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now The City of Santa Fe Event Calendar

this week’s


farm-to-table issue! sourcing local food

top nightlife

and entertainment


week of August 27


From the time of the ancient Anazasi, the Santa Fe area has been a trading center. The Santa Fe Trail is synonymous with the romance of the old west, and from the time of New Mexico statehood in 1912, Santa Fe has been a multicultural art center and shoppers’ paradise.

Free iPhone and Android app The Best of Santa Fe



2015 |

THIS PAST MONDAY morning, as I walked across the Plaza, I was struck by the surrounding quiet. Where just 24 hours prior, tens of thousands of Native art collectors, Native artists, and support individuals were all in the midst of the Indian Market frenzy, now it was the Plaza as it we normally know it: a place of serenity and calm. Indian Market represents the exciting culmination of an entire year of anticipation and buildup. And then, poof, it’s all over; and Santa Fe returns to normal. Hotel and restaurant reservations are once again easily secured. Navigating our narrow streets, crowded with visitors, is no longer the challenge it was just last week. We get our Santa Fe back. Yes, we’ll have big, busy weekends before the snow flies, but Santa Fe is once again a place where you can truly savor art, get into a bar to hear that hot band—and still find a parking spot. This is really when Santa Fe, for local or visitor, can be best enjoyed.  So, while the days are still warm, soak up Santa Fe. Right now starts what is probably the most pleasant time of the year to be here. What you will see in the following pages should give you the inspiration to savor Santa Fe while you can truly enjoy it.

Bruce Adams


Find the best shops, restaurants, galleries, museums, parking locations, turn-by-turn directions, mobile deals, weather, news, and local-events with the free app from the iTunes App Store and from the Android Market. Look for the green sticker in the window of participating stores.

Kim Martindale with the 2012 artwork AA60 by Toshimitsu Ito. Ito crafted the work using Douglas fir imported from the United States in the 1930s, and also incorporated a beam from a building that survived the bombing of Hiroshima. Martindale is producer of the current "Objects of Art" show in the Santa Fe Railyard.


Santa Fe is a top US art center, with museums, shopping, Year-round outdoor activities, top flight restaurants, spas, and world famous cultural events. It’s not just your grandparents’ Santa Fe, it’s walkable, historic, charming, and exciting.A high desert destination of distinction and fun.




AUG 27 –SEP 02

Santa Fe Bluegrass and Old Time Music Festival

Santa Fe Bluegrass and Old Time Music Festival, August 28–30, Three-day pass $60, Santa Fe County Fairgrounds Annex,



Appalachia is coming to the Sangres for the Santa Fe Bluegrass and Old Time Music Festival, August 28– 30. Bluegrass band Frank Solivan and Dirty Kitchen—whose latest release, Cold Spell, earned a 2015 Grammy nomination— and Uncle Henry’s Favorites, who have played at social dances since 1985, headline this year’s fest. The old-tme headliner is a traditional New Mexico group, the Southwest Musicians featuring Lorenzo Trujillo. The Triple L Band, a regional bluegrass ensemble, rounds out the top acts. For the first time, the Southwest Pickers, who organize the event, will host a Friday night musical instrument swap meet where musicians and students can buy, sell, and trade. The weekend also includes contests in songwriting, along with banjo and flatpick guitar playing; workshops; a barn dance; and a band scramble, where members hop among groups to jam. —Ashley M. Biggers


Frank Solivan and Dirty Kitchen


Restaurant Martín

Key lime vacherin with Szechuan peppercorn meringue

If you frequent Restaurant Martín on Galisteo Street for its sophisticated yet straightforward meals, you might be pleased to learn that you can now prepare some of their most popular dishes at home. The Restaurant Martín Cookbook, co-written by Chef Martín Rios with Cheryl and Bill Jamison, features dozens of recipes inspired by Southwestern, Asian, and French cuisines. To approximate the flavors Rios is famous for, it’s best to follow his practice of using the best of fresh, local, and organic produce, meats, and poultry. “Martín has a very personal way of cooking,” says Gabriel Kreuther, chef of the New York City Restaurant Gabriel Kreuther. “His deep understanding of flavors, balance, and seasoning results in extraordinary and surprising compositions. When I eat his food, it is clear to me he puts his heart into it.” Cheryl Jamison says the 304-page coffee-table-style cookbook, with dishes photographed by Kate Russell, was the last project that she and her late husband worked on together. “It was a delightful chance for the two of us to work with another Santa Fe culinary couple, Martín and Jennifer Rios,” she notes. Chef Rios echoes those sentiments. “Words cannot express our appreciation and gratitude to the Jamisons and Kate for their attention to detail, creativity, precision, and most importantly, their friendship before and throughout this process, and beyond,” he writes in the book’s acknowledgements. “We thank everyone in our lives and our community who have stood behind us, perhaps most importantly our loyal guests, who have helped us to realize the dream that is Restaurant Martín. This cookbook is the icing on the cake.” —Whitney Spivey August 27, 2015 NOW 1

now bruce adams


Welcome to Santa Fe! Santa Fe is rated one of the top ten destinations in the world for its abundance of high-quality art, shopping, attractions, outdoor adventures, food, and entertainment. Santa Fean NOW is your hands-on source of information for all that’s happening around town. Whether you’re a local resident, first time visitor, or a regular, NOW has the listings you need to navigate hundreds of weekly gallery openings, live music, and more to make the most of your time here. For extra tips and insider insights, please stop by our Visitor Centers at the Downtown Santa Fe Plaza, Santa Fe Railyard, or just off the Plaza at the Community Convention Center. This summer, ask about all the Summer of Color events, new exhibits, and our many famous festivals. Have a wonderful time in the City Different. Javier M. Gonzales City of Santa Fe, Mayor



b.y. cooper

anne maclachlan carolyn patten


samantha schwirck whitney stewart


michelle odom

sybil watson, hannah reiter OPERATIONS MANAGER

ginny stewart


Randy Randall TOURISM Santa Fe, Director

david wilkinson

karim jundi


ashley m. biggers, steven horak phil parker, elizabeth sanchez donna schillinger, whitney spivey eve tolpa, barbara tyner, emily van cleve A PUBLICATION OF BELLA MEDIA, LLC FOR ADVERTISING INFORMATION


Pacheco Park, 1512 Pacheco St, Ste D-105 Santa Fe, NM 87505 Telephone 505-983-1444 Fax 505-983-1555 Copyright 2015. Reproduction in whole or in part without permission is prohibited.


Santa Fean NOW Volume 2, Number 29, Week of August 27, 2015. Published by Bella Media, LLC, at Pacheco Park, 1512 Pacheco St, Ste D-105, Santa Fe, NM 87505, USA, 505-983-1444 © Copyright 2015 by Bella Media, LLC. All rights reserved.





TICKETS 505.988.1234

On the cover: Chef Martín Rios has a new cookbook out. Photo by Kate Russell

Through December 21: An Evening Redness in the West at Museum of Contemporary Native Arts Joseph Tisiga, “Sweetened by False Generosity,” watercolor on paper, 22 x 30"

this week


August 27–September 2

August 27 thursday Lotería Fest! Jean Cocteau Cinema Gallery 418 Montezuma

Traditional drawing and painting with digital finishes. Through August 29, John Picacio will host several gaming sessions of Lotería, using the deck he designed and illustrated, so the general public can see how this traditional Mexican game is played. Free, reception 7–9 pm, 505-466-5528,

Restaurant Walk III Santa Fe School of Cooking 125 N Guadalupe

A walking restaurant tour includes visits to Agave Lounge, Dinner for Two, The Rosewood Inn of the Anasazi, and L’Olivier. $115, 2 pm, 505-983-4511,

Student Restaurant Dinner Santa Fe Culinary Academy

112 W San Francisco

Dine in the academy’s student restaurant. Free, 5:30–7:30 pm, 505-983-7445,

John Picacio: The Art of Lotería Jean Cocteau Cinema Gallery 418 Montezuma

Traditional drawing and painting with digital finishes. Through August 29. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-466-5528,


Mystic Lizard La Fonda on the Plaza 100 E San Francisco

Dance to Mystic Lizard in The Lounge. Free, 7:30–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Robert Mirabal Dinner Show El Farol 808 Canyon

Music and dinner show. $25, 6:30–9 pm, 505-983-9912,

Embody Dance Santa Fe Railyard Performance Center 1611 Paseo de Peralta

John Rangel Trio El Mesón 213 Washington

Latin Night Skylight 139 W San Francisco

David Geist Pranzo Italian Grill 540 Montezuma

Community ecstatic dance. $12, 6:30–8:30 pm,

VDJ Dany plays bachata, cumbia, hip-hop, old school, salsa, and merengue. $5 cover, 9 pm–midnight,

Jazz piano virtuoso, performing with featured guests. Free, 7–9 pm, 505-983-6756,

Piano music. Free, 6–9 pm, 505-984-2645, August 27, 2015 NOW 3

Fantastic Four

The Fantastic Four gather to vanquish Doctor Doom.

August 28: Figurativo at Evoke Contemporary, Bernardo Torrens, "Sandra in the Pool,” acrylic on panel, 28" X 58"

Paige Barton The Palace Restaurant and Saloon 142 W Palace

Singer/songwriter Paige Barton. Free, 5–8 pm, 505-428-0690,

The Saltanah Dancers Cleopatra Café 3482 Zafarano

Belly dancing performance. Free, 6:30–8:30 pm, 505-474-5644,

Michael Umphrey Four Seasons Resort Rancho Encantado 198 State Road 592

Guitarist Michael Umphrey in The Bar. Free, 6–8 pm, 505-9465888,

Jono Manson and Friends Santa Fe Plaza 100 Old Santa Fe Trl

Singer/songwriter Manson performs with Jason Crosby, and some surprise guests, for the closing night of the Santa Fe Bandstand series. Free, 6–8:45 pm,

Bob Finnie Vanessie Santa Fe 434 W San Francisco

Pop music from the ‘60s and ‘70s with pianist Bob Finnie. Free, 7–10 pm, 505-982-9966,

Tucker Binkley Osteria d’Assisi, 58 S Federal Place

Piano lounge music by Tucker Binkley. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-9865858,

Salomé Santa Fe Opera 301 Opera

Richard Strauss’ 1905 adaptation of the Oscar Wilde tale of extreme decadence. $31–$183, 8 pm, 505-986-5900,

Antonio Granjero & Entreflamenco The Lodge at Santa Fe, 744 Calle Mejia

Flamenco dance performance nightly through August 30, $25–$50, 8–10 pm, 505-988-1234,

Intrigue at the Playhouse: 2015 Fiesta Melodrama Santa Fe Playhouse 142 E De Vargas

This year’s Fiesta melodrama is a murder mystery set in the Palace of the Governors. Opening night gala. $20, 7:30 pm, 505988-4262, 4


Forgive Fantastic Four for being C-grade. The summer’s last superhero movie was bombed by critics and largely ignored by audiences, but it’s neither as bloated nor as boring as Avengers 2: Age of Ultron, and its sins are essentially the same as AntMan’s—it plods through tired origin tropes until it ends with a predictable battle against an underwhelming villain. In fact, the fight with Doctor Doom is over in about five minutes. Mr. Fantastic, the Human Torch, Invisible Woman, and The Thing combine their powers (of —respectively—stretching, flamethrowing, vanishing, and being a rock man who can punch really hard) into a single attack that vanquishes the evil doctor. We don’t see Doctor Doom die, though, and if this were a more popular movie it would be easy to conclude that he’ll return in sequels to torment the team anew. Fat chance of that. It’s interesting to note that the director, Josh Trank, took to Twitter to proclaim the film would have been “fantastic” if the studio hadn’t wrenched it from his hands in post-production. Rumors online say Trank was late and disruptive during filming, but I still wish they’d let him make his version. Trank’s first film, Chronicle, was a twist on the Blair Witch Project–style found-footage genre, in which teenagers film themselves acquiring superpowers that slowly turn one of them insane. That movie was marvelous, and it would seem a natural step toward a production like Fantastic Four. Add a cast of interesting young talents—Miles Teller (Whiplash) as Mr. Fantastic, Michael B. Jordan (Fruitvale Station) as The Human Torch, and Kate Mara (House of Cards) as Invisible Woman—and the thud of this latest Marvel entry feels like an opportunity squandered. But here’s the thing (not The Thing) about comic books: They’re for kids! Christopher Nolan’s Dark Knight trilogy did supreme justice to gritty graphic novels, but the rest of these movies would have us pretend comic books aren’t silly. Fantastic Four is dumb, but it’s inoffensive and has unwittingly matched the tone of its source material. I didn’t like it, but I’m not 12.—Phil Parker

August 28 friday Last Friday Art Walk Santa Fe Railyard Plaza 1607 Paseo de Peralta

Discover the area’s contemporary art. Free, 5–7 pm,

Hillside Summer Artists Market 86 Old Las Vegas Hwy

Original artworks for sale to benefit the local arts community. Free, 10 am–4 pm, 505-982-9944,

Contemporary Southwest I Santa Fe School of Cooking 125 N Guadalupe

This class melds the region’s rich cultural traditions with new ideas to create a contemporary style of Southwestern fare. $82, 10 am, 505-983-4511,

Cuisine of Mexico Santa Fe Culinary Academy 112 W San Francisco

Chef Fernando Olea creates sophisticated flavors

using Old Mexico’s indigenous culinary traditions alongside ingredients of the new world. $85, 10 am, 505-983-7445,

Red Chile Workshop Santa Fe School of Cooking 125 N Guadalupe

Participants will explore chile’s unique culinary history and discover why red chile lovers are passionate about its fire and many uses. $78, 2 pm, 505-9834511,

Student Restaurant Dinner Santa Fe Culinary Academy 112 W San Francisco

Dine in the academy’s student restaurant. Free, 5:30–7:30 pm, 505-983-7445,

More New Mexico Favorites Las Cosas Cooking School 181 Paseo de Peralta

A class to introduce students to favorites such as chile rellenos, posole, and sopapillas. $85, 6–9 pm, 505-988-3394,

Meru Violet Crown Cinema

Santa Fe Railyard Park 740 Cerrillos

A documentary film by Jimmy Chin and Elizabeth Chai Vasarhelyi, featuring Chin and renowned alpinists Conrad Anker and Renan Ozturk as they attempt to summit Mount Meru, one of the most complex and dangerous peaks in the Himalayas. Call for times and prices, 505-216-5678,

Kurt Cobain: Montage of Heck Center for Contemporary Arts 1050 Old Pecos Trl

The first documentary made with the cooperation of the conflicted artist’s family, the film examines the life and contributions of Cobain 20 years after his death. $10, call for times, 505-982-1338,

Guardians of the Galaxy Santa Fe Railyard 1611 Paseo de Peralta

Bring a picnic, blanket or lawn chair. Food trucks on site. Free, 8–10:30 pm, 505-982-3373,

Bernardo Torrens: Figurativo Evoke Contemporary 550 S Guadalupe

The first solo exhibition for this leading photorealist August 27, 2015 NOW 5

painter from Spain. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-9959902,

Cody Hooper: A Spiritual Awakening Pippin Contemporary, 200 Canyon

Cody Hooper’s abstract acrylic paintings (see story p. 23). Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-795-7476,

Dyeing the Grid William Siegal Gallery 540 S Guadalupe

An exhibition of works by Lynne Gelfman, plus a selection of Pre-Columbian textiles. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-820-3300,

Webster Artechnology Eye on the Mountain Gallery 614 Agua Fria

Aaron Webster Leonard Jones shows metal art designs in jewelry, sculptures and more. Through October 16. Free, reception 5–9 pm, 928-308-0319,

Erik Benson: Urban Americana TAI Modern 1601B Paseo de Peralta

Collaged acrylic paintings and a new series of watercolors by Erik Benson. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-984-1387,

Jacob A. Pfeiffer: Observations & Revelations Meyer East Gallery, 225 Canyon

using their images as a commentary and critique of our society and times. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-670-5854,

Edie Tsong: Unrelated Moments Santa Fe Collective, 1114 Hickox

Works on paper, fabric, photographs and ceramics by artist Edie Tsong. Free, reception 6–8 pm,

El Presidio de Santa Barbara: Its Founding, Heyday, Decline, and Rebirth New Mexico History Museum 113 Lincoln

As part of the museum’s Adobe Summer celebration, Jarrell Jackman, executive director of the Santa Barbara Trust for Historic Preservation, speaks on the successful renovation of his city’s 1782 Spanish presidio. Free, 6 pm, 505-476-5200,

Live Music & Vinyasa Railyard Performance Center 1611 Paseo de Peralta

Practice Vinyasa yoga led by Emily Branden and

EBCyoga, while listening to singer/songwriter Tiffany Christopher and her one-woman rock, pop, and blues show. $20, 18 and younger free, 12:15–1:15 pm,

The Show: Santa Fe Street Fashion Week 100 E San Francisco

Fashion show featuring new work by established designer brands sold at shops in Santa Fe. Special presentation by artist/designer Renato Dicent. $175, reception 6:30 pm; runway show 7:30 pm, 505-9836205,

Robert Muller Pranzo Italian Grill 540 Montezuma

Piano cabaret music. Free, 6–9 pm, 505-984-2645,

Flamenco El Farol, 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Doug Montgomery & Bob Finnie Vanessie Santa Fe 434 W San Francisco

August 28: Chef Michelle Chavez at Santa Fe School of Cooking

Trompe l’Oeil artist Jacob A. Pfeiffer. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-983-1657,

Lisa Wilson: The Sacred Earth Art Gone Wild Galleries 203-B Canyon

New work from abstract expressionist Lisa Wilson. Free, reception 5–8 pm, 505-820-1004,

New & Recent Works David Richard Gallery 544 S Guadalupe

Works by Matthew Kluber, Phillis Ideal, Gregory Botts, and Michael Scott. Free, reception 5–7 pm, 505-983-9555,

WALD/FLUSS Photo-Eye Gallery 541 S Guadalupe

Large-format color landscape photographs by German photographer Michael Lange in his first solo exhibition in the United States. Free, reception and book signing 5–7 pm, 505-988-5152,

@508 Gallery 508 Camino de la Familia

Slices of Wonder Axle Contemporary 1607 Paseo de Peralta

Artists Jason Garcia, Vicente Telles, Luke Dorman and Jeff Drew display works that incorporate packaging design, advertising, and contemporary culture, 6


Visionary Ayahuasca art, including paintings by one of the Amazon’s premier painters, Alfredo Zagaceta. Free, reception 5–8 pm, 505-779-9005.

August 27: Intrigue at the Palace: 2015 Fiesta Melodrama Felix Cordova as Chadwick I. M. Dandy and Monique Candelaria as Wanda B. Goode

One of Verdi’s breakthrough operas, the drama of political and sexual intrigue shocked audiences when it was first performed. $36–$244, 8 pm, 505-986-5900,

Ronald Roybal Hotel Santa Fe 1501 Paseo de Peralta

Native American flute music and Spanish classical guitar. Free, 7–9 pm. 505-982-1200, ronaldroybal. com.

The Alchemy Party Skylight, 139 W San Francisco

DJs Dynamite Sol & Poetics play hip-hop, reggae, and top 40. $7 cover, 9 pm–midnight, 505-982-0775, LYNN ROYL;ANCE

Three Faces of Jazz El Mesón, 213 Washington

Jazz piano trio with guest musicians. Free, 7:30– 10:30 pm. 505-983-6756, Doug Montgomery plays classics and standards from Broadway, along with original tunes. Free, 6–8 pm. Bob Finnie plays standards from the 60s and 70s. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-982-9966,

Savor La Fonda on the Plaza 100 E San Francisco, Cuban street music. Free, 8–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Mito & Wes Cava Santa Fe Lounge, 309 W San Francisco

Guitar duo Mito & Wes. Free, 6–9 pm, 505-988-4455,

Tucker Binkley Osteria d’Assisi, 58 S Federal Place

Piano lounge music by Tucker Binkley. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-986-5858,

Nosotros The Palace, 142 W Palace

Intrigue at the Playhouse: 2015 Fiesta Melodrama Santa Fe Playhouse, 142 E De Vargas

This year’s Fiesta melodrama is a murder mystery set in the Palace of the Governors. $20, 7:30 pm, 505-988-4262,

Antonio Granjero & Entreflamenco The Lodge at Santa Fe 744 Calle Mejia

Flamenco dance performance nightly through August 30, $25–$50, 8–10 pm, 505-988-1234,

August 29 saturday ZozoFest 2015 Railyard Plaza 1607 Paseo de Peralta

See the unveiling of this year’s Zozobra poster, view the art show, put your own glooms into Zozobra, and enjoy live entertainment, featuring Latin band Nosotros, free, 4–9 pm,

Latin rhythm group playing rock, salsa, jazz, and cumbia. 10 pm–midnight, $7, 21 and over,

Santa Fe Artists Market Railyard Plaza, at the park ramada

Rigoletto Santa Fe Opera, 301 Opera

Painting, pottery, jewelry, photography, and more by

Wyland Galleries



Alexei Butirskiy FRIDAY - SEPT. 4TH




Combining architecture and color, characterized by quiet drama and stillness, with subtle application of light


202 Canyon Road, Santa Fe, NM 87501


local artists. Free, 8 am–1 pm, 505-310-1555,

Outdoor Fine Art Show First National Bank on the Plaza Parking Lot 107 W San Francisco

Members of the Santa Fe Society of Artists exhibit and sell their work. Free, 9 am–5:30 pm,

Railyard Arts District Tour Santa Fe Railyard Plaza 1607 Paseo de Peralta

Discover the area’s contemporary art. Free, 1 pm,

New Mexico farms and Native food purveyors. $95, 6:30 pm, 505-455-2826,

and learn about its botany from expert Robert Sivinski. Free, 9–11 am, 505-471-9103,

MogaDao Morning Medical Qigong Santa Fe Railyard Park 1611 Paseo de Peralta

Daughter of the Regiment Santa Fe Opera, 301 Opera

A flowing sequence of 11 qigong forms that nourish the Yin organ systems of the body. $60, 1–5 pm,

A delightful confection of romance and stage comedy, of love lost and regained, this was the season opener and has been a crowd favorite. $36–$199, 8 pm, 505-986-5900,

Müshi El Mesón 213 Washington

Juan Siddi Flamenco Santa Fe Aspen Santa Fe Ballet The Lensic Performing Arts Center 211 W San Francisco

Psychedelic, instrumental jazz with Ross Hamlin, Dave Wayne, and Scott Jarrett. Free, 7:30–10:30 pm, 505-983-6756,

Santa Fe Farmers Market Santa Fe Railyard Farmers Market Pavilion 1607 Paseo de Peralta

David Geist Pranzo Italian Grill 540 Montezuma

Fresh produce and handmade goods from local vendors. Free, 8 am–1 pm, 505-983-4098,

Piano music. Free, 6–9 pm, 505-984-2645,

Chile Relleno Master Class Las Cosas Cooking School 181 Paseo de Peralta

Celebrate one of the state’s most famous vegetables and learn to make different stuffings and sauces, as well as “Little Fried Mice” and a life-changing horseradish sauce. $85, 10 am–1 pm, 505-988-3394,

Brewery Tour Santa Fe Brewing Company 35 Fire Pl

Flamenco El Farol 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-9839912,

Native American Vineyard Dinner Estrella del Norte Vineyard 106 N Shining Sun

Artisan Market Farmers Market Pavilion 1607 Paseo de Peralta

Native American flute and Spanish classical guitar. Free, 7–9 pm, 505-982-1200,

Tucker Binkley Osteria d’Assisi 58 S Federal Place

Piano lounge music by Tucker Binkley. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-986-5858,

Fiesta de los Niños: A Children’s Celebration El Rancho de las Golondrinas 334 Los Pinos


Hands-on games and crafts, entertainment by Baile Español de Santa Fe, and artisans demonstrating traditional crafts. August 29, $6–$8, 12 and younger free, 10 am–4 pm, 505-471-2261,


August 30 sunday

Nacha Mendez La Casa Sena 125 E Palace

Ronald Roybal Hotel Santa Fe 1501 Paseo de Peralta

August 27-30: Entreflamenco at The Lodge at Santa Fe Antonio Granjero and Estefania Ramirez

This year’s Fiesta melodrama is a murder mystery set in the Palace of the Governors. $20, 7:30 pm, 505-988-4262,

Outdoor Fine Art Show First National Bank on the Plaza Parking Lot 107 W San Francisco

Latin world music on the patio during lunch. Free, 12–2 pm, 505-988-9232,

Lois Ellen Frank, Ph.D., a James Beard Award winning chef and author, presents a Native American wine dinner with ingredients sourced from local

Intrigue at the Playhouse: 2015 Fiesta Melodrama Santa Fe Playhouse, 142 E De Vargas

Jesus Bas Anasazi Restaurant 113 Washington

Madrid-born singer/songwriter/guitarist Jesus Bas. Free, 7–9 pm, 505-988-3030, en/inn-of-the-anasazi-santa-fe.

See where local brews such as Happy Camper IPA and Santa Fe Pale Ale are made. Free, 12 pm, 505-424-3333,

This internationally acclaimed troupe of 14 dancers and musicians delivers a passionate, theatrical performance of traditional, authentic flamenco. $25–$72, 8 pm, 505-988-1234,

Plant Walk Leonora Curtin Wetland Preserve 27283 I-25 W Frontage, La Cienega

Spend a morning in the unique wetland habitat

Members of the Santa Fe Society of Artists exhibit and sell their work. Free, 9 am–5:30 pm,

Artists, craftspeople, psychics, healers, live music, and food. Free, 10 am–4 pm, 505-983-4098,

Poetry Reading with Marc Hudson Teatro Paraguas, 3205 Calle Marie

Free, 5 pm. 505-424-1601,

MogaDao Sacred Dao Sexuality for Women Santa Fe Railyard Park 1611 Paseo de Peralta

A workshop that covers Female QiQong forms, building vitality and well being and stimulating the endocrine system to help balance hormones. $65, 2–6 pm,

Embody Dance Santa Fe Railyard Performance Center 1611 Paseo de Peralta

Community ecstatic dance. $12, 3–5 pm,

Antonio Granjero & Entreflamenco The Lodge at Santa Fe 744 Calle Mejia

Joe Hayes presents tales of the great Southwest. Free, 7 pm, 505-982-4636,

Opening Orchestra Concert with Violinist James Ehnes The Lensic Performing Arts Center 211 W San Francisco Classical violinist James Ehnes performs an all-Tchaikovsky program. $27–$100, 4 pm, 505-988-1234,

Susanna Hester, “Fishing Spot,” oil on canvas, 11 X 14" at Bill Hester Fine Art

Flamenco dance performance nightly through August 30, $25–$50, 8–10 pm, 505-988-1234,

Flamenco El Farol 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-9839912,

Nacha Mendez and Friends El Farol 808 Canyon

Latin world music. Free, 7–10 pm, 505-983-9912,

The Liquid Muse Cocktail Club Skylight, 139 W San Francisco

Sip Parisian-themed cocktails with author, educator, and mixologist Natalie Bovis. $5–$15, 7 pm, 505-982-0775,

The Iguanas Skylight, 139 W San Francisco

A salute to New Orleans on the tenth anniversary of Hurricane Katrina. $15, 7:30 pm, 505-982-0775,

Tucker Binkley Osteria d’Assisi, 58 S Federal Place

Piano lounge music by Tucker Binkley. Free, 7–11 pm, 505-986-5858,

Matthew Andrae La Fonda on the Plaza 100 E San Francisco

Singer/songwriter/guitarist Matthew Andrae plays Brazilian, flamenco and classical tunes. Free, 6–8 pm, 505-995-2363,

Fiesta de los Niños: A Children’s Celebration El Rancho de las Golondrinas 334 Los Pinos

Hands-on games and crafts, entertainment by Baile Español de Santa Fe, and artisans demonstrating traditional crafts. August 29, $6–$8, 12 and younger free, 10 am–4 pm, 505-471-2261,

Here Comes the Storyteller! Wheelwright Museum of the American Indian 704 Camino Lejo

Intrigue at the Playhouse: 2015 Fiesta Melodrama Santa Fe Playhouse 142 E De Vargas

This year’s Fiesta melodrama is a murder mystery set in the Palace of the Governors. $20, 2 pm, 505-988-4262,

August 31 monday Bill Hearne La Fonda on the Plaza, 100 E San Francisco

Country singer and picker Bill Hearne in the lounge. Free, 7:30–11 pm, 505-995-2363, lafondasantafe. com.

Canyon Road Blues Jam El Farol, 808 Canyon

Blues jam with local musicians, Free, 8:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Cowgirl Karaoke Cowgirl BBQ, 319 S Guadalupe

Hosted by Michele Leidig. Free, 9 pm–midnight, 505-982-2565,

Doug Montgomery Vanessie Santa Fe, 427 W Water

Classics, standards, Broadway tunes and originals. Free, 7–1- pm, 505-984-1193,

Emmylou Harris & Rodney Crowell Santa Fe Opera, 103 Opera

Two classic performers celebrate their new album, The Traveling Kind, in a fundraiser for the Santa Fe Animal Shelter. $31–$106, 7:30 pm,

September 1


Santa Fe Farmers Market Santa Fe Railyard Farmers Market Pavilion 1607 Paseo de Peralta Fresh produce and handmade goods from local vendors. Free, 8 am–1 pm, 505-983-4098,

Cut the Fat, Cut the Sugar, Cut the Carbs Las Cosas Cooking School 181 Paseo de Peralta

A hands-on class designed to provide delicious ideas

Send us your event information! To have your event listed in the calendar section of NOW, please either email your information and any related photos to or self-post your event at All material must be emailed or self-posted two weeks prior to NOW’s Thursday publication date. All submissions are welcome, but events will be included in NOW as space allows.

and recipes to adapt to any healthy lifestyle without sacrificing flavor and variety. $85, 6–9 pm, 505-988-3394,

Bill Hearne La Fonda on the Plaza 100 E San Francisco

Country singer and picker Bill Hearne in the lounge. Free, 7:30–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Canyon Road Blues Jam El Farol 808 Canyon

Blues, rock, and R&B. Free, 8:30 pm–12 am, 505-983-9912,

Flamenco El Farol 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

Natural Movement, Body Weight Training, and Yoga Santa Fe Railyard Park 1611 Paseo de Peralta

An all-level class that combines many disciplines with the goal of becoming fit and having fun. $15 (donation), 7–8 am,

Track Night Santa Fe High School 2100 Yucca

An organized track workout for runners of all speeds. Free, 5:50 pm (slow runners), 6 pm (fast runners),

September 2

wednesday Restaurant Walk II

August 27, 2015 NOW 9

Ongoing Visionary Ayahuasca Art @508 Gallery 508 Camino de la Familia

Visionary Ayahuasca art, including paintings by one of the Amazon’s premier painters, Alfredo Zagaceta. Free, through August 30, 505-779-9005.

Caroline Carpio: Gifts from the Earth Greenberg Fine Art, 205 Canyon

(Un)Real at David Richard Gallery David Humphrey, “Shutterbug,” acrylic on canvas, 60 X 72"

Santa Fe School of Cooking 125 N Guadalupe

Eat your way around town with stops at Restaurant Martín, Luminaria Restaurant and Patio, TerraCotta Wine Bistro, and Georgia. $115, 2 pm, 505-983-4511,

Dharma Talk Upaya Zen Center 1404 Cerro Gordo

Joshin Brian Byrnes, Upaya Vice Abbott and President, will present a Dharma Talk. Free, 5:30 pm, 505-986-8518,

Flamenco El Farol 808 Canyon

Flamenco dinner show. $25, 7–9:30 pm, 505-983-9912,

New works by potter Caroline Carpio (see story p. 21). Free, through September 3, 505-955-1500,

Lange Marshall Greenberg Fine Art, 205 Canyon

Impressionistic watercolors and oils by Lange Marshall (see story p. 22). Free, 505-955-1500,

An Evening Redness in the West Museum of Contemporary Native Arts 108 Cathedral Place

Group exhibition focusing on a reimagination of the Apocalypse. $10 admission, through December 21, 505-983-8900,

Lotería Fest! Jean Cocteau Cinema Gallery 418 Montezuma

A two-week one-person exhibition by San Antonio-based artist John Picacio. Free, through August 29, 505-466-5528,

Sebastião Salgado Scheinbaum & Russek 369 Montezuma

Wednesday Night Karaoke Junction 530 S Guadalupe

Photographs by Sebastião Salgado. Free, through August 29, 505-988-5116,

Wingtips and Windsors Skylight 139 W San Francisco

Craig Kosak presents his new series, The Solitude of Ravendell. A Summer of Color event. Free, through August 30, 505-986-1156,

Hosted by Michéle Leidig. Free, 10 pm–1 am, 505-988-7222,

A weekly event focused on the music, style, and dance of the 1920s, featuring a dance lesson and live music. $5, 7 pm, 505-982-0775,

Zenobia La Fonda on the Plaza 100 E San Francisco

R&B music. Free, 7:30–11 pm, 505-995-2363,

Winning the Future Up & Down Theatre Company at The Santa Fe Playhouse 142 E DeVargas

A satirical, musical, comedy cabaret written by and starring Kate Chavez. $15, 7 pm, 505-988-4262, 10

Raven Clan Giacobbe-Fritz Fine Art 702 Canyon

Reflections from the West: Canyons & Deserts LewAllen Galleries 1613 Paseo de Peralta Work by Dutch glass artist Peter Bremers. Free, through August 30, 505-988-3250,

The Couleurs of Atelier Zobel Patina Gallery 131 W Palace

An exhibit of work by world-renowned jewelry artist Peter Schmid of Atelier Zobel. Free, through August 30, 505-986-3432,

Amy Lay Manitou Galleries, 123 W Palace

Watercolors by Wyoming painter Amy Lay (see story p. 22). Free, through September 3. Free, 505-986-0440,

Barbara Van Cleve Wade Wilson Art, 217 W Water

Documentary photographs by Montana-based Barbara Van Cleve (see story p. 22). Free, 505-660-4393,

Colors of Life Alexandra Stevens Gallery of Fine Art 820 Canyon

A group show in which artist express “the color of joy in their art.” Free, 505-988-1311,

Far Horizons: Experience Europe on the Palette and the Palate Lacuna Galleries 124 W Palace

Work by Mark Hanham. Free, through August 31, 505-467-8424,

Intensity in Abstraction New Concept Gallery 610 Canyon

A solo exhibition of abstract paintings by Kathleen Doyle Cook. Free, through August 31, 505-795-7570,

Love, Death, and Revenge Tansey Contemporary Sculpture Gallery 619 Canyon

Opera-inspired sculptural work by Beckie Kravetz. Free, through August 31, 505-995-8513,

New Works GF Contemporary 707 Canyon

A new body of work by Santa Fe artist Gigi Mills. Free, through August 31, 505-983-3707,

Passports to Africa Intrigue Gallery, 238 Delgado

African masks by Robert Fiedler. Free, through August 31, 505-820-9265,

Star Liana York Sorrel Sky Gallery 125 W Palace

Sculptures by Star Liana York. Free, through August 31, 505-501-6555,

Ted Gall/Charlotte Foust Hunter Kirkland Contemporary 200-B Canyon

Work by Ted Gall and Charlotte Foust. Free, through August 31, 505-984-2111,

The Poetry of Color Bill Hester Fine Art 621 Canyon

Oil paintings by Susanna Hester. Free, through August 31, 505-660-5966,

Trois Mois de Couleurs   Gaugy Gallery 418 Canyon

An invitational featuring more than 20 artists. Each month is devoted to artworks with a palette focused on a specific hue: red during July, and green during August. Free, through August 31, 505-984-2800,

Weirdly Colorful Characters Selby Fleetwood Gallery 600 Canyon

Work by Rodney Hatfield. Free, through August 31, 505-992-8877,

Where the Buffalo Roam Angel Wynn’s Studio Gallery 1036 Canyon

A solo exhibition of work by Angel Wynn. Free, through August 31, 505-819-1103,

White GVG Contemporary 241 Delgado

Work by Blair Vaughn-Gruler. Free, through August 31, 505-982-1494,

Edward Lentsch & Willy Bo Richardson Turner Carroll Gallery 725 Canyon

Work by Edward Lentsch and Willy Bo Richardson. Free, through September 1, 505-986-9800,

Blank Canvas Mark White Fine Art 414 Canyon

An exhibition focused on the many shades of white. Free, through September 2, 505-982-2073,

Ed Mell The Owings Gallery

120 E Marcy

An exhibition of new work by landscape painter Ed Mell. Free, through September 12, 505-982-6244,

¡Fiesta de los Niños! Saturday and Sunday August 29-30, 2015

A Rich Heritage: Petroglyphs, Portraits, and Upcycled Pendleton Blanket Rugs Marigold Arts 424 Canyon New work by Doug Weigel (sculpture), Mary Beagle (portraits in oil and stone) and Linda & Kip Bentley (hand-woven rugs). Free, through September 3, 505-982-4142,

30 Under 30 Santa Fe Community Convention Center, Community Gallery 201 W Marcy

• Make your own miniature adobe house • Take a ride on a mule-drawn wagon • Hammer out a tin ornament • Dress up like a Spanish caballero or señorita • Participate in a puppet show and magic show • And much more! ¡Ven a jugar con nosotros! Admission: Adults $8 Seniors/Teens $6

12 and Under Free!

The City of Santa Fe Creating Memories for 300 Years! Arts Commission’s Community Gallery • 505.471.2261 • 334 Los Pinos Rd. announces an exhibit featuring 30 artists unNew 3-D mixed media work by filmmaker and artist der the age of 30 from Steven Paul Judd. Free, through September 6, throughout the state of New Mexico. Free, through 505-820-0788, September 5, 505-955-6705,

Cause and Effect Verve Gallery of Photography 219 Marcy

Fine-art images by environmental photographers. Free, through September 5, 505-982-5009,

Free of Color Tansey Contemporary 652 Canyon

A group exhibition of works by mid-to-late career artists exploring the color white through the intersection of fine craft and contemporary art form. A Summer of Color event. Free, through September 5, 505-995-8513,


Phyllis Kudder Sullivan and Cheryl Ann Thomas Santa Fe Clay 545 Camino de la Familia

The Red That Colored the World at the Museum of International Folk Art

A Children’s Celebration!

Black and White and Read All Over Andrea Fisher Fine Pottery 100 W San Francisco

Hand-painted black and white pottery of the Native American Pueblos. Free, through September 7, 505-986-1234,

Color Triangles Canyon Road Contemporary Art 403 Canyon

Work by Kathy Beekman, Mark Horst, and Joy Richardson. A Summer of Color event. Free, through September 7, 505-983-0433,

Colorful Characters Selby Fleetwood Gallery, 600 Canyon

Work by painter Rodney Hatfield. A Summer of Color event. Free, through September 7, 505-992-6855,

Colorist Charles Azbell Charles Azbell Gallery 203A Canyon

Ceramic forms. Free, through September 5, 505-984-1122,

Celebrating 25 years of work by Charles Azbell. Free, through September 7, 505-988-1875,

All Action Figure POP Gallery 125 Lincoln

Contemporary Spirituality Encaustic Art Institute August 27, 2015 NOW 11

632 Agua Fria

Works by seven Native artists and an up-and-coming fashion designer in a month-long series of events at Encaustic Art Institute’s new Santa Fe gallery. Free, through September 7, 505-989-3283,

Memories of Golden Summer Russian Art Gallery, 216 Galisteo

A group exhibition by emerging and established contemporary Russian Artists. A Summer of Color event. Free, through September 7, 505-989-9223,

Solitary Places LewAllen Galleries 1613 Paseo de Peralta

Work by Woody Gwyn. Free, through September 7, 505-988-3250,

A Continuing Journey The Owings Gallery on Palace 100 E Palace

New work by contemporary painter Tony Abeyta. Free, through September 12, 505-982-6244,

Far Reaches Ellsworth Gallery 215 E Palace

New works by Elise Ansel, Claire McArdle, and Kathryn Stedham. Free, through September 12, 505-989-7900,

Matteucci Contemporaries Nedra Metteucci Galleries 1075 Paseo de Peralta

A collection of pieces from all gallery artists. Free, through September 12, 505-982-4631,

The Curve and A Room Listening to Itself Center for Contemporary Arts 1050 Old Pecos Trl

Two concurrent shows: The Curve, featuring 11 award-winning photographers, and A Room Listening to Itself, a sound installation by Adam Basanta. $5, through September 13, 505-982-1338,

Finding Color in the Land Silver Sun 656 Canyon

Work by landscape artist Lee Macleod. Free, through September 15, 800-568-2036,

Put a Feather On It! Red Dot Gallery 826 Canyon

Will Wilson, artist, photographer, and head of photography for Santa Fe Community College, has curated an exhibit of contemporary Native artists. Free, through September 24, 505-820-7338,

Sketches of Charcoal and Fire Catenary Art Gallery 12

616 1/2 Canyon

Photographs by Rumi Vesselinova examine the Southwest landscape under the conditions of drought and related natural disasters. Free, through September 24, 505-982-2700,

(Un)Real David Richard Gallery 544 S Guadalupe

An exhibition debuting the gallery’s figuration program and introducing five new artists: Michele Bubacco, Angela Fraleigh, David Humphrey, Martin Mull, and Claire Sherman. Free, through September 26, 505-983-1284,

Rumi on Canvas The Longworth Gallery 530 Canyon

Work by Rahileh Rokhsari. Free, through September 30, 505-989-4210,

The Marvin and Betty Rubin Collection of 20th-Century Native Arts Adobe Gallery 221 Canyon

A display and sale of Native American paintings of artists who have chosen to abandon the Santa Fe Indian School two-dimensional art style and to adopt an avant-garde style of painting in a more modern verve. Artists included are Shonto Begay, Tony Abeyta, Jaune Quick-to-see Smith, Kevin Red Star, Dan Namingha, Kee Bahee, and Joe Maktima. Free, through September 30, 505-955-0550,

Aftershock James Kelly Contemporary 1611 Paseo de Peralta

Sculptures by Tom Joyce. Free, through October 3, 505-989-1601,

Feaster; and Lance Ledbetter of Dust to Digital Records. $5–$10, through October 4, 505-989-1199,

The Implication of Form Center for Contemporary Arts 1050 Old Pecos Trl

Hayley Rheagan presents a series of architectural photographs that manipulate and question the dimensionality of form. $5, through October 4, 505-982-1338,

A Closer Look Teresa Neptune Studio/Gallery 728 Canyon

Work by photographer Teresa Neptune and printmaker Linda Hunsaker. Free, through October 12, 505-982-0017,

Burning Sky Mesas Catenary Art Gallery 616 ½ Canyon

Southwestern landscapes by Scott Swezy. Free, through October 14, 505-982-2700,

Origami in the Garden Turquoise Trail Sculpture Garden 3453 State Hwy 14 N, Cerrillos

More than 20 monumental sculptures by Kevin Box, often with his wife, Jennifer, and fellow origami masters. $10 (kids 12 and younger free), through October 24, 505-471-4688,

Interaction Vivo Contemporary 725 Canyon

An exhibit of the mutual interplay among 14 artists and their media. Free, through October 31, 505-9821320,

Gold Rush Peters Projects, 1011 Paseo de Peralta

David Dornan Meyer East Gallery 225 Canyon

Prints Peters Projects 1011 Paseo de Peralta

David Jonason Meyer East Gallery 225 Canyon

Trophies and Prey: A Contemporary Bestiary Peters Projects 1011 Paseo de Peralta

Fatima Ronquillo Meyer East Gallery,225 Canyon

An exhibition of nine new sculptures by Jason Middlebrook. Free, through October 3, 505-9545800,

Leonardo Drew’s newest body of work. Free, through October 3, 505-954-5800,

A group show of ceramics and other media. Free, through October 3, 505-954-5800,

20 Years/20 Shows Summer SITE Santa Fe 1606 Paseo de Peralta

Installations by Janine Antoni with choreographer Stephen Petronio; Amy Cutler with musician Emily Wells; Ann Hamilton; Harmony Hammond with artist Francis Cape; Dario Robleto with historian Patrick

Work by the Utah-based painter. A Summer of Color event. Free, ongoing, 505-983-1657,

Work by David Jonason. A Summer of Color event. Free, ongoing, 505-983-1657,

Paintings by Fatima Ronquillo. Free, ongoing, 505983-1657,

Glassblowing Demonstrations Tesuque Glassworks 1510 Bishop’s Lodge, Tesuque

Visit the glass studio and gallery and catch some of the artists at work. Free, ongoing, 505-988-2165,

New Mexico Landscapes and Native Peoples The Santa Fe Gallery, 223 E Palace

Photographs and new archival pigment prints by Robert Dawson. Free, ongoing, 505-983-6429,

Nirvana’s Early Years Glenn Green Galleries and Sculpture Garden 136 Tesuque Village Rd, Tesuque

Photographs by Shelli Hyrkas that feature Kurt Cobain, Krist Novoselic, and Dave Grohl. Free, ongoing, 505-820-0008,

hue. A Summer of Color event. $6–9, through September 13, 505-476-1250,

New Photography Acquisitions Georgia O’Keeffe Museum, 217 Johnson

Images of Georgia O’Keeffe, many of them by Alfred Stieglitz. $10–$12 (kids free), through September 26, 505-946-1000,

Opening the Doors Watson McRae Gallery, 729 Canyon

Courage and Compassion: Native Women Sculpting Women Museum of Indian Arts and Culture 710 Camino Lejo

Permanent Collection The Encaustic Art Institute 632 Agua Fria

Pottery of the U.S. South Museum of International Folk Art 706 Camino Lejo

An exhibit of contemporary works by gallery artists. Free, ongoing, 239-472-3386,

The EAI exhibits its permanent collection at the gallery’s new Railyard Arts District location. Free, ongoing, 505-989-3283,

The Shape of Things Meyer East Gallery, 225 Canyon

Work by Melinda K. Hall. A Summer of Color event. Free, ongoing, 505-983-1657,

Robert LaDuke Meyer East Gallery, 225 Canyon

Work by Robert LaDuke. A Summer of Color event. Free, ongoing, 505-983-1657,

Colors of the Southwest New Mexico Museum of Art, 107 W Palace

Selections from the museum collection. $6–$9, 10 am–5 pm, through September 1, 505-476-5072,

Heartbeat: Music of the Native Southwest Museum of Indian Arts & Culture 710 Camino Lejo

More than 100 objects related to Southwestern Native dance and music. $6–$9, through September 8, 505-467-1200,

Line, Color, Composition Georgia O’Keeffe Museum, 217 Johnson

An exploration of Georgia O’Keeffe’s creative process. Through September 13. $10–$12 (kids free), through September 26, 505-946-1000,

Figures of women sculpted by seven female Native American artists. $6–$9, through October 19, 505-467-1200,

Traditional stoneware from North Carolina and northern Georgia. $6–9, through January 3, 2016, 505-476-1250,

Poetics of Light: Pinhole Photography New Mexico History Museum 113 Lincoln

Nearly 225 photographs and 40 cameras show how a light-tight box pierced by a hole can reveal alternate versions of reality. $6-$9, through January 10, 2016, 505-476-5200,

Indian Country: The Art of David Bradley Museum of Indian Arts and Culture 710 Camino Lejo

Paintings, mixed-media works, and bronze sculptures by David Bradley. $6–$9, through January 16, 2016, 505-476-1269,

Between Two Worlds: Folk Artists Reflect on the Immigrant Experience Museum of International Folk Art 706 Camino Lejo Textiles, carvings, paintings, and works on paper. $6–$9, through January 17, 2016, 505-476-1200,

Artifacts, photographs, lithographs, and diaries that ponder the role of memory. $6–$9, through February 26, 2016, 505-476-5200,

Blue on Blue: Indigo and Cobalt in New Spain Museum of Spanish Colonial Art 750 Camino Lejo

The Red That Colored the World Museum of International Folk Art 706 Camino Lejo

Painting the Divine: Images of Mary in the New World New Mexico History Museum 113 Lincoln

An exhibition focused on the color red and the history of cochineal, an insect-based dye that produces the

The Power of Place Santa Fe Botanical Garden 715 Camino Lejo

Works by invited New Mexico sculptors. $5–$7 (free for 12 and younger), through May 1, 2016, 505-471-9103,

Turquoise, Water, Sky: The Stone and Its Meaning Museum of Indian Arts & Culture 710 Camino Lejo

An extensive collection of Southwestern turquoise jewelry. $6–$9, through May 2016, 505-467-1200,

Multiple Visions: A Common Bond Museum of International Folk Art 706 Camino Lejo

Alexander Girard (1907–1993) was a leading architect and textile designer. His collection comprises more than 100,000 objects from more than 100 countries and six continents. $6–$9, ongoing, 505-476-1200,

City Tours

Discover Santa Fe via Historic Walks of Santa Fe (, Get Acquainted Walking Tour (505-983-7774), A Well-Born Guide (swguides. com), or the New Mexico Museum of Art,

Entreflamenco The Lodge at Santa Fe, Maria Benitez Cabaret 744 Calle Mejia Flamenco dancers Antonio Granjero and Estefania Ramirez perform nightly. $25–$50, 8 pm nightly (except Tuesdays), through August 30, 505-988-1234,

Fading Memories: Echoes of the Civil War New Mexico History Museum 113 Lincoln

Monarch: Orange Takes Flight Santa Fe Botanical Garden 715 Camino Lejo

Orange predominates in the container gardens on view, with other plants of complementary colors mixed in. A Summer of Color event. $5–$7 (free for kids 12 and younger), through September 13, 505-471-9103,

inspired mission churches throughout the Americas to undergo renovations and, all too often, cast off centuries-old art work. $6–$9, through March 3, 2016, 505-476-5200,

An exhibition exploring the history, use, and popularity of the color blue in the area that was New Spain through textiles, ceramics, painting, and sculpture. A Summer of Color event. $8, through February 29, 2016, 505-982-2226,

For more events happening around town, visit the Santa Fean’s online calendar at

A 1960s ecclesiastical wave of urban renewal August 27, 2015 NOW 13

local flavor goods grown in and around Santa Fe offer easy health and economic benefits

ONE OF THE ADVANTAGES OF LIVING in the Southwest is the availability of fresh, local food year-round. Sure, this time of year, the abundance is obvious: green chiles roast in every grocery store parking lot, Pueblo feast days celebrate the harvest, and you can hardly drive down Paseo de Peralta on a Tuesday or Saturday morning because of the constant pedestrian traffic to and from the Santa Fe Farmers Market. But even in the colder months, you’ll still find an abundance of local fare. Stores such as La Montañita Co-op, Kaune’s Neighborhood Market, and growers tucked away inside the Farmers Market Pavilion offer enough root vegetables and area meats to create hearty winter stews, shepherd’s pies, and soups from scratch. Nearby farms such as Growing Opportunities in Alcalde grow organic, GMO-free hydroponic tomatoes no matter what the outside temperature—the same goes for produce cultivated in the greenhouses at Camino de Paz (Santa Cruz) and other area farms. The Old Windmill Dairy (Estancia), Heidi’s Raspberry Farm (Corrales), and the Santa Fe Honey Salon produce artisanal cheeses, jams, and honey, respectively, that you can pair with a made-that-morning baguette from Sage Bakehouse or Cloud Cliff Bakery. In other words, in Santa Fe, the frequent consumption of local foods is a totally realistic aspiration. But to make it even easier, you don’t even have to do all the shopping and cooking. Plenty of area restaurants incorporate local fare into their meals (see facing page). Dr. Field Goods, for example, offers a pork confit dish featuring wood-fired Kyzer Farms (Albuquerque) pork belly while Tune Up Café serves up burgers with buffalo meat from Bosque Farms. Downtown, Il Piatto Italian Farmhouse Kitchen offers six to ten specials nightly that are almost entirely derived from products available locally. “Both the style and specifics of the dishes change as availability and seasonality dictate,” explains Chef Matt Yohalem. “They are of the highest quality, at the peak of freshness.” Whether he’s grilling vegetables from Romero Farms (Dixon) or making eggplant parmigiano with regionally sourced aubergines, Yohalem— like many area chefs—argues that offering local fare is important for many reasons in addition to taste and freshness. “It is much easier to control and receive quality products when you know from who and where they come,” he explains, noting that in addition to removing the middle man and his/her added expense, buying locally means relationships are fostered between vendors and guests to create “micro-communities where each part in turn helps and complements the other.” Not to mention that the money spent stays in the local economy. But most of all, “as a chef, it is my job to deliver the finest product possible to my guests, period,” Yohalem says. “It’s fun.” 14


by Whit n e y Sp i ve y


10 reasons

to buy local food

Adapted from Farm to Table ( and the University of Vermont Extension’s Growing for Market newsletter Locally grown produce tastes and looks better because crops are picked at their peak. Local food is better for you; the shorter time between farm and table, the less nutrients lost. Local food preserves genetic diversity because small farms often grow many different varieties of crops to provide a long harvest season (as opposed to large-scale operations that plant varieties based on their ability to ripen uniformly and last a long time on a shelf). Local food is safe. Farmers take their responsibility to the customer seriously. If you have questions about a product, you can often speak directly to the farmer. Local food supports local families. No middleman means farmers receive full price for their products, which allows them to keep doing what they do. Local food builds community and grows the connection between grower and eater. Local food preserves open space. When farmers are paid more for their products, they’re less likely to sell their land for development. Local food promotes energy conservation by decreasing the carbon footprint required to transport goods. Local food benefits the environment and wildlife. Well-managed farms conserve fertile soil, protect water sources, and sequester carbon from the atmosphere. Local food is an investment in the future. Support local farmers today to ensure they’ll be around tomorrow.

5 Star Burger Andiamo! Atrisco Café and Bar Cowgirl BBQ Bar and Grill Dr. Field Goods Galisteo Bistro Georgia Restaurant Harry’s Roadhouse Il Piatto Italian Farmhouse Kitchen Izanami at 10,000 Waves Institute of American Indian Arts Joe’s Dining La Boca La Casa Sena La Choza Mu Du Noodles Red Mesa Cuisine Santa Fe Opera Santa Fe School of Cooking Sweetwater Harvest Kitchen Taberna Terra Restaurant at Four Seasons Resort Rancho Encantado The Old House The Shed Upaya Zen Center Walter Burke Catering Verde Juice Company

Il Piatto Italian Farmhouse Kitchen

Sweetwater Harvest Kitchen Matt Yohalem (below, right), of Il Piatto Italian Farmhouse Kitchen, selects fresh produce at the Santa Fe Farmers Market

Learn more about Farm to Restaurant at farm-to-restaurant.


27 restaurants in Farm to Table’s Farm to Restaurant program



eat local here

Verde Juice Company

Georgia Restaurant

August 27, 2015 NOW 15




La Boca

by Ashle y M. Big ge rs

farm-to-his-table CHEF STEVEN LEMON’S 2014 RETURN to Pranzo Italian Grill wasn’t just a homecoming to the restauarant—it marked repatriation to the Santa Fe Farmers Market. Lemon was the original chef of Pranzo, from 1989 to 1995, and when he bought the Italian and Mediterranean restaurant last year he sought to elevate the food to its original quality—beginning with fresh-from-the-field ingredients. Lemon shops regularly at the market, perusing the staples of Santa Fe—chile, corn, beans, squash, and tomatoes. He rarely goes with a shopping list; rather, he allows that day’s harvest to speak, letting it spark his culinary imagination. “It keeps the food communal,” he says. “[The farmers] show up with what they picked that morning. We buy it and prepare it. And our customers eat it that same day.” On Saturdays, he drags his son out of bed and to the market, allowing the youngster to pick out what looks good to him, whether it’s garlic from Stanley Crawford’s El Bosque Garlic Farm or a grass-fed ribeye from Red Mesa Meats. Often these ingredients make their way to the chef’s home, sometimes directly to Pranzo’s kitchen. His trips to the market go beyond shopping for produce. He shares camaraderie with the farmers whose passion for quality ingredients equals his own. “It’s wonderful what the farmer can do—and endure—just to get some heads of lettuce. It’s really hard work,” he says. Lemon has a standing policy that he’ll buy from any farmer who shows up on his restaurant’s doorstep, and he often travels directly to the fields throughout the week. Each Tuesday and Thursday during the summer he drives to Espanola Valley Farm (owned by Salvador and Dolores Corona) to pick squash blossoms. He zooms back to the kitchen to prepare a filling with which to stuff the delicate flowers before they wilt. Often, his dishes highlight the ingredients’ flavors at their simple best, as with a pan-seared ribeye paired with a classic red wine, such as the Gattinara from Travaglini Giancarlo, available at Susan’s Fine Wines and Spirits. The Travaglini label is known for its use of the nebbiolo grape—Chef Lemon’s favorite. He says the classic red wine’s floral notes and intense cherry and spice flavors make it a perfect complement to the mushroom-like flavors of the hearty steak. 16


Chef Steven Lemon cooks at home and at Pranzo with ingredients sourced from the Santa Fe Farmers Market

Lemon hits the Santa Fe Farmers Market both days it’s open during the summer— Sunday and Tuesday—to see what’s freshest. Right now it’s lettuce, tomatoes, rapini, sweet corn, and squash blossoms. Left: A sprinkling of salt is the final step before roasting basil oil–soaked chanterelle mushrooms—a woody complement to a hearty ribeye steak.

pan-seared ribeye with roasted chanterelle mushrooms Place a skillet over medium-high heat until hot. Add a little olive oil to the pan. Salt and pepper the steak. Place the steak in the pan to sear, four to five minutes on each side. Put a pat of butter in the pan and let it melt. Baste the steak with the resulting juices for the last minute on each side. Place the steak on a warm plate. Allow it to rest for five to eight minutes before serving. serves 1 Editor’s note: Stay up to date with what’s available each month with the Santa Fe Farmers’ Market’s online produce calendar, uploads/Monthly-Market-Product-Listby-Class.htm August 27, 2015 NOW 17

Seen Around

photographs by Stephen Lang


Every week, Santa Fean NOW hits the street to take in the latest concerts, art shows, film premieres, and more. Here’s just a sampling of what we got to see.

photographs by Lisa Law


by Pamela Macias

August 27, 2015 NOW 19

Opening Night As one of the largest art markets in the country, Santa Fe is always hosting openings at galleries and museums around town. Santa Fean NOW was recently out and about at a number of opening-night receptions, and here’s just a sampling of the fun people we hung out with.

photographs by Stephen Lang



openings | reviews | artists

Caroline Carpio, Sedona, bronze, 6 x 8"

Isleta Pueblo native Caroline Carpio takes the time to gather, soak, and strain her own clay and mix it with a blend of volcanic ash before she begins to sculpt traditional vessels and figures. “I love pushing a traditional motif into a sculpture, bringing it to life,” says Carpio. “I depict a lot of rain spirits in my work, the spirit being pouring the water over the earth cleansing everything.”—EVC Caroline Carpio: Gifts from the Earth, Greenberg Fine Art, 205 Canyon,, through September 3

August 27, 2015 NOW 21



Amy Lay A resident of Jackson Hole, Wyoming, painter Amy Lay (formerly Amy Poor) lives with her greatest source of inspiration—and primary subjects—just outside her studio window. Wolves, owls, bears, bison, quail, and hare meander through the mountains and across Lay’s canvases in muted tones with splashes of vibrant color. The artist hikes almost daily, though she captures the wildlife in her mind’s eye rather than via technology. “I don’t want a camera between me and the animal,” she says. A former watercolorist, Lay transitioned to oil four years ago. “Watercolor is vital to what I’m doing now,” she says. “It taught me flow, movement, and transparency, which creates a painting that is much more alive and spontaneous.”—Ashley M. Biggers Manitou Galleries,

Amy Lay, Pegasus, oil on canvas, 36 x 24" 22

Barbara Van Cleve Montana-based Barbara Van Cleve captures the West in its true gritty beauty, photographing ranches, rodeos, and the world of the hard-working cowgirl. Barbara Van Cleve, Ghost Horses, archival pigment print, 16 x 20" Van Cleve’s high-contrast, lowromanticism works combine a documentary eye with an artist’s sensibility—an unflinching view that’s made her as iconic as her subjects (she’s been inducted into the National Cowgirl Hall of Fame). “Photography has been a lifelong passion for me,” she says. “I wanted to share with other people how ‘wonder-full’ ranch life was, but I could not draw, or paint, or make things in clay, so I begged my parents for a camera. Thankfully, they gave me a Brownie Box camera when I was 11, and that was the beginning of my being able to share with others my visions of ranch life. . . .”—Barbara Tyner Wade Wilson Art,

Lange Marshall For Lange Marshall, art has always been a refuge. She discovered its “emotional healing power” during her childhood, which was, she says, “filled with a lot of neglect and trauma and some abuse.” The creative process nurtures a safe haven that continues to sustain her, “almost like a meditation.” Marshall first visited New Mexico in her early 20s. “I couldn’t believe this place had so much art,” she says. “I thought, ‘I’ve got to live here!’” In the 1990s she relocated, and today, from her Corrales studio, she paints impressionistic landscapes, still lifes, and figures, switching back and forth between oil and watercolor. “It just has to do with the mood I’m in,” she explains, noting that the looseness of watercolor sparks within her a “childlike exuberance” that leads to “happy accidents.”—Eve Tolpa Greenberg Fine Art,

Lange Marshall, Sun in the Window, oil on linen, 30 x 20”

Cody Hooper


PROFILE by Emily Va n Cle ve

A Spirit ual Awa ke n ing at Pi ppi n Co n t e m p o ra r y NEW MEXICO’S LAND AND CULTURES have had a profound effect on many artists, including abstract painter Cody Hooper. Four years ago he left the crowded north Texas urban areas, which seemed to be stifling his creative juices, and moved to New Mexico. The open spaces relaxed him, allowing him to concentrate on peaceful thoughts and look at himself more clearly. His joy increased exponentially when he and his wife welcomed their baby girl Madison to the family in the beginning of August. “I’m sure that knowing we were going to have a baby affected my most recent work,” he explains. “There’s more green in my paintings. Maybe that’s related to the landscaping my wife and I have been doing around our house. I’ve noticed more magenta in my paintings and a lot more purples. Purple communicates an energy that can’t be communicated through other colors.” Cody Hooper, Soul Searching, acrylic on panel, 50 x 38"

Cody Hooper, Deepest Passions, acrylic on panel 44 x 44"

Hooper’s new show A Spiritual Awakening is a gift from the artist to his viewers; a sharing of the happiness he feels and the spiritual awareness he’s experienced in recent months. His 10 new paintings, with titles including Soul Searching, Dream With Me, Deep Emotions, and Sweet Immersion, show light coming through darkness and offer a message of hope. “My titles come to mind near the end of the painting process,” he says. “I usually work pretty fast, pretty spontaneously initially, but the last few days are about taking the time to finish the details. I don’t worry about composition too much. I let it take care of itself.” In the past Hooper has created sculptural works on panel, oil on panel, and mixed media on panel, but lately he’s been focusing on working with acrylics that offer spectacular opportunities for projecting intense light. Cody Hooper: A Spiritual Awakening, August 20– September 8, reception August 28, 5–7 pm, free, Pippin Contemporary, 200 Canyon, August 27, 2015 NOW 23



Sergio Moyano explosive abstraction

In 1974, Argentine artist Sergio Moyano fell in love with a Santa Fe print shop called Hand Graphics, which was owned by his longtime friend and master printer Ron Adams. After studying art in Paris, Munich, Mexico City, and New York City, Moyano decided to settle in the City Different and work there. He developed his printing skills—lithography and etching—under Adams’ watch while continuing to paint, often with reckless abandon. Forty-one years later, he hasn’t stopped. In fact, Moyano, now 80, plans on hosting an exhibition of his recent work sometime this fall. Moyano often attends rehearsals at the Santa Fe opera, where he sketches performers in pencil or using his homemade ink. But he primarily creates monotypes and paintings at his home studio. His abstract work derives from a small idea, such as a color, texture, or contrast, but expands via jazz or classical music. He has been known to finish a piece within a few hours or rework an old piece after a few months. “We need art,” he says. “Without art, there is no life.” —Elizabeth Sanchez

Moyano became a skilled printer while working at Hand Graphics, which was owned by his friend Ron Adams from 1974–1987. Today, Moyano keeps a small etching press in his studio.

Moyano’s colorful acrylic and enamel paintings are usually painted on the floor and, when finished, have an optimistic, harmonic quality about them.



Moyano’s work has shown in a number of local galleries over the years, including Lew Allen Contemporary, Museo Cultural de Santa Fe, and the Jean Cocteau Cinema.

Webster Artechnology: Aaron Webster Leonard Jones Eye on the Mountain Art Gallery, 614 Agua Fria August 28–October 16, Reception August 28, 5–9 pm In the true spirit of a Renaissance man, Aaron Webster Leonard Jones does it all: jewelry, sculpture, blacksmithing, poetry, music, computer design, and more. For his show at Eye on the Mountain Gallery, Jones focuses on sculpture and jewelry inspired by metaphysical experiences and the natural world. Jones has designed and created permanent sculptures and art installations at Goddard College in Vermont.



Aaron Webster Leonard Jones, Pyramid, mild steel and circuits, 24 x 24 x 20”

Bruce King, In the Light of Peace, oil on canvas, 48 x 36"

Bruce King: Paint in Motion Waxlander Art Gallery & Sculpture Garden, 622 Canyon,, Through August 31 Movement and improvisation are important elements in Bruce King’s paintings. The subjects of these dreamlike works, which hover in the Ventana Fine Art in the traditions of Native Americans and world of abstract, are rooted have evocative titles such as The Edge of the Hunting Grounds, Running the 400 Canyon Road, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501 Herd, (800) and Searching Signs of Game. King’s paintings are part of the (505) 983-8815 746-8815For Fax: (505) 988-4780 Institute of American Indian Arts’ collection.—Emily Van Cleve

John Nieto: A Force of Color and Spirit, Ventana Fine Art 400 Canyon, Through September 9 “I paint Native American themes so I can step back in time and shine some light on those people, that culture,” says John Nieto, whose painting Delegate to the White House is included in the late Ronald Reagan’s presidential library. “Through my artwork, I hope to show their humanity and their dignity.” Nieto’s solo show at Ventana Fine Art showcases the 79-year-old artist’s latest work.—EVC

Dyani WhiteHawk & Sonwai (Verma Nequatewa), Shiprock Santa Fe 53 Old Santa Fe Trl, Lakota artist Dyani WhiteHawk incorporates traditional bead and quillwork into her paintings. “Through the amalgamation of abstract symbols and motifs derivative of both Lakota and Western abstraction, my work examines, dissects, and patches back together pieces of each to provide an honest representation of self and culture,” says WhiteHawk, who shares a reception with Hopi jeweler Sonwai (Verma Nequatewa), the niece of Charles Loloma.—EVC

John Nieto, And Then Two Moons Appeared in the Sky, acrylic, 40 x 30" Dyani WhiteHawk, Chokata Naji Winyan, acrylic on canvas, 48 x 48" August 27, 2015 NOW 25


Chacon is a master of large-scale mural work

Nani Chacon

Now based in Manhattan, Marsha Mason maintains roots in Santa Fe


a ne w t a k e on mu ral s

Albuquerque mural artist and teacher Nanibah “Nani” Chacon (Diné and Chicana), uses bold colors and an illustrative format to comment on Native, Chicana and American culture. Her most recent mural project was inside Blue Rain Gallery, which she says “has always raised the bar on Native contemporary works.” —Carolyn Patten Blue Rain Gallery, Morning, oil on panel, 34 x 25"

Marsha Mason FOR MARSHA MASON, 2014 was a year of transition. In January, the four-time Academy Award nominee and two-time Golden Globe winner sold her Abiquiú farm, where she grew herbs for her all-natural body product collection, Resting in the River. She now lives on Manhattan’s Upper West Side. “You never know until you make one of these moves how it is going to affect you,” says the actress, who, after spending two decades in the Land of Enchantment, realized that “I really do have a deep connection to nature. It feeds me in a way that cities don’t.” Though Mason still collaborates with local farmers to source medicinal herbs—and bought a small hayfield in Connecticut to continue cultivating her own—working the land is just one of the many things on her schedule. She’s developing a men’s skin care line; continues to travel to Los Angeles for her ongoing role on TV’s The Middle; and, in addition to preparing curricula for courses at colleges, universities, and New York acting schools, started theater directing. Throughout all this change, Mason has kept a pied-à-terre in Santa Fe. “I have good friends there,” she says. “My [Resting in the River] office is there. My car is registered there. I’m still a New Mexican.”—ET 26

The six oil paintings are available individually.


e n t r ep ren euri al actr ess


Jeweler Denise Betesh c o l o r - c r a z y bau bl e s


DENISE BETESH TAKES 24-KARAT gold casting grain and alloys it with silver and copper to create most of the 22-karat gold she uses in her handmade jewelry. It’s a labor-intensive process that excites the Santa Fe jeweler/designer. “I love 22-karat gold,” she says. “I love the color and its malleability. It doesn’t fight with me.” Betesh, who shows her necklaces, handmade chains, rings, earrings, and bracelets at Karen Melfi Collection and Ken Terry, knew by the age of 16 that her path would lie in the jewelry world. That’s when Cartier jeweler Aldo Cippullo saw a wedding band she’d fabricated and asked her to make some pieces for him. Training at the Boston Museum of Arts and New York’s Jewelry Arts Institute solidified her commitment and enhanced her skills, particularly in the ancient art of granulation, where tiny granules of gold are individually fused onto the surface of another metal. Betesh’s designs are inspired by forms around her, as well as by classic and contemporary images she has seen during trips abroad. When it comes to stones, Betesh is partial to green, blue, and charcoal sapphires; green, blue, and white moonstones; a variety of tourmalines, and sparkly zircons. But lately she’s been shaking things up. “This year I’ve gone a little color crazy,” she says. “Generally, I use stones with muted colors, but in recent months I’ve been using a lot of red and orange stones in my work.”—Emily Van Cleve Denise Betesh at Ken Terry Salon, 1012 Marquez Pl, Suite 103; and Karen Melfi Collection, 225 Canyon,,

23 Hawthorne Circle Architect Rad Acton designed this contemporary home on a quiet cul-de-sac in Las Campanas. It was built out of Rastra, a material with insulating properties that helps the home stay warm in the winter and cool in the summer. Featuring more than 4,000 square feet, the home has spacious common rooms, a chef’s kitchen and a private courtyard in the back. Comfortable outdoor spaces are plentiful. A gas grill and kitchen area are just steps away from a 40-footlong lap pool and a hot tub. Enjoy a good book under a covered portal. Family and friends will relish staying in the 780-square-foot guesthouse with its own roof deck that has views of two mountain chains.


[on the market]

22-karat rings with tourmalines, sapphires, and diamonds

List Price: $1.995 million Contact: Paul McDonald, 505-780-1008, Sotheby’s International Realty, August 27, 2015 NOW 27

style Wild Spirit cares for more than 60 rescued animals.

Caring for canids: Wild Spirit Wolf Sanctuary is also home to coyotes, dingoes, wolf-dogs and foxes (above).

IN A REMOTE POCKET of western New Mexico, the howls of wolves are ever present. Primal yet otherworldly, these calls are all the more remarkable because here, at the Wild Spirit Wolf Sanctuary, it’s possible to put a face—and even a name—to them. A safe haven for formerly displaced wolves and their canine cousins, Wild Spirit is home to more than 60 rescues, each one given a second chance at life in a place tailor-made for their particular needs. Four times a day (Tuesday–Sunday), knowledgeable staff members lead 45- to 90-minute tours alongside thoughtfully designed enclosures of various sizes. The staff’s devotion to the sanctuary’s residents is palpable and infectious, as they share the history of each animal and detail ongoing wolf conservation efforts. It wouldn’t be a stretch to imagine that their dedication has played a role in Santa Fe–based author George R. R. Martin’s longstanding support of Wild Spirit, which is home to the Westeros Pack—10 rescued wolf-dogs named after main characters and dire wolves featured in Martin’s popular A Song of Ice and Fire series. Though Wild Spirit is one of the nation’s foremost centers dedicated to educating the public about wolves, its care isn’t limited to wolves and wolf-dogs: there are coyotes, foxes, and dingoes on-site, too. Visiting the sanctuary, which is about three hours west of Santa Fe in Ramah, makes for a long and rewarding day trip, but you can also stay overnight in either the campsite across the street or the rustic, off-grid cabin on the grounds. For details and additional information, visit–Steven Horak 28


Wild Spirit Wolf Sanctuary

Santa Fashion Photographer Mark Steven Shepherd proves Santa Fe style is a real thing with his candid shots of locals around town.

| L A S T LO O K |


Nosotros on the Bandstand Nosotros got its start in Las Cruces as a guitar trio in 1994, and has since evolved into a 9-piece powerhouse. Now based in Albuquerque, they’re taking their spicy hot sounds throughout the Southwest, bringing irresistible dance music—an original sound that melds elements of rock, salsa, jazz, bachata and cumbia—to larger venues each year. In February 2002, Nosotros caught the ear of percussionist/producer Chris Trujillo, best known for his work with Tom Petty, The Black Crowes, Rod Stewart, Toto, and Diana Ross. In November of 2003, Trujillo produced the group’s third album, Nosotros, cementing the group’s reputation as a Latin music powerhouse; and the group recently released its fourth album, Llena La Alma, with Grammyaward-winning engineer Doug Geist. In July, the group took over the Santa Fe Bandstand on the Plaza, with special guest Chango. As Hyperactive Music Magazine wrote about them, “Nosotros’ music is not to be explained, it is to be felt in the pit of our souls.”

August 27, 2015 NOW 29

Preview benefiting

October 1–4, 2015 George R. Brown Convention Center Houston, TX Image: Lisa Ludwig, Untitled, 2014. Cast bronze, unique 34” x 31” x 8 3/4”

Santa Fean NOW August 27 2015 Digital Edition  

Santa Fean NOW August 27 2015 Digital Edition

Santa Fean NOW August 27 2015 Digital Edition  

Santa Fean NOW August 27 2015 Digital Edition