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New & Best-Selling Backlist

Museum of New Mexico Press Spring 2016


F O R T H C O M I N G  Mabel Dodge Luhan & Company: American Moderns and the West, 1 Look into My Eyes: Nuevomexicanos por Vida, ’81–’83, 2 – 3 Chasing the Cure in New Mexico: Tuberculosis and the Quest for Health, 4 Adventures in Physics and Pueblo Pottery: Memoirs of a Los Alamos Scientist, 5 New Mexico Treasures: 2017 Engagement Calendar, 6 N E W & R E C E N T LY P U B L I S H E D , 7 – 9 The Spirit of Flamenco: From Spain to New Mexico Oblique Views: Aerial Photography and Southwest Archaeology Jerry West: The Alchemy of Memory Poetics of Light: Contemporary Pinhole Photography Indian Country: The Art of David Bradley Turquoise, Water, Sky: Meaning and Beauty in Southwest Native Arts Classic Hopi and Zuni Kachina Figures Kachinas: A Hopi Artist’s Documentary S E L E C T B AC K L I S T BY S U B J E C T Art Around the World, 13 Southwest Cookbooks/Regional Cuisine, 10 Illustrated Books on Sale, 16 Native American Arts, 13 New Mexico & Southwest History, 12 New Mexico Stories, 11 Southwest Plants & Gardens, 15 Time & Place, 14

Museum of New Mexico Press staff Anna Gallegos  Director Lisa Pacheco  Editorial Director David Skolkin  Art & Production Director Janet Leigh Dick  Marketing & Sales Director

Editorial Offices PO Box 2087, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87504-2087 Phone (505) 476-1155 Fax (505) 476-1156 Founded in 1951, Museum of New Mexico Press is an awardwinning publisher of finely designed and crafted books that reflect the collections of the Museum of New Mexico and explore cultures of the Southwest and beyond. Front cover: Arnold H. Rönnebeck, Casa Luhan, Taos, 1925. Watercolor, 14 1⁄2 x 9 3⁄4 in. From Mabel Dodge Luhan & Company: American Moderns and the West. Left: Mabel Sterne in Taos with dog, c. 1917. From Mabel Dodge Luhan & Company: American Moderns and the West. Back cover: Holy Cross Sanatorium Nuns. From Chasing the Cure in New Mexico: Tuberculosis and the Quest for Health.


F O R T H C O M I N G

TWENTIETH CENTURY ART/AMERICAN WEST AVA I L A B L E A P R I L

MABEL DODGE LUHAN & COMPANY A merican M oderns and the W est

Edited by Lois P. Rudnick and MaLin Wilson-Powell Introduction by Wanda M. Corn With essays by Lois P. Rudnick, MaLin Wilson-Powell, and Carmella Padilla Published in association with the Harwood Museum of Art Mabel Dodge Luhan (1879–1962) was a political, social, and cultural visionary; salon hostess; and collector of genius in almost every field of modernism—painting, photography, drama, psychology, radical politics, social reform, and Native American rights. Luhan spent her adult life building utopian communities, first, as an expatriate in Florence (1905–12) working to recreate the Renaissance; next as a “New Woman” in Greenwich Village (1912–15), hosting one of the most famous salons in American history; and finally, in Taos, the “New World” (1918–47), bringing together a community of artists, writers, and social reformers whom she believed would convince their fellow Americans of northern New Mexico’s potential for personal, aesthetic, and national revitalization. In Taos, Mabel and her husband, Antonio “Tony” Lujan of Taos Pueblo, built an enclave that consisted of a seventeen-room “Big House” and five guesthouses. From 1918 through 1939, scores of friends found her home and its environs a place of personal and aesthetic renewal where they could help to create a new national art and culture. In Taos, West Coast luminaries crossed paths with East Coast “movers and shakers.” The visitors included writers D. H. Lawrence, Jean Toomer, Mary Austin, and Frank Waters; set designer Robert Edmond Jones; composer Carlos Chávez and musical impresario Leopold Stokowski; choreographer Martha Graham; and anthropologists Elsie Clews Parsons and John Collier. With Mabel as their guide, hostess, and impresario, these European and American talents found inspiration in the mesas, mountains, Hispanic villages, and Indian pueblos of northern New Mexico. Modernist works by painters and photographers, including Marsden Hartley, John Marin, Georgia O’Keeffe, Ansel Adams, Rebecca Strand, and Paul Strand, are featured alongside indigenous art that inspired their modernist sensibilities—Native American painters like San Ildefonso Pueblo’s Awa Tsireh and Taos Pueblo’s Pop Chalee, whose work Mabel supported, and traditional Hispano devotional art she collected. Illustrated with works by major artists and drawing on an extensive collection of scrapbooks, photographs, and letters, this book illuminates Mabel’s life and legacy as a cultural catalyst. It accompanies an exhibition at the Harwood Museum of Art opening on May 22, 2016. Jacketed Hardbound: $45.00 ISBN 978-0-89013-614-0 220 pages, 120 color and 50 black-and-white illustrations, 9 x 11 ½

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F O R T H C O M I N G

N E W M E X I C O C U LT U R E / D O C U M E N TA RY P H O T O G R A P H Y

AVA I L A B L E M A R C H

LOOK INTO MY EYES

N uevomexicanos por V ida , ’81–’83 By Kevin Bubriski Foreword by Miguel Gandert Kevin Bubriski, a New Englander, first arrived in New Mexico in 1981 to study filmmaking. He was experienced in still photography and using a 35-millimeter camera and hand-cranked 16mm Bolex, he began his exploration of New Mexican culture. His first photographic subject was Santa Fean Leroy Perea carrying a large, homemade wooden cross over his shoulder on his solitary walk of penance, heading north through Nambé to El Santuario de Chimayó. Over the next few years his subjects would be native New Mexicans—Nuevomexicanos—who trace their ancestry to the Spanish arrival in the New World. Bubriski’s ima g es, taken more than thirty years a g o , have b e en resurrected. Viewing the photographs of youth hanging out at parks, the faces in the crowds at fiestas and the State Fair, is remarkably like thumbing through a high school yearbook or a photo album we haven’t seen for years. As we look at the photographs, we wonder if we know that person, that place. Bubriski’s black-and-white photographs, framed with thick black borders, reveal subjects who are unexpectedly at ease with him and his camera. Many of these photographs are timeless, while others are a time capsule of the early eighties. This collection will evoke nostalgia for the era and life in New Mexico. There is a universality about the images and time period that will appeal to wider audiences. Kevin Bubriski’s photographs are included in the permanent collections of the Museum of Modern Art, Metropolitan Museum of Art, International Center of Photography, San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, and the Bibliothèque nationale de France. Hardbound: $39.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-611-9 140 pages, 82 duotones, 11 x 12

Right: Kevin Bubriski, San Gabriel Park, Albuquerque, 1983. From Look into My Eyes: Nuevomexicanos por Vida, ’81–’83.

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“The images in this volume are not just about an artist with a camera, but rather are about an exploration of time and place—Burque, Chimayó, Española, Santa Cruz, El Rito, Santa Fe—communities whose inhabitants are filled with ethnic pride.” —M iguel G andert ,

from the foreword

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F O R T H C O M I N G

NEW MEXICO HISTORY/HISTORY OF MEDICINE

AVA I L A B L E M A R C H

CHASING THE CURE IN NEW MEXICO T uberculosis and the Q uest for H ealth By Nancy Owen Lewis Foreword by Joan M. Jensen

Lungers in Robes at the Albuquerque Sanatorium, c. 1917. From Chasing the Cure in New Mexico: Tuberculosis and the Quest for Health.

This book draws upon years of research to tell the story of the thousands of “health seekers” who journeyed to New Mexico from 1870 to 1940 seeking a cure for tuberculosis (TB), the leading killer in the United States at the time. By 1920 such health seekers represented an estimated 10 percent of New Mexico’s population. The influx of “lungers” as they were called because TB usually affects the lungs—doctors, lawyers, writers, artists, and business leaders—many of whom remained in New Mexico, would play a critical role in New Mexico’s struggle for statehood and in its growth. The movement also spawned an entire industry, which gave a much-needed boost to New Mexico’s struggling economy. Nearly sixty sanatoriums were established around the state, laying the groundwork for the state’s current health-care system. Although the tubercle bacillus, the bacterium that causes TB, had been isolated in 1882, the development of streptomycin and other drugs did not occur until the 1940s. During the intervening decades, the medically-approved treatment for TB consisted of nutritious food, fresh air, and rest, preferably in a high, dry, and sunny place. New Mexico—with its high elevation, abundant sunshine, and dry climate—was considered ideal. Officials promoted New Mexico’s healthful climate, and the legislature provided tax breaks for construction of sanatoriums throughout the state. Among New Mexico’s prominent lungers were artists Will Shuster and Carlos Vierra, who “came to heal and stayed to paint.” Bronson Cutting, brought to Santa Fe on a stretcher in 1910, became the influential publisher of the Santa Fe New Mexican and a powerful US Senator. Others included William R.

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Lovelace and Edgar T. Lassetter, founders of the Lovelace Clinic, as well as Senator Clinton P. Anderson, poet Alice Corbin Henderson, architect John Gaw Meem, aviator Katherine Stinson, and Dorothy McKibben, gatekeeper for the Manhattan Project. New Mexico’s most infamous outlaw, Billy the Kid, first arrived in New Mexico when his mother, Catherine Antrim, sought treatment in Silver City. Along with the unexpected benefits, the health-seeker movement incited concerns about contagion, most of it directed toward indigent Anglos who couldn’t afford sanatorium treatment and were essentially homeless. Physicians feared they would spread the disease to native New Mexicans, who were previously thought to be immune to the disease. This concern was validated in 1918 when a survey revealed both Hispanos and American Indians had high rates of infection. The revelation was the catalyst for the establishment of a state Department of Health and programs to address the epidemic. The healthseeker movement, though strong during the 1920s declined sharply during the Great Depression of the 1930s. The number of health seekers dwindled, and sanatoriums closed. By 1940 the era was over. Although this movement has largely faded from public consciousness, its impact was considerable and its legacy endures. Jacketed Hardbound: $34.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-612-6 E-book: $34.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-613-3 296 pages, 80 black-and-white illustrations, 8 x 9 ¾


FORTHCOMING

MEMOIR/SOUTHWEST/PUEBLO POTTERY

AVA I L A B L E J U N E

A dventures in P hysics and P ueblo P ottery M emoirs of a L os A lamos S cientist

By Francis H. Harlow with Dwight P. Lanmon

“This book recognizes the wonderful opportunities that have filled my many years of life. The text describes the three fields of published research that have been of importance to me: the physical dynamics of disturbed materials; the history of the oceans that covered this area with ancient life; and the history of the Pueblo Indians, especially the pottery they produced.”—F rancis H. H arlow , from the preface

Francis H. Harlow (b. 1928) is highly regarded as a leading authority on Pueblo Indian pottery, a field of study he pursued on his own after moving to New Mexico to work as a physicist. In this memoir, Harlow describes his life growing up in Washington state, service in the US Army during World War II, college years, and his fifty-year career as a physicist at Los Alamos National Laboratory in New Mexico. It was his move to the Southwest that provided the impetus for his lifelong “hobby”—the study of Pueblo history and pottery. His contributions to the field of fluid dynamics have been no less remarkable. Harlow’s scientific and scholarly pursuits were augmented by his artistic talent as a painter, a skill he applied to his work in pottery and science. Harlow’s interest in native cultures and ceramics began with fossils he encountered at Jemez Springs and Nambé Falls. For forty years he classified and dated pottery, including fragments he found. Through his knowledge of individual pueblo styles and periods he was often able to identify in museum and private collections pottery makers that were previously unnamed. Over the years Harlow met and interacted with many living Pueblo artists including the famous San Ildefonso potter Maria Martinez. Harlow amassed a remarkable collection of Pueblo Indian pottery, which is now in the permanent collection at the Museum of Indian Arts and Culture in Santa Fe. Harlow’s myriad scientific and artistic contributions are evidence that he is truly a renaissance man for our times. Jacketed Hardbound: $34.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-615-7 E-book: $34.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-616-4 204 pages, 71 color and 24 black-and-white illustrations, 8 x 10

BY T H E S A M E AU T H O R S

T he P ottery of A coma P ueblo

T he P ottery of Z uni P ueblo

Clothbound: $150.00  ISBN 978-0-89013-576-1 624 pages, 932 color and 481 black-and-white images, 9 x 10

Clothbound: $150.00  ISBN 978-0-89013-508-2 616 pages, 1200 color illustrations, 9 x 11

By Dwight P. Lanmon and Francis H. Harlow

By Dwight P. Lanmon and Francis H. Harlow

T he P ottery of S anta A na P ueblo

By Francis H. Harlow, Duane Anderson, and Dwight P. Lanmon Clothbound: $45.00   ISBN 978-0-89013-437-5 248 pages, 364 color photographs, 9 x 11

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FORTHCOMING

SANTA FE

S anta F e By Gene Peach Introduction by Christine Mather Jacketed Hardbound: $39.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-589-1 160 pages, 150 color photographs, 10 x 11

S anta F e in a W eek

A G uide to H istorically S ignificant P laces , E vents & T hings to D o Gene Peach, Rio Grande from the River House balcony at Los Luceros. From the forthcoming book Los Luceros. AVA I L A B L E J U N E

N ew M exico T reasures 2017 E ngagement C alendar

New Mexico Department of Cultural Affairs

This best-selling desk calendar is the perfect gift for everyone who loves New Mexico, whether they live in the state or only wish they did. New Mexico Treasures includes the work of more than thirty of the region’s best photographers, creating a handy datebook of beautiful fullcolor images that capture the variety and diversity of New Mexico: the people, the landscapes, the experiences. The week-at-a-glance format provides open space for appointments or notes on each day of the week on the right hand side, accompanied by a listing of special events taking place that week around the state. The left-hand page is a photograph worth framing when the year has ended. While any good calendar includes phases of the moon and national holidays, New Mexico Treasures is unique in providing not only dates of Pueblo Indian feast days and annual festivals, but also phone numbers and e-mail addresses for more information. With more than a hundred trip-worthy events and destinations, this favorite engagement calendar becomes a travel guide too. Wirebinding: $13.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-618-8 120 pages, 57 color plates, 8 x 8

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By Joel B. Stein Paperbound: $17.95 ISBN 978-0-61549-382-4 242 pages, 73 black-and-white photographs, 6 x 9

S anta F e I ndian M arket

A H istory of N ative A rts and the M arketplace By Bruce Bernstein Paperbound with Flaps: $29.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-548-8 152 pages, 60 color and 22 black-and-white images, 8 x 10

L oretto

T he S isters and T heir S anta F e C hapel By Mary J. Straw Cook Foreword by Marc Simmons Paperbound: $22.50   ISBN 978-0-89013-398-9 160 pages, 10 color and 30 blackand-white photographs, 7 x 10


N E W & R E C E N T LY P U B L I S H E D

J erry W est

T he S pirit of F lamenco F rom S pain to N ew M exico

T he A lchemy of M emory

By Nicolasa Chávez

By Jerry West

This beautiful, opulently illustrated volume looks at the dance, music, fashion/costumes; the history and culture ; the posters, playbills and historical photographs, that chronicle flamenco’s growth from a rural, folkloric tradition that began in fifteenth-century Arabic Spain to—by the 1890’s—one of the most compelling attractions in the most sophisticated cities of Europe. Characterized by elegant dancers, elaborate sets and dress, and accompanied by classically trained guitarists, flamenco expressed the desires of an influential segment of society. The “Spanish craze” spread across America like wildfire. New Mexico quickly made Flamenco its own in the 1960s, resulting in, among others, two wellknown flamenco groups: the Festival Flamenco Internacional de Albuquerque and Maria Benitez’s Teatro Flamenco, and the celebration of the art in every community large and small in the state. Jacketed Hardbound: $39.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-608-9 192 pages, 86 color and 54 black-and-white photographs, 9 x 11 ½

A S elective R etrospective

Essays by Rebecca Solnit and MaLin Wilson-Powell Foreword by Joseph Traugott “This striking monograph captures the evolution of New Mexico surrealist painter West’s themes and aesthetics over more than three decades. An essay by artist MaLin Wilson-Powell describes West’s eclectic childhood in a household filled with ‘whomever the Dust Bowl blew onto their property.’ Cultural critic Rebecca Solnit describes West’s output as a ‘bestiary, a regional atlas, a natural history, an autobiography, a dream journal, and maybe an alchemical treatise.’... The prairie landscape features prominently in West’s work—often depicted from a bird’s eye view, usually with a touch of the bizarre. West’s surrealist tendencies make him an interesting outlier among artists from New Mexico.”—Publishers Weekly Jacketed Clothbound: $50.00  ISBN 978-0-89013-603-4 192 pages, 104 color plates, 18 illustrations, 10 x 12

O blique V iews

P oetics of L ight

A erial P hotography and S outhwest A rchaeology

C ontemporary P inhole P hotography

Photographs by Charles A. Lindbergh, Anne Morrow Lindbergh, and Adriel Heisey

By Eric Renner and Nancy Spencer

Edited by Maxine E. McBrinn Essays by Linda J. Pierce and Erik O. Berg In 1927, the year Charles A. Lindbergh crossed the Atlantic Ocean, he was approached by Alfred V. Kidder of the Carnegie Institution to photograph ancient sites in the Southwest from the air. His aerial survey, made with Anne Morrow Lindbergh, provided the first low-angle (oblique) views of the vast, interconnected, and ancient landscape. Ninety years later, noted aerial photographer Adriel Heisey rephotographed the ancient sites from the air, at the same oblique angles and at the same time of day. Thirty pairs of photographs—the Lindbergh negatives remastered and printed as duotones coupled with Heisey’s color images—make up this unique volume. Essays explore the Lindberghs’ roles, preservation archaeology, and the importance of protecting ancient sites.

Essays by Roy L. Flukinger and Joanna Turek This striking and well-reviewed photography book was heralded by ARTNews as “quirky and haunting, [it includes] images made with a seashell...as a camera body and a bullet hole or a crack in the Berlin Wall as aperture...pinhole photography...seems to create the image, bypassing the artist and offering a strangely non-human view of the world.” The Los Angeles Times said: “These pictures...are not so much snapshots of reality but rather gauzy dreams.” Hardbound: $55.00   ISBN 978-0-89013-588-4 212 pages + gatefolds, 190 color photographs, 9 ½ x 11 ½

Jacketed Clothbound: $39.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-607-2 108 pages, 60 plates (30 color, 30 duotone photographs), 9 ⅞ x 11

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N E W & R E C E N T LY P U B L I S H E D

T urquoise , W ater , S ky

M eaning and B eauty in S outhwest N ative A rts By Maxine E. McBrinn and Ross E. Altshuler

“No iconic work is off limits for Bradley, whose Mona Lisa is a ‘Powwow Princess Southwest’ and ‘American Gothic’ subjects are not a woman and man with a pitchfork in hand, but instead a Native American couple standing before a tepee.”—Native Peoples “Bradley’s lively paintings reward close attention, revealing his sense of irony and enough humor to make you laugh out loud.”—High Country News

“[This] book offers evocative examples of the ways in which many Native cultures have long attributed the life-giving properties of water and the heavens to the blue and green stone. To express that relationship, their craftspeople combine turquoise with material from aquatic environments—shell, pearl, coral—and have traditionally included in their designs such water-related motifs as frogs, clouds and rain. “For Native peoples, turquoise also represents bounty from nature—whether that comes in the form of prosperity, vigor, healthy children, or abundant crops. It’s used for healing, as in the Diné culture; in ceremonies; and as a talisman for granting protection—which can even extend, as members of the Chacoan culture believed, into the afterlife. “Turquoise-, history-, and jewelry-lovers alike will want to add this book to their shelves.”—New Mexico Magazine

Hardbound: $34.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-601-0 144 pages, 75 color plates, 11 x 11

Paperbound with Flaps: $29.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-604-1 172 pages, 142 color plates, 20 illustrations, 9 x 11

I ndian C ountry

T he A rt of D avid B radley By Valerie K. Verzuh Foreword by Suzan Shown Harjo

C lassic H opi and Z uni K achina F igures

K achinas

A H opi A rtist ’ s D ocumentary Original Paintings by Clifford Bahnimptewa Text by Barton Wright

By Andrea Portago  Essay by Barton Wright Jacketed Paperbound: $39.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-596-9 186 pages, 84 color and 31 duotone photographs, 10 x 12

Jacketed Paperbound: $34.95  ISBN 978-0-89013-595-2  276 pages, 238 color images, 8 x 11

“Two classic books on kachinas—figures of the immortal beings that bring rain, control other aspects of the natural world and society, and act as messengers between humans and the spirit world—have been recently reprinted, remastered and released by the Museum of New Mexico Press. “Anyone who is interested in the Hopi and Zuni culture, religion and the incredible figures associated with the Pueblo people will find these two books beautiful and engrossingly fascinating.”—Antiques and The Arts World

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N E W & R E C E N T LY P U B L I S H E D

G eorgia O’K eeffe in N ew M exico

A rchitecture , K atsinam , and the L and By Barbara Buhler Lynes and Carolyn Kastner Between 1931 and 1945 Georgia O’Keeffe (1887–1986) completed seventeen drawings and paintings of katsina tithu (“kachina dolls”), the painted-wood representations of spirit beings carved by Native American artists—especially Hopi and Zuni—that have long played an important role in Pueblo and Hopi ceremonialism. With contributions by noted art historian W. Jackson Rushing, Hopi weaver Ramona Sakiestewa, Hopi artist Dan Namingha, and Hopi tribal leader and author Alph H. Secakuku.

G ustave B aumann N earer to A rt

By Martin F. Krause, Madeline Carol Yurtseven, and David Acton Gustave Baumann created vivid, softly colorful natureinspired woodcuts of rural American life and Indian cultures. This award-winning book is now available in a jacketed paperbound edition. Jacketed Paperbound: $34.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-252-4 160 pages, 125 color plates, 10 x 10 ¾

Paperbound with Flaps: $34.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-547-1 144 pages, 86 color images, 9 x 11

R udolfo A naya ’ s T he F arolitos of C hristmas

W ith “S eason of R enewal ” and “A C hild ’ s C hristmas in N ew M exico , 1944” By Rudolfo Anaya Illustrations by Amy Córdova “The 1987 story of the title returns in a newly illustrated edition, accompanied by a 1981 article Anaya wrote about New Mexican Christmas traditions, as well as a previously unpublished poem recounting his holiday memories during WWII. . . . Córdova uses traces of cobalt blue to subtly outline the figures and objects in her stately, thickly painted images, which have a gentle luminescence that, fittingly, calls to mind lantern light.”—Publishers Weekly Jacketed Hardbound: $24.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-609-6 E-book: $24.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-610-2 48 pages, 6 color illustrations and additional line drawings, 9 x 10

G ustave B aumann and F riends A rtist C ards from H olidays P ast

By Jean Moss and Thomas Leech Of all the artists who have called Santa Fe home, Gustave Baumann is among the most beloved. For nearly five decades beginning in 1918, the renowned printmaker cultivated friendships with other art colonists that were full of the colorful, artistic, humorous, small town flavor brought to life in this collection of holiday cards the artists made for each other and their families. “Baumann’s cards reflect motifs expressed in his larger works, including the New Mexico landscape and Native deer dancers, but in his family Christmas cards his sense of play was unleashed.”—Santa Fean Hardbound:  $24.95 ISBN  978-0-89013-598-3 112 pages, 85 color images, 8 x 9

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SOUTHWEST COOKBOOKS/REGIONAL CUISINE

T asting N ew M exico

R ecipes C elebrating 100 Y ears of D istinctive H ome C ooking By Cheryl Alters Jamison and Bill Jamison Few aspects of life in New Mexico say as much about our cultural heritage as our food. Tasting New Mexico celebrates the state’s truly distinctive cooking, a blend of Native American, Spanish, Mexican, and Anglo influences, in one hundred recipes from the past century that showcase the best from New Mexico’s home kitchens. The book ranges well beyond the recipes to tell the story of the food culturally and historically. Tasting New Mexico is further packed with tasty quotes, luscious photos, and simply great stories.

A P ainter ’ s K itchen

R ecipes from the kitchen of G eorgia O’K eeffe

By Margaret Wood Foreword by Deborah Madison “Eclectic, personal, and laced with revealing memories, this slender book humanizes the artist without diminishing her mystique.” —Minneapolis Star Tribune A Painter’s Kitchen highlights Georgia O’Keeffe’s creativity in the kitchen where she took great pride in her healthy culinary style based on homegrown and natural foods. Paperbound: $16.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-560-0 132 pages, 8 color and 10 black-and-white photographs, 8 x 9

Paperbound with Flaps: $29.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-542-6 220 pages, 9 color and 15 black-and-white photographs, 8 ½ x 11

S outhwest F lavor

T he B est R ecipes from N ew M exico ’ s B&B s

A dela A mador ’ s T ales from the K itchen

By Steve Larese and New Mexico Magazine

By Adela Amador and New Mexico Magazine

This cookbook has been a bestseller since it was first published a decade ago. B&Bs from across New Mexico shared their favorite recipes including Lavender Pound Cake, Bread Pudding with Rum Sauce, Peach Frangipane Tart, Maggie’s Wicked Apple Margarita, Native American Stew, Nana Banana Bread, Cactus Quiche, Chocolate Cherry Muffins, and Cimarron’s Trail Cookies, among others.

This keepsake New Mexico cookbook takes its name from Adela Amador’s much-loved column in New Mexico Magazine. Adela’s recollections of meals prepared for family and friends over the years, many for New Mexico holidays, are accompanied by dozens of recipes. The volume is organized seasonally and includes charming illustrations and a glossary of Spanish names and terms.

Wirebound: $16.95  ISBN 978-0-89013-600-3 128 pages, color photographs, 7 ½ x 7 ½

Wirebound: $13.95    ISBN 978-0-89013-599-0 128 pages, color illustrations, 9 x 6

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NEW MEXICO STORIES

I f T here ’ s S quash B ugs in H eaven , I A in ’ t S taying

L earning to M ake the P erfect P ie , S ing W hen you N eed T o , and F ind the W ay H ome with F armer E velyn By Stacia Spragg-Braude “Anyone interested in fruit pies, indomitable characters, the struggle of family farming against encroaching urbanism, and whether an Indiana transplant like the author can plant roots and thrive in her adopted New Mexico will have plenty to savor in this fascinating book.”—New Mexico Magazine Jacketed Hardbound: $29.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-583-9 200 pages, 38 color plates, 8 x 8

R emembering M iss O’K eeffe S tories from A biquiu

By Margaret Wood Photographs by Myron Wood Foreword by Miriam Sagan In 1977, Margaret Wood, twenty-four, moved to Abiquiu, a remote village in northern New Mexico, to begin a five-year stay as companion and caretaker to then eighty-nine year old Georgia O’Keeffe. In this memoir, Wood shares a treasure trove of stories and reminisces of time shared with the artist at her home in Ghost Ranch. A dozen historic images taken by the author’s father—noted photographer Myron Wood—complement Wood’s quiet insights of life spent with O’Keeffe. Clothbound: $19.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-546-4 64 pages, 12 duotones, 5 ⅞ x 9 ½

L earning L as V egas

P ortrait of a N orthern N ew M exican P lace By Elizabeth Barlow Rogers “Masterfully combining the perspectives of a journalist, anthropologist, landscape historian, and photographer, Betsy Rogers’s compelling narratives and conversations with local residents reveal a community at the nexus of the American and Mexican frontiers, sometimes trapped by one or the other and sometimes transcending both.” — Elmo Baca Clothbound: $39.95  ISBN 978-0-89013-578-5 284 pages, 150 color images, 9 x 10

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NEW MEXICO & SOUTHWEST HISTORY

T he A rt & L egacy of B ernardo M iera y P acheco N ew S pain ’ s E xplorer , C artographer , and A rtist Edited by Josef Díaz A native of northern Spain, Bernardo Miera y Pacheco (1713–1785), is best known for drawing the first maps of New Mexico but as this book illustrates, he was much more than a skilled cartographer. “[This] is an important volume about a man who was involved in many aspects of New Mexico history and culture. Every enthusiast of the history of the Southwest is going to want a copy.”—Desert Tracks

T aos

A T opical H istory Edited by Corina Santistevan and Julia Moore Taos: A Topical History is a substantial new account of this northern New Mexico town where three cultures—Tiwa, Spanish and Anglo—have shared land, water, and traditions for much of modern history. The book’s twenty-six chapters are written by scholars and experts in their fields in a volume organized by subject.

O rigins of N ew M exico F amilies A G enealogy of the S panish C olonial P eriod By Fray Angélico Chávez Paperbound: $50.00   ISBN 978-0-89013-239-5 E-book: $40.00  ISBN 978-0-89013-536-5 442 pages, line drawings, 8½ x 11

Paperbound:  $34.95 ISBN  978-0-89013-597-6  320 pages, 36 black-and-white images, 7 x 10

Clothbound: $34.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-585-3 156 pages, 61 color and 9 black-and-white photographs, 8 ¼ x 10 ¼

I n S earch of D ominguez & E scalante

P hotographing the 1776 S panish E xpedition through the S outhwest By Greg Mac Gregor and Siegfried Halus Essay by Joseph P. Sánchez

T elling N ew M exico A N ew H istory

Edited by Marta Weigle Paperbound: $29.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-556-3 E-book: $24.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-579-2 480 pages, 56 black-and-white photographs, 7 x 10

Clothbound: $35.00 ISBN 978-0-89013-529-7 232 pages, 145 duotones, 5 maps, 11 x 9

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A D ictionary of N ew M exico and S outhern C olorado S panish REVISED AND EXPANDED

By Rubén Cobos Paperbound: $19.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-453-5 278 pages, 5 x 8 E-book: $15   ISBN 978-0-89013-537-2


NATIVE AMERICAN ARTS

F ine I ndian J ewelry of the S outhwest

T he M illicent R ogers M useum C ollection By Shelby Tisdale Paperbound: $34.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-506-8 216 pages, 90 color and 8 black-and-white illustrations, 9 x 10

W oven identities

B asketry A rt of W estern N orth A merica

By Valerie K. Verzuh Hardbound: $34.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-584-6 220 pages, 180 color and 55 black-and-white images; illustrated checklist of 285 baskets from the collection, 9 x 11

N ative A merican B olo T ies V intage and C ontemporary A rtistry

T he L egacy of M aria P oveka M artinez By Richard L. Spivey

By Diana F. Pardue with Norman L. Sandfield Jacketed Paperbound: $29.95 ISBN 978-0-89013-534-1 160 pages, 195 color photographs, 8 ¼ x 10 ¼

Paperbound: $29.95   ISBN 978-089013-420-7 208 pages, 198 color plates, documentary photographs, 9 x 12

S pider W oman ’ s G ift

N ineteenth -C entury D iné T extiles Edited by Shelby J. Tisdale Essays by Joyce Begay-Foss and Marian E. Rodee Jacketed Paperbound: $24.95  ISBN 978-0-89013-531-0 96 pages, 65 color plates, 8 ½ x 10 ½

FOLK ART & AMERICAN ARTS

T he W ork of A rt F olk A rtists in the 21 st C entury

By Carmella Padilla Foreword by Indrasen Vencatachellum Clothbound: $60.00  ISBN 978-0-98919-920-9 Paperbound: $29.95  ISBN 978-0-98919-921-6 264 pages, 190 color photographs, 9½ x 11

O ne H undred A spects of the M oon

R ichard D iebenkorn in N ew M exico

J apanese W oodblock P rints by Y oshitoshi

Essays by Mark Lavatelli, Gerald Nordland, and Charles Strong

By Tamara Tjardes

Clothbound: $50.00 ISBN 978-0-89013-498-6 164 pages, 83 color plates and 21 illustrations, 10 x 12

Paperbound with Flaps: $29.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-438-2 112 pages, 100 color plates, 10 x 8

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TIME & PLACE

T ime and T ime A gain D own C ountry

T he T ano of the G alisteo B asin , 1250–1782 By Lucy R. Lippard Photographs by Edward Ranney Clothbound: $50.00 ISBN 978-0-89013-566-2 388 pages, 80 duotone plates and 30 black-and-white illustrations, 8½ x 10

H istory , R ephotography , and P reservation in the C haco W orld

G ila

Slip-cased (2 volume): $50.00 ISBN 978-0-89013-549-5

Photographs by Peter Goin Text by Lucy R. Lippard While drawing on the vast literature and ongoing research on the mysteries of Chaco Canyon, this volume presents historical photographs along with contemporary color images of these ancient sites. It is a magnificent study of the ancient Puebloan culture at Chaco Canyon, north to Mesa Verde and the Upper San Juan Basin.

Volume 1: Radical Visions 72 pages, 1 duotone, 8 x 11

Clothbound: $39.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-577-8 224 pages, 50 color photographs and 48 duotones, 9 ¾ x 8 ¼

Photographs by Michael P. Berman In this special edition, the pristine wilderness of the Gila is captured in Michael Berman’s exceptional photography and explored in essays by noted writers, natural historians, and environmentalists.

Volume 2: The Enduring Silence 160 pages, 100 duotones, 8 x 11

T he B lack P lace T wo S easons

Photographs by Walter W. Nelson Essay by Douglas Preston This book portrays a real place in the wilds of New Mexico, where badlands mixed with volcanic ash have eroded into dark and light layers; the two seasons of the title are those with snow and those without. “Like O’Keeffe’s painting [Black Place II], these photographs haunt us with their mystery and foreboding.”—Southwest Books of the Year 2014 Clothbound: $45.00   ISBN 978-0-89013-587-7  108 pages, 65 color photographs, 11 x 12

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SOUTHWEST PLANTS & GARDENS

L os R emedios

T raditional H erbal R emedies of the S outhwest By Michael Moore Paperbound: $14.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-514-3 E-book: $12.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-580-8 120 pages, 40 drawings, 5½ x 8½

M edicinal P lants of the D esert and C anyon W est By Michael Moore

Paperbound: $16.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-182-4 E-book: $16.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-591-4 200 pages, 28 color plates, 75 black-and-white illustrations, 5 x 8 ¼

M edicinal P lants of the M ountain W est By Michael Moore

Paperbound: $24.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-454-2 E-book: $24.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-590-7 368 pages, 52 color photographs, 148 line drawings, 134 maps, 6 x 9 ¼

M edicinal P lants of the P acific W est By Michael Moore

Paperbound: $24.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-539-6 E-book: $24.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-592-1 360 pages, 80 line drawings, 80 maps, therapeutic use index, 6 x 9

W ild P lants and N ative P eoples of the F our C orners By William W. Dunmire and Gail D. Tierney

Paperbound: $22.50   ISBN 978-0-89013-319-4 320 pages, 90 color and 15 black-and-white photographs, line drawings, maps, 5½ x 8 ½

N ew M exico ’ s L iving L andscapes A R oadside V iew

By William W. Dunmire Photographs by Christine Bauman and William W. Dunmire Paperbound with Flaps: $29.95   ISBN 978-0-89013-543-3 136 pages, 139 color photographs, 8 ½ x 11

N atural by D esign

B eauty and B alance in S outhwestern G ardens By Judith Phillips Paperbound: $35.00   ISBN 978-0-89013-277-7 208 pages, 145 color plates, 10 x 10

P lants for N atural G ardens

S outhwestern N ative and A daptive T rees , S hrubs , W ildflowers and G rasses By Judith Phillips Paperbound: $27.50   ISBN 978-0-89013-281-4 148 pages, 160 color plates, 10 x 10

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B E A U T I F U L LY I L L U S T R AT E D B O O K S

P E R M A N E N T LY R E D U C E D P R I C E S

ART & PHOTOGRAPHY

E arth N ow

L ight in the D esert

P hotographs from the M onastery of C hrist in the D esert

A merica ’ s F irst W arriors

By Katherine Ware

By Tony O’Brien Essay by Christopher Merrill

By Steven Clevenger

A merican P hotographers and the E nvironment Ranging from documentary to conceptual, the photographs touch on topics such as land and water use, the human place in the landscape, mounting consumer waste, industrial pollution, roof gardens and the green roof initiative, local food production, energy consumption, and the effects of industry on humans and animals.

$18.00 Jacketed Hardbound (Was $39.95)

ISBN 978-0-89013-528-0 188 pages, 66 color plates and 25 duotones, 11 x 10

After being imprisoned in Afghanistan while on assignment for Life magazine in 1989, photojournalist Tony O’Brien sought solace and perspective at the Christ in the Desert Monastery near Abiquiu, New Mexico. He returned in 1994 to do a story and, in the process, became a practicing member of the community. During his yearlong residency, O’Brien was granted rare access to photograph the monastery and the daily activities and offices that have been kept in a tradition dating back to the Middle Ages.

F E AT U R E D O N N P R ’ S TA L K O F T H E N AT I O N

N ative A mericans and I raq

Photojournalist Steven Clevenger has photographed military personnel in Iraq and documented their traditional coming home ceremonies. Included are photographs of veterans such as famed Navajo code talkers of World War II.

$15.00 Clothbound (Was $39.95)

ISBN 978-0-89013-564-8 128 pages, 107 color photographs, 11 x 10

$20.00 Clothbound (Was $50.00) ISBN 978-0-89013-533-4  112 pages, 72 duotones, 10 x 11

A rtists of N ew M exico T raditions

T he N ational H eritage F ellows By Michael Pettit Interviews with New Mexico honorees including Chimayó weaver Irvin Trujillo, Cordova’s famed santero/woodcarver George López, San Juan storyteller Esther Martinez, and beloved folk musician and storyteller Cleofes Vigil from the San Cristobal Valley.

$12.95 Jacketed Hardbound (Was $29.95) ISBN: 978-0-89013-575-4 176 pages, 28 color and 19 black-and-white images, 7¼x9

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N ew M exico A rtists at W ork C ady W ells and S outhwestern M odernism Edited by Lois P. Rudnick Cady Wells (1904-1954) was one of the most innovative modern artists to work within the Santa Fe and Taos colonies in the years between 1932 and 1954. This full-scale retrospective of his work includes essays that explore Wells’s art and life.

$29.95 Clothbound (Was $39.95) ISBN: 978-0-89013-558-7 160 pages, 74 color and 15 black-and-white images, 9 ½ x 11

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Photographs by Jack Parsons Text by Dana Newman Through photos and interviews, this book offers an intimate glimpse into the creative spaces and minds of fifty-two New Mexico artists. Among those represented are contemporary painters, sculptors, printmakers, ceramic and textile artists, and video and conceptual artists living in the art capitals of Taos and Santa Fe, and in many remote locales throughout New Mexico.

$15.00 Clothbound (Was $39.95) ISBN: 978-0-89013-439-9 176 pages, 71 color photographs, 31 duotones, 9 ½ x 10 ½


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MNMP 2016 Spring Book Catalog