#354 Hattachi,” 1998. Courtesy: Leslie Tonkonow Artworks + Projects, New York



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JeongMee Yoon, “The Blue Project: Woojae and His Blue Things,” 2007. Courtesy: Jenkins Johnson Gallery, San Francisco

JeongMee Yoon, “The Pink Project: Yehyun and Her Pink Things,” 2007. Courtesy: Jenkins Johnson Gallery, San Francisco

LI Lang, From the series The Yi People: Land of the Yi, 1995-2004. Courtesy: FotoFest, Houston

The Gao Brothers, “TV No. 1,” 2000. Courtesy: LIMN Art Gallery, San Francisco

Liu Jin, “City Construction,” Courtesy: F2 Gallery, Beijing, China

Naoki Honjo, “Tokyo, Japan,” 2005. Courtesy: TAI Gallery, Santa Fe

Image Courtesy: Edward Burtynsky and Robert Koch Gallery, San Francisco

ZHENG Han, From the series Soul Stealer. Courtesy: FotoFest, Houston

Don Hong-Oai, “Winter Fog,” Courtesy: photo-eye Gallery, Santa Fe

WU Jialin, From the series Mountain Folks in Yunnan: Zhaotong, Yunnan Province, 1989. Courtesy: FotoFest, Houston

Li Nan, From the The Identity Series. Courtesy: Meeting Place FotoFest Beijing, 2006, China

Hiroshi Watanabe, From the series Ideology in Paradise. “Songdowon International Children’s Camp, North Korea,” 2007 (Original image in color). Courtesy: photo-eye Gallery, Santa Fe

Barbara Zusman 1944â&#x20AC;&#x201C;2008

Linda Durham

Contemporary Art

1101 Paseo de Peralta Santa Fe, NM 87501 505.466.6600

THE magazine March 2008  
THE magazine March 2008  

Made in China, Japan, &amp; Korea e n i z a g a m of and for the Arts • Feb/March ‘ 08 S a n t a F e ’ s M o n t h l y