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Santa Fe | Albuquerque | Taos

SUMMER 2018 Display through Sept. 2018

U.S. $9.95 Can. $9.95

LOOKBOOK

architecture + art + design + cuisine


Candyce Jones Garrett granite sculptor

Clockwise: “Tilt,” Eyes to the Soul,” and “Hope, Friendship and Honesty” Garrett has been carving stone since 1980. She was one of four sculptors worldwide invited to Japan in 2016 to carve a sculpture in memory of the 2011 Tohoku tsunami victims in northeastern Japan. Installations in Paris, Japan, and the U.S.

candycegarrett.com | 575.937.1486 | Taos New Mexico | Sonora Texas | cjggranite@gmail.com


PHOTOS: WENDY MCEAHERN. TRADEMARKED DESIGNS: STIRRUP®, WRAP®, & STRIPE® RINGS

119 Bent Street or PO BOX 1510 | taos, new mexico 87571 | 575-758-1061 | ruffin@newmex.com

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Emily Benoist Ruffin

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antique


Full Service Interior Design Antiques Home Decor Objects

405 Paseo de Peralta, Santa Fe, NM 87501 505.983.3912 | vrinteriors.com

convenient parking at rear of showroom

photo Š Wendy McEahern


PHOTOS: ADDISON DOTY


DAVID PEARSON SCULPTOR

REBECCA CROWELL ADAM SHAW JEFF UFFELMAN

Come see our new contemporary location downtown.

PATRICIA CARLISLE FINE ART, INC. 150 W. MARCY STREET SUITE 103 | SANTA FE, NM 87501 505-820-0596 | CARLISLEFA.COM


PAULA CASTILLO AT GALLERY FRITZ

C

astillo was born and raised in a small town in New Mexico, where she grew up in a little cinderblock house next to the train tracks. She writes, “At an early age, I was aware that the separation between the local and the global did not exist. Ten yards to the east of my family home, the BNSF train line passed by, its boxcars full of socks, automobiles, and loaders from everywhere. Two yards beyond that, the historic acequias of the middle Rio Grande circulated precious surface water. And half a mile to the east flowed the Rio Grande, a metaphor for the displacement of regional life both small and large. Finally, half a mile to the west there was the heavily urbanized stretch of Interstate 25, which flowed like another great river past my house and all the way down to El Paso and beyond. As a result of these early experiences, I have always seen form as complex and adaptable, with all of its hundreds of fluid and solid systems.” Castillo engages in the practice of understanding how the real and remarkable forces and systems—both the human-made microcosms and the expansive natural environment of our planet—are perpetually remaking the world we inhabit. Over the last decade, she has created sculpture using carefully appropriated steel byproducts like industrial-grade mild steel and hand-twisted steel wire scavenged from regional waste streams. Castillo’s work can be categorized as a high-tech/low-tech hybrid. She uses metal and tungsten inert gas and arc welding processes to hand weld thousands of discarded pieces into forms she designs using powerful 3D development software. Under the keen direction of owner Deborah Fritz, this nearly 5,000 square foot “white box” interior boasts an outdoor expanse overlooking Santa Fe’s new Railyard commons. This new space represents Fritz’s third successful venture in the Santa Fe arts. Inspired by an earnest dedication and passion for art, her galleries consistently exhibit, with brilliant focus, a high standard of contemporary art. Her newest concept promises to stir up the conventional gallery continuum in the country’s third largest art market. Founded in 2018, galleryFRITZ is committed to presenting emerging, mid-career, and established artists from the world over. Each artist represented by the gallery shares in Fritz’s bold and innovative vision of art and equals her excellence in execution. From left: Intimate Ideas in the Bright, 17 x 18 x 11 in. All Those Portions of Waves, individually welded steel byproduct, 27 x 27 x 3 in. Tethered, individually welded lock washers, handcut and twisted wire, 15 x 18 x 11 in. I Drifted On Through Tangled Lines, individually welded steel byproduct and hand twisted wire, 26.5 x 102 x 5 in.


| Pa u l a Ca s t i l l o

540 s guadalupe st santa fe, nm 87501 505.820.1888 galleryFRITZ.com


LARRY BELL HOCUS, FOCUS AND 12

Photography: Alan Shaffer

H A R W O O D M U S E U M O F A R T | TA O S , N E W M E X I C O | J U N E 9 – O C T O B E R 7 2 0 1 8

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D

avid Rothermel’s artistic career spans more than four decades. He first studied at the York Academy of Arts and later graduated from the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts in Philadelphia where he studied with Will Barnet. He went on to study for two summers in Maine at the Skowhegan School of Painting & Sculpture. In one of those summers he was an assistant in the fresco department, working under W.P.A muralist Ann Poor. Rothermel spent the following summer painting under Brice Marden. Other influences at Skowhegan were William T. Williams, Sylvia Stone and Lucas Samaras. Selected Collections: General Motors Corporation National 3M Corporation Revlon Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Art Union Pacific Iowa Beef Corporation Farnsworth Museum Butler Institute of American Art Via del Palmar, Cabo B.C.S. Twin Dolphin Hotel, Cabo B.C.S. New Mexico Museum

T he a r tist i n his ga l le r y

142 Lincoln Avenue, Santa Fe NM 575-642-4981 DavidRothermel@aol.com DRcontemporary.com


© 2018 DAV ID ROT H ER M EL C O N T EM P O R A RY

DAV I D R OT H E R M E L

C O N T E M P O R A R Y


ADVERTISEMENT

COLOR FIELDS A landscape by Mary Silverwood is forever fresh.

W

“Golden Arroyo” • 22" x 30" • Pastel

hen Mary Silverwood drove throughout New Mexico, she responded to fields of color. Each field had a shape, and all the shapes were distinctive and yet organically bound in harmonious arrangements.

Nature provided Silverwood with colors and patterns that were emotionally charged, and none of them were identical. Back in her studio, she translated those unique moods into pastels on paper—pure pigments that capture the luminous intensity of a moment in compositions that echo our eternal ties to Earth’s elements. “White Sands National Monument No. 4” • 19" x 27" • Pastel

In 2009, Silverwood joined Ventana Fine Art. She was thrilled to have her work hang alongside gallery superstar John Nieto. “Mary adored John’s work,” says gallery owner Connie Axton. “And John highly respects Mary’s work, especially her use of sophisticated color to make enduring statements.” Silverwood commemorated their mutual admiration in a series that she unabashedly titled Tribute to John Nieto, including Shiprock, which depicts the legendary Navajo landmark rising above the desert plain. A native Texan, Silverwood began her career in Sonoma, California. She visited New Mexico starting in 1980 until the new millennium when she moved to Belen. Drawn to the state’s clarifying light, she always worked from site-specific locations. Among her many series are those dedicated to Chaco Canyon, White Sands, the Sandias, Acoma, and Bosque Del Apache. When she transitioned in 2011, Silverwood’s estate was handled by gallerist Joyce Robins with an exclusive at Ventana Fine Art. In September 2018, fifteen estate paintings are the subject of a solo exhibition. “We’ve been releasing Mary’s originals strategically,” says Robins. “The estate is not depleted, but some of the series have been sold out and others are down to a handful. This exhibition includes works that are new to the market and a few that are the last one or two in a series, including White Sands National Monument No. 4.”

“Ancient Rocks” – Acoma Series • 21" x 29" • Pastel

“Distant Hills” • 19" x 26" • Pastel

Like her hero Wolf Kahn, Silverwood combines color-field vibrations and realism. In many cases the colors rise out of the void of black paper on which she worked, pulsating with vitality irrespective of the objects they represent and prompting many a collector to observe that a Silverwood painting is sublimely primordial and almost supernatural. Before her death, Silverwood was widely recognized, including two cover articles in Pastel Journal and the featured artist in the 2005 New Mexico Magazine calendar. She had more than 30 solo exhibitions. Her self-published book The Art of Seeing and Visual Expression (2004) was her way of giving back to those who admired her remarkable techniques. An innovator throughout her career, Silverwood often stated that she relished old age because it “liberated” her to enrich the colors of nature with the hues, tonalities and intensities she loved. –Susan Hallsten McGarry “Near Gallup” – Tribute to John Nieto Series • 20" x 30" • Pastel


“Shiprock” – Tribute to John Nieto Series • 25" x 28" • Pastel

Mary adored John’s work, says gallery owner Connie Axton. And John highly respects Mary’s work, especially her use of sophisticated color to make enduring statements. “Arrowhead Pedernal” – O’Keeffe Country • 21" x 27" • Pastel

DETAILS WHO: Mary Silverwood (1932-2011) WHAT: Color Fields, a solo exhibition of 15 pastel paintings WHEN: Opening reception, Friday, September 7, 2018 WHERE: VENTANA FINE ART, 400 Canyon Road, Santa Fe, NM, ventanafineart.com, 800.746.8815


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Love Is Forever and a Day, watercolor, 32.5” x 44”/44” x 57.5” x 2” framed

Phyllis Kapp is indisputably the Southwest’s most delightful watercolorist; her dreamlike landscapes are instantly recognizable and adored by her collectors and fans. People return year-after-year to experience her work. New visitors are amazed that she can achieve such depth and vibrancy of color with watercolor, a medium that is perfectly suited to her spontaneous, daring approach. Never one to accept restrictions, Phyllis paints the world as she sees it.

“My paintings are wonderful fantasies,” she says, “about how the land and the sky feel to me.”


NOW REPRESENTING RENOWNED SOUTHWEST LANDSCAPE ARTIST

P H Y L L I S

K A P P

I Fall in Love So Easily, watercolor, 17.5” x 23”/27” x 33” x 2” framed

Stardust Gathering, watercolor, 40” x 16”/48” x 24” x 2” framed

(505) 795-7476 409 Canyon Road, Santa Fe, NM 87501 pippincontemporary@gmail.com

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Just One of Those Fabulous Days, watercolor, 17” x 23”/34” x 27” x 2” framed


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photography : © Wendy McEahern | Architectural Design and Construction : Woods Design Builders | Interior Design : Violante & Rochford Interiors

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CONTENTS 68

42 Contributors 48 Genesis of Hope

Meridel Rubenstein examines humanity’s effect on nature and vice versa

58 Building Culture

Photographer Kirk Gittings captures the warmth and welcome of the twilight hour that bathes homes and buildings in its magical glow

70 The Art of Adornment

A selection of contemporary jewelry from New Mexico artists highlights innovative technique and intriguing materials

80 Other Worlds

Videographer/photographer Matt Schulze celebrates New Mexico’s starry skies and distinctive landscapes

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TREND Lookbook Summer 2018

96 Shifting Perceptions

Painter Carol Coates challenges us to see the world in new ways

104 Translating History

Lawrence Fodor’s nature-based, nonobjective abstractions incorporate classical art and mythological themes

110 Into the Woods

Mark Levin conveys the sensual side of wood in contemporary furniture and sculptures that virtually beg to be caressed

116 Color Therapy

Artist Aleta Pippin shows us how light and color have a physical impact on the viewer

124 Abiquiu’s Luminous Stone

The Piedra Lumbre Basin is known for the stunning rock formations whose otherworldly hues and shapes have inspired artists for centuries

ON THE COVER: Carol Coates, Cirque Photo courtesy of Carol Coates

160 Celebrations of the Seasons The spiritual power of Pueblo dances

174 Edible Art

Photographer Douglas Merriam gets down and dirty in his garden, with appetizing results

MERIDEL RUBENSTEIN

40 From the Publisher


MODEL: JOCELYN MONTOYA

One of the most beautiful galleries in Santa Fe CONTEMPORARY JEWELRY | FINE ART JEWELRY : CLAIRE KAHN. ATELIER ZOBEL.

+1 505.986.3432 131 West Palace Ave. Santa Fe, NM 87501 USA


PUBLISHER Cynthia Marie Canyon CONSULTING EDITOR Nancy Zimmerman ART DIRECTOR & DESIGNER Janine Lehmann ADVERTISING PRODUCTION MANAGER Kammi Matson ADVERTISING DESIGNER Jeanne Lambert PHOTO PRODUCTION Boncratious CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS Boncratious, Jude DeLorca, Jennifer Esperanza, Kirk Gittings, Rima Krisst, Douglas Merriam, Peter Ogilvie, Daniel Quat, Meridel Rubenstein, Kate Russell, Matt Schulze REGIONAL SALES DIRECTOR Anya Sebastian, 505 988-5007 ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE Christina Sultan, 505 988-5007 NORTH AMERICAN DISTRIBUTION Disticor Magazine Distribution Services, disticor.com NEW MEXICO DISTRIBUTION Ezra Leyba, 505-690-7791 ACCOUNTING AND SUBSCRIPTIONS Patricia Lutke SOCIAL MEDIA MARKETING Loka Creative, lokacreative.com PRINTING Transcontinental Inc., Montréal, Québec Lisa Paxton, 604-319-6381 Manufactured in the United States. Printed in Canada. Copyright 2018 by Santa Fe Trend LLC. All rights reserved. No part of Trend may be reproduced in any form without prior written consent from the publisher. For reprint information, please call 505-988-5007, or email santafetrend@gmail.com. Trend art + design + architecture + cuisine ISSN 2161-4229 is published two times a year, Summer Lookbook and Fall/Winter/Spring (20,000 copies), distributed throughout New Mexico and the nation. To subscribe, send a check for $34.99 for one year, two issues, to P.O. Box 1951, Santa Fe, NM, 87504. You will be auto-renewed annually; you may opt out to be sent an annual invoice. Ask your local newsstand (anywhere worldwide) to carry Trend. Find us on Facebook at Trend art + design + architecture + cuisine magazine. Editorial inquiries to editor@trendmagazineglobal.com. Trend, P.O. Box 1951, Santa Fe, NM 87504-1951 505-988-5007, trendmagazineglobal.com

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The ONLY exclusive outdoor furniture store in Santa Fe

530 SOUTH GUADALUPE ST, SANTA FE 505.989.7300


A

FROM THE PUBLISHER

determined woman is not a bystander in her own life. A powerful woman will use her wisdom, intuition, and imagination to effect change in the world around her. The photo you see here is of professional dancer Rulan Tangen of Santa Fe, whom I have featured in Trend several times over the years because of her artistic portrayal of courage, focus, and fierce determination—all qualities we seek to cultivate in the creation of TREND and in our personal lives. Here Rulan is performing a Maori dance that engages the entire body with its rhythmic movements and stylized gestures, asserting those qualities we admire with mesmerizing beauty. I’ve had to draw on my own courage, focus, and determination over the past year as I faced some daunting challenges. Despite them, I was able to maintain ownership of TREND and continue to direct its destiny. I’m pleased and proud to be able to bring you TREND’s Lookbook, a collection of stunning photo essays that showcase the unique geography, cultures, cuisine, and artistry of this endlessly fascinating region. On page 124 you will find a photo essay on Abiquiu and the surrounding basin that shows us the landscape that famously seduced Georgia O’Keeffe. It has also been one of my favorite places to explore ever since I arrived in New Mexico 35 years ago. On page 160 we offer a rare peek into the Pueblo lifestyle and cultural practices, in this case Zuni and Pojoaque. Starting on page 92, we look at the work of outstanding local artists, among them Carol Coates, whose enigmatic works challenge our perceptions of reality, and Lawrence Fodor, who combines classical themes and abstraction for a new take on what’s modern and what’s old. I look forward to producing many more issues of TREND, cementing its legacy as the region’s premier publication covering art, design, architecture, and cuisine. I approach this task with humility and dedication, and always with the inspiration supplied by the beauty and spirituality that characterize our special corner of the world.

SINCE 1982 KIM UNGER HAS BEEN DESIGNING AND BUILDING

BEAUTIFULLY CRAFTED CUSTOM HOMES

UNGER ASSOCIATES ARCHITECTS PC UNGERCORPORATION@GMAIL.COM

Cynthia Canyon Founder and Publisher

505.984.1095

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DANIEL QUAT

UNGER CORPORATION


CHARLES GURD Projecteurs | Searchlights

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CONTRIBUTORS 1 MERIDEL RUBENSTEIN 2 KIRK GITTINGS 3 MATT SCHULZE 4 PETER OGILVIE 5 RIMA KRISST 6 BONCRATIOUS 7 DOUGLAS MERRIAM

2 Kirk Gittings New Mexico resident Kirk Gittings studied photography at the renowned photo program of the University of New Mexico and later received his Master of Fine Arts degree in photography from the University of Calgary. Known for his architectural and cultural landscape photography, his work has been widely published and exhibited across the country and is included in 27 permanent public art collections in the United States, Canada, and Austria. His architectural photography has appeared in leading design magazines around the world. Gittings taught photography for 11 years at the 42

TREND Lookbook Summer 2018

University of New Mexico, and 20 years (ongoing) at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago. He also currently teaches at the Santa Fe University of Art and Design. He has led numerous workshops, including at the Santa Fe Photographic Workshops. His many honors and awards include a major grant from the National Endowment for the Arts, and in 2006 the New Mexico State Legislature passed a special proclamation to honor him for his life’s work. In 2015 the University of New Mexico presented him a distinguished alumnus “Zia Award” in recognition of his many accomplishments as a photographic artist and educator. 3 Matt Schulze A native of Hamburg, Germany, Matt Schulze is a videographer who has been based in Santa Fe for more than 30 years. His fascination with astronomy and geology has led him outdoors to film and photograph New Mexico’s stunning night skies, eerie rock formations, and stirring vistas, providing a welcome break from his otherwise fast-paced life. The silence and solitude of the landscape cast a spell, he says, that leaves him with a sense of peace and wellbeing. 4 Peter Ogilvie Raised in Southern California, Peter Ogilvie studied art and architecture at the University of California at Berkeley. He then moved to Cambridge, Massachusetts, where he turned to documentary films as his means of expression. Filmmaking led to still photography, both fine art and commercial. Pursuing his career in advertising, fashion, and fine art photography, he has lived in San Francisco,

BRIAN LEE

1 Meridel Rubinstein Meridel Rubenstein is an interdisciplinary photographer who began her professional career in the mid 1970s. She’s recognized for juxtaposing highly charged materials and concepts to champion an awareness of how we fit into and coexist with both nature and culture. Crafting multiple metaphors, she reconciles relationships between unlikely subjects that challenge our notions of place and reweave the tenuous threads that give meaning to our sense of belonging and home. Meridel’s work has been exhibited nationally and internationally, including at the Louvre in Paris and the Institute of Contemporary Art in Boston. She has received fellowships from the Guggenheim Foundation and The Bunting Institute at Harvard University, and grants from the National Endowment for the Arts, the Pollock-Krasner Foundation, and the Rockefeller Foundation. She runs her studio out of Santa Fe and teaches at the Nanyang Technological University of Singapore.

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KAREN KUEHN; CLAYSON BENALLY; MATT SCHULZE; PETER OGILVIE AND WHITNEY WERNICK; BONCRATIOUS; DOUGLAS MERRIAM

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Milan, Paris, New York, and now New Mexico. He has traveled the world on assignment and has won numerous advertising and graphic awards for his work. The journey continues. His passion endures. He still loves creating and looking at images. 5 Rima Krisst Rima Krisst has a deep appreciation for the ancestral lands of the Southwest and the cultural traditions of its first peoples, which often guide her travels and inspire her passion for exploring the rich history of the region. She has made countless trips to Taos in all seasons for many reasons, each time savoring the natural beauty of the landscape and the Rio Grande. She is an advocate for protection of our national parks, public waterways, natural resources, and preservation of sacred sites. ​A photographer and writer, ​she a​ lso serves as Tribal Liaison for the Santa Fe Tourism Department. 6 Boncratious Boncratious is an economist, community organizer, entrepreneur, policy wonk, gear head, and yes, photographer. He doesn’t let an excessive education get in the way of continued learning. His lifelong fascination and experimentation with the photographic arts led to a focus on fine art and landscape work, built environments, and commercial work covering jewelry, the arts, food, and technology. Boncratious is another New Yorker who moved to Santa Fe for the big skies, open land, and unique culture. It never gets old and is a constant source of inspiration for all his activities.

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7 Douglas Merriam Douglas Merriam crisscrosses the country on assignment for various clients, always looking for that perfect slice of blueberry pie or burrito smothered in red chile sauce. He’s found both in Maine and Santa Fe, where he spends most of his time. Merriam published Farm Fresh Journey, Santa Fe Farmers Market Cookbook in 2017  and is working on the Market’s 50th  Anniversary celebration in 2018 (look for a farm dinner with a local celebrity chef in August). In September 2018 he’s teaching a workshop in the Bisti Badlands with Santa Fe Photographic Workshops, where he’s been involved for more than 20 years. R trendmagazineglobal.com

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Inspiration. Ideas. Resources.

Lighting Tile Hardware Fans 621 Old Santa Fe Trail | Santa Fe, NM 87505 | 505.986.1715 | allbrightlockwood.com


Kate Russell

Com me rc ial & Reside ntial De sign Showroom Hours 9-5 M-F ~ 111 N. Saint Francis Drive Santa Fe 505.988.3170 ~ DavidNaylorInteriors.com


Blending old world and contemporary designs, Santa Fe Goldworks creates one-of-a-kind, handmade pieces reflecting the New Mexican fusion of cultures and customs.

River of LoveÂŽ exclusively at Santa Fe Goldworks

on e P laza

60 East San Francisco St. | Suite 218 | Santa Fe, New Mexico 87501 | 505.983.4562 | SantaFeGoldworks.com


Zia Pendant with

Womens’ Turquoise

Sleeping Beauty Turquoise Inlay

and Diamond Rings

Mens’ Turquoise Inlay Rings


Genesis of Hope

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M

eridel Rubenstein uses photography and collage elements to examine the relationship between humankind and the natural world, and in so doing presents us with an outlook that is at once dire and hopeful. For Rubenstein, nature itself is an essential cultural repository, leaving as much of a mark on the people who inhabit a given region as the people themselves leave on nature. Her stunning three-part work from 2017, “Eden Turned on Its Side”, is unflinching in its examination of such phenomena as war, climate change, species extinction, and other destructive forces, but it remains optimistic in its search for a resolution to these problems. The first part of the series, “Photosynthesis,” deals with the seasonal changes and patterns of transformation; the second part, “Volcano Cycle,” delves into geological time. Here we present a selection of images from the third part, “Eden in Iraq,” which explores the convergence of mythical, historical, and geological time in the cycle of environmental devastation and renewal that grips this ancient region. It corresponds to a larger project for which Rubenstein is creating a wastewater garden to help regenerate the Iraqi marshes that were destroyed by Saddam Hussein. This rebirth mirrors the symbolic regeneration of the Garden of Eden, the site where human endeavor originated and where, today, the impact of that endeavor is being mitigated. Rubenstein’s provocative artistic statement is an exemplar of the power of art to reveal truth and incite action.

Ehmad and His Boat, central marshes of Iraq, 2011-2011. The marshes were home to the Marsh Arabs for thousands of years until Saddam Hussein drained and burned the wetlands in the early 1990s to punish Shi’ite rebels hiding there. People have been returning, but the habitat needs time to effect a full restoration.

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Clockwise from top left: Adam and Eve in the Iraq Marshes, near the possible site of the Garden of Eden, 2011-2012; Abu Haider, a boatman and musician, 2014; Ehmad’s Boat at Dusk, 2011; Hassan Jarry Al-Asadi with Doves, 2011; Marsh Girl Moving House, central marshes in southern Iraq, 2011

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Triptych, Temple of Inanna, with shells and shells, 2011–2017. Left: Military Site on the Way to Erida

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The Green Kitchen, with unexcavated Temple of Inanna at Uruk and steps of ziggurat at Ur, southern Iraq marshes

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Amethyst Room, southern Iraq marshes, 2011-2 016

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Saygal Shrine Palimpsest, 2011–2015. Opposite from top: Marsh Reed Hut, 2011; Nature Iraq NGO’s new Mudhief, 2011; Steps, Ziggurat of Ur, 2011

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Architect Don May situated the Isleta Tribal Services Complex in a natural depression. The design respects cultural interdependence among work, worship, and recreation, and imparts rhythm as an aesthetic experience. Visible from I-25 south of Albuquerque, the complex serves as a beacon to the community and passersby. 58


Building Culture TEXT and PHOTOS BY Kirk

N

Gittings

ew Mexico is one vast cultural landscape, and the architecture— whether prehistoric, historic, or contemporary—is a prominent and culturally specific feature in this landscape. Other cultural features, such as mythologies and spiritual beliefs, have more of a felt presence, lying gently on the landscape like some psychic patina. At twilight in particular, buildings exhibit their elemental strength as a welcoming shelter. Like a distant lantern in a primeval forest, they demonstrate a symbolic relationship between the traveler and the promise of

shelter. I am reminded here of a line in a poem by the 13th-century Zen priest, Nichiren: If you light a lantern for another you will also brighten your own way.�

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The dynamic geologic landscape of Sedona cradles this “cliff dwelling” by Albuquerque architect Berry Langford.

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This residence was built by noted architect Bart Prince for his father and his wife on the western slope of the Sandia Mountains overlooking the Rio Grande Valley.

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Rob Strell of Strell Design created this studio for contemporary artist Susan J. Zimmerman.


Architect Devendra Contractor of DNCA Architects reimagined the former Albuquerque Tribune building for the Levitated Toy Factory in downtown Albuquerque as a vessel for human interaction and creativity.

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The “Bosque Residence� located near the tree belt that lines the banks of the Rio Grande was built by Jon Anderson of Jon Anderson Architecture for his brother. The living area is a two-story cube based on the design principles of solar alignment first introduced to the region by Anasazi builders.

Gia porio dolorum sinim adi consequ atemper iorererumqui blaborit dolorpos seditiate prehent iaspiciat. Obitiat quisci re quo bl

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The 105-year-old McCaffrey Historic Trolley Building in Las Vegas, New Mexico, was restored and redesigned by Mark Baker of Baker Architecture + Design to serve as the new home for New Mexico Highlands University’s Department of Media Arts and Technology. A large laser-cut map of Las Vegas greets students at the main entry.


Efthimios Maniatis of Studio eM Design created this Corrales home as an amalgam of “modern contemporary regionalism� whose design and materials give a nod to the neighboring adobe farmhouses. The house has eco-friendly features and rammed-earth walls. 67


Dresses by Dressing Room West Santa Fe, NM. Top row from left to right: Michelle; Jess, Alana; bottom row from left to right: Britini, Victoria. Photo: Peter Ogilvie

Hairstyling Master Colorists Latest Cuts Make Up The Look Weddings Events

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Boots & Handbags Dresses & Jackets Textiles & Quilts Pillows & Accessories & More...

created by artisans of the world

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The Art of Adornment

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COURTESY OF PATINA GALLERY

L

ife on earth has changed dramatically over the millennia, but certain human predilections remain constant. In addition to attending to the details of survival like gathering food and creating shelter, people also have, from the beginning of time, created art. Whether drawing on the walls of caves or carving designs into cooking vessels, the earliest humans sought meaning in symbolism and found beauty in the shapes and colors of the natural world. One of the most significant art forms to emerge from this human need to create is jewelry. Far from merely serving as decoration, jewelry goes beyond its ornamental function to embody cultural values, signify social standing, and express individual tastes and talents. Bones, shells, feathers, metals, stones, and myriad other materials continue to provide us with inspiration, and human ingenuity ensures that the creation of jewelry will continue to reflect the collective soul’s quest for beauty and meaning in everyday life. In New Mexico, jewelry making enjoys a long tradition, and the state remains home to many of the country’s finest jewelers. Informed by tradition but not bound by it, these contemporary artists are redefining their craft through innovation and painstaking attention to detail. In the following pages you’ll see a sampling of exquisitely wrought pieces that showcase the breadth and depth of their makers’ talent. The selected works are part of a dynamic traveling exhibition, “American Jewelry From New Mexico,” which runs from June 2 through October 14, 2018 at the Albuquerque Museum. Check out the show and the accompanying book published by the Museum of New Mexico Press for an intriguing look at the enduring art of human adornment.


COURTESY OF THE ALBUQUERQUE MUSEUM

Gold necklace, artist unknown, from Abeita Jewelers in Socorro, N.M. Opposite: Golden Nest Collar by Kay Khan, quilted silk, glass beads, and Thai silk–covered buttons

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Clockwise from top left: Asymmetrical Bracelet (Points up High) by Cody Sanderson, 2010, silver Shattered Cuff by Colin Coonsis. 2017, machined, polished, and welded stainless steel

COURTESY OF THE ALBUQUERQUE MUSEUM

Pat Pruitt, CSST V3.0, 2017, CNC machined, polished, and welded stainless steel

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COURTESY OF THE ALBUQUERQUE MUSEUM

Bear Dreams of a Dance by Phillip Loretto, Jemez Pueblo, 1991, silver, gold, lapis, black coral, turquoise, black opal, powi shell, opal, coral, sugarite, turquoise, chrysoprase, forged metal

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COURTESY OF THE ALBUQUERQUE MUSEUM

Top: Brooch by Eduardo Rubio-Arzate, ca. 2008. Bottom: Granulated Bracelet by Ronda Coryell, 2003, gold, silver, sapphires


COURTESY OF THE ALBUQUERQUE MUSEUM

From top: Luna Felix earrings 2016, 22K and 18K gold, apatite, and aquamarine Treasure Bracelet by Tony Malmed, 2011 Top: Pink Lady Artist by Paula Crevoshay, 2013, 18K yellow gold, tsavorite garnet, pink spinel, ruby, opal, and natural abalone pearl

Square-Topped Ring by Luis Mojica, sterling silver with riveted 18K gold

Bottom: Hand by Kay Khan, 2015, silk

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Mediterranean Coral by Claire Kahn, 2015, bead crochet using Italian coral, Japanese cylindrical glass beads, nylon thread

COURTESY OF THE ALBUQUERQUE MUSEUM

Brooch by Allison and Ivan Barnett, 1998, sterling silver, 14K gold, pigmented steel

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COURTESY OF THE ALBUQUERQUE MUSEUM

Water Symbol Necklace with rainbow moonstones by Millicent Rogers, 1948 trendmagazineglobal.com

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SANTA FE’S YEAR-ROUND INTERNATIONAL FOLK ART & DESIGN DESTINATION Casa Nova Celebrates 15 Years in the Historic Santa Fe Railyard

Casa Nova, the Railyard’s dynamic up-market shop known for its blend of art, craft and contemporary design, turns 15 this year. Owner Natalie Fitz-Gerald likes to refer to her shop as “New African”; the house style is urban, edgy and vibrant with echoes of traditional Africa. Marking her 15th year in business, she says, “It’s a celebration of the cooperatives with whom we work, the thousands of artisans represented, their extended families supported by these initiatives, and the extraordinary work they do. We have worked with many of these cooperatives since day one. It’s about celebrating these relationships that have grown and evolved over 15 years.” Natalie’s co-conspirator is the ever-effervescent Nelly-Joy Irakoze, a Burundi native. “It feels like it’s just the beginning; Casa Nova is our exciting future,” she describes. “It takes integrity, patience and tenacity to prevail for 15 years.” TO BE CONTINUED…

the art of living and living with art

IMAGES COURTESY OF PICHULIK, PAULINA GWALTNEY PHOTOGRAPHY, AND CAITLIN ELIZABEH PHOTOGRAPHY

15 YEARS A BIG BIRTHDAY!


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IN THE HISTORIC RAILYARD DISTRICT

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Other Worlds PHOTOS BY Matt

N

Schulze

ew Mexico’s landscape shows us nature at its most powerful and its most fragile, often in the same scene. From the windswept Plains of St. Augustine in the central region to the weather-worn, hoodoo-populated dreamscape of the northwest, this land has inspired, intrigued, frightened, and soothed its inhabitants for centuries. Here the ancient rock formations appear almost human, the night sky reveals an infinite blanket of stars that’s invisible elsewhere, and even human-built elements seem to blend organically with their surroundings. It’s an otherworldly place where land and sky fuse seamlessly to create a kind of natural unity, an ever-changing tableau of heaven and earth, stone and dust, permanence and flux.


Previous spread: The Karl J. Jansky Very Large Array telescope listens to the skies from its isolated home on the Plains of St. Augustine between Magdalena and Datil, 50 miles west of Socorro.

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Shiprock, one of New Mexico’s most iconic rock formations, is the eroded remnant of the throat of a volcano that was formed 2,500 to 3,000 feet below the Earth’s surface and was exposed after millions of years of erosion. This view shows the south side of the rock and its rugged spine.

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At dusk, Shiprock’s north face looms like a stony fortress, an inert monolith against the backdrop of a dynamic sky in motion.

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Rock formations at Plaza Blanca near Abiquiu bask in the shifting shadows as night slowly descends.

Rob Strell of Strell Design created this studio for contemporary artist Susan J. Zimmerman.

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A jumble of rocky shapes emerging from the ancient landscape at Ah-Shi-Sle-Pah, also known as the Valley of Dreams

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Silhouetted against the evening sky under the Milky Way, the hoodoos of the Ah-Shi-Sle-Pah Wilderness appear like soldiers standing at attention.

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Moonlight over the Rio Grande near Pilar reveals a wooden suspension bridge that merges with its natural surroundings.

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Nuestra SeĂąora de Luz church in CaĂąoncito at the southern end of Old Las Vegas Highway is blanketed by stars.

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PA C H E C O PA R K Located in the heart of Santa Fe, Pacheco Park is an inspired community of businesses offering a superb array of design, beauty, art, styling, food, furnishings and more!      

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Your Water  Treatment  Professionals  

Ritual Hair, Skin & Nails Suite A201 505.820.9943 ritualhairstyling.com

 

New Water Innovations Suite C104 505.216.0880 newwaterinnovations.com

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Santa Fe By Design Suite D101 505.988.4111 santafebydesign.com

Design Connection Suite C203 505.982.4536

D Maahs Construction, LLC Suite A206 505.992.8382 dmaahsconstruction.com

H & S Craftsmen, LLC Suite C204 505.988.4007 handscraftsmen.com

Counter Intelligence, LLC Suite C204 505.988.4007 ci4usantafe.com

Tierra Concepts, Inc. Suite D206 505.780.1157 tierraconceptssantafe.com

Form + Function Suite C203 505.820.7872 formplusfunction.com

Annie O’Carroll Interior Design Suite A104 505.983.7055 annieocarroll.com

Firefly Strategies Suite D 207 505.216.6110 fireflystrategies.com

Custom Window Coverings, Ltd. Suite A101 505.820.0511 cwcsantafe.com


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ELODIE HOLMES ELODIE HOLMES ELODIE HOLMES ELODIE HOLMES ELODIE HOLMES Liquid Light Glass

Photo: Photo: Wendy Wendy McEahern McEahern

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Contemporary Glass Gallery & •• Hours: Mon -- Mon Sat 10 am --am 5 Contemporary Glass Gallery & Studio •• Hours: Mon - -Sat 10 - pm 5- 5pm Contemporary Glass Gallery & Studio • Hours: - Sat 10 - 5 pm Contemporary Glass Gallery & Hours: Mon Sat 10am pm Contemporary Glass Gallery & Studio Studio Hours: Mon Sat 10 am 5am pm Contemporary Glass Gallery & Studio • Hours: Mon Sat 10 am 5 pm 505.820.2222 • 926 Baca Street • Suite 3 • Santa Fe, NM 87505 • Map # 505.820.2222 • 926 Baca Street • Suite 3 • Santa Fe, NM 87505 • Map # 505.820.2222 • 926 Baca Street • Suite 3 • Santa Fe, NM 87505 • Map # 505.820.2222 • 926 Baca Street • Suite 3 • Santa Fe, 87505 NM 87505 Map # 505.820.2222 • 926 Baca Street • Suite 3 • Santa Fe, NM • Map• # 505.820.2222 • 926 Baca Street • Suite 3 • Santa Fe, NM 87505 • Map # www.liquidlightglass.com •• sales@liquidlightglass.com www.liquidlightglass.com www.liquidlightglass.com • sales@liquidlightglass.com www.liquidlightglass.com •• sales@liquidlightglass.com sales@liquidlightglass.com www.liquidlightglass.com sales@liquidlightglass.com www.liquidlightglass.com • sales@liquidlightglass.com


The Museum of Encaustic Art - from ancient beeswax (450 BC) to the modern crayon (1903)The Museum of Encaustic Art – the only one of its kind in the world and one of Santa Fe’s best kept secrets – celebrates an ancient creative medium with a wide variety of present day applications.

Diane Kleiss (NM) “Storm Watcher” Encaustic

Thanks to technical advances, the possibilities are now endless, as is evident from the museum’s permanent collection, which includes encaustic/wax painting, photography, clay, mixed media and sculpture, created by artists across North America. Encaustic painting, also known as hot wax painting, uses melted beeswax, to which colored pigments and demar resin have been added.

Museum hours: Tues-Sat 11-5 Sunday 12-5 632 Agua Fria Santa Fe, NM 87501 Moeart.org Eainm.com On-site parking.

Cher Townsend (CA) “Memories” Encaustic on clay, cloth

This is then applied in layers, which can be built up and molded, creating a three-dimensional effect, with a rich, luminous glow. The technique can be traced back to early Egypt, when a portrait of the deceased was frequently painted on Egyptian mummies. Many of these outstanding early encaustic works still survive to this day. Although still largely unfamiliar to most people, encaustic art has been enjoying a steady revival since the early 1990’s. Encaustic/wax is now the fastest growing medium in America.


The Museum of Encaustic Art Global Warming is REAL - national juried exhibition –

JULY 14 through SEPTEMBER 2

Teresa Foster (TX) “Tornado Warning” Encaustic/Wax, paint, paper, pen

Featuring encaustic/wax artworks in a wide range of mediums, including painting, mixed media, photography, paper, canvas, wood, sculpture and more. Moeart.org Tues-Sat 11-5 Sun 12-5 632 Agua Fria Santa Fe, NM 87501


Shifting Perceptions

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JENNIFER ESPERANZA

E

ver since she was a child, Carol Coates has been disturbed by the intolerance and bigotry she observes in the world around her, as well as by the limitations these traits impose on our human potential. She has worked over the course of her career to dispel stereotypes and open people’s minds to the depths and beauty of humankind that are sometimes obscured by preconceived attitudes and rigid mindsets. As an artist, Coates remains committed to influencing our perceptions and offering fresh perspectives for viewing the world. She does this by combining photographic images with paint and other media to create works that gently lead us out of our comfort zone. The weird becomes commonplace, the surreal becomes familiar as we enter Coates’s sphere of existence; her offbeat characters in their sometimes puzzling circumstances show us that how we choose to see things has a profound effect on how things actually are. Vaguely disturbing, often whimsical, intriguingly metaphorical, and quietly revolutionary, these thought-provoking works speak to our shared humanity and our limitless potential for spiritual growth. Coates challenges us to abandon our judgments and embrace the unfamiliar, to view life through a different lens. —carolcoates.com


JUDE DELORCA

“The ‘MindsEye’ series (above and opposite) explores the differing lenses that can influence perceptions,” says Coates. “I hope that the questions raised by the work will lead to greater insight, consciousness, and wisdom.”

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THIS PAGE AND OPPOSITE: COURTESY OF CAROL COATES

Above: Surrender, from the “Contact” series. The images in this series were done using photographs on canvas with a separate translucent mesh image overlay. They are then printed, painted, and pierced, and some are backlit with custom LED light panels to create an almost holographic effect. Opposite: Waiting II, from the “Dissonance” series. The images in this series began with a photograph and were completed as archival mixed-media pieces on board or on stretched, layered, or mounted substrates. They are printed, painted, glazed, and protected with multiple UV protective coatings.

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KATE RUSSELL

In the gallery in the home Coates shares with her partner, artist Thomas Roth, the minimal aesthetic lets the art stand out. The paintings, Cranky (left) and Waiting III (right), are from the “Dissonance” series. In the foreground is Roth’s sculptural wall relief.

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KATE RUSSELL

Carol Coates in her studio. Opposite: Plumbabe III from the “Dissonance” series.

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COURTESY OF CAROL COATES

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Translating History 104 TREND Lookbook Summer 2018


COURTESY OF LAWRENCE FODOR

Lawrence Fodor, Automedon and the Horses of Achilles I; oil, alkyd resin, and linseed oil on canvas.

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“Historic works of art and significant celestial events have thrilled my imagination since I was quite young. I have drawn in museums from paintings and sculptures and I continue to explore, investigate, and dissect historic and contemporary art. I have chased a solar eclipse, watched meteor showers through the night, experienced multiple lunar eclipses, and seen ancient notations of these kinds of event on the walls of canyons and caves. I am always looking—everywhere—in an attempt to see.” —Lawrence Fodor

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CREDIT

L

awrence Fodor’s nature-based, nonobjective abstractions encompass the sum total of the artist’s experiences and memories, incorporating everything from Zen Buddhism to historical and contemporary art movements. His most recent body of work draws on historic work, generally Greco-Roman and Renaissance figurative sculpture and paintings that reference various mythological themes. His drawn/painted translations of a specific historic work of art function as the foundation; the artist then obscures, obliterates, and re-contextualizes the work, both literally and conceptually. While existing in a current and relevant idiom, his paintings simultaneously celebrate, honor, and pay tribute to the continuum and persistence of 30,000 years of painting. lawrencefodor.com


COURTESY OF LAWRENCE FODOR (2)

Works in progress in Fodor’s Los Angeles studio in preparation for “Eclipse: obscured memories,” an exhibit he prepared to coincide with the total solar exclipse of August 21, 2017. Opposite: Portrait of Lawrence Fodor, Polaroid, Daniel Milnor

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COURTESY OF LAWRENCE FODOR

Carol Coastes


109V Fodor at work in his Los Angeles studio on Automedon and the Horsetrendmagazineglobal.com of Achilles II and Laocoรถn


Into the Woods

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MARK S. LEVIN

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oodworking is the lover that drives you to drink, hijacks your soul, then reaches out and melts into you. At that moment, life is sumptuous, and you’ll find me floating on sawdust. I start each new work with the intention that the piece will be unique and not the start of a new series. But often after completing it, the piece develops an aesthetic volition and extrapolates into other variations of the same theme. This expansion is how the various series have evolved. I use stack-lamination techniques for building most of my work; one layer of wood is glued on top of another, creating a large “blank” from which the work is sculpted. The work is roughed out with chainsaws and automobile disc grinders, then refined with sanders, rasps, files, and hand scrapers. The grain and beauty of the wood have little influence in the design of my work—I create with wood because of its intrinsic value, its virility, and the quickness of execution it allows. Most series share the commonality of the righteous curve intersecting with perfect fluid movement, and that foreplay creates the various sensual personalities. The curves of the “Fruit” and “Ripple” series are the lust of a one-night stand; the “Leaf” series’ curves are a soft caress; the “Profile” series’ curves limn the movement of a flawless pirouette; and the “Flower” series’ curves are the curves of love and death. ——Mark Levin marklevin.com


MARK S. LEVIN (2)

Top: Handel leaf desk in walnut. Bottom: Indenta coffee table, walnut and wenge (African rosewood). Opposite: Nymph v3.0 stool, espresso-stained ash and walnut trendmagazineglobal.com 111


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MARK S. LEVIN

Pear coffee table, Australian lacewood

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MARK S. LEVIN

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MARK S. LEVIN

Levin at work in his Albuquerque studio on Nymph v4.0 in ash and walnut. Opposite: Ripple side table, in cinnamon-stained red oak

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Color Therapy

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Butterfly Wings II, acrylic and resin on panel

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COURTESY OF ALETA PIPPIN

ight and color find expression in Aleta Pippin’s vivid evocations of a world that pulsates with energy and optimism. Blending classic painting techniques with experimentation in digital media and LED lights, she lets her intuition guide her as she plays with resin, copper plate, and mixed media. “Color has a physical impact on us,” Pippin says. “It offers a vibrational interpretation of the world, the same way music does.” As she works to refine and direct that interpretation, she also plays with different ways to integrate light into her work. The result is kinetic abstracts that seduce us with their quietly explosive energy and joyful mingling of colors. Many of her pieces reveal a subtle glow, as if a distant light source has been filtered through the painting to gently illuminate the swirls and swaths of color. aletapippin.com


COURTESY OF ALETA PIPPIN

Clockwise from top left: Trip Through the Cosmos, colored resin on panel Awash in Color, colored resin on aluminum panel Aglow #1, colored resin, copperleaf, panel Aglow #3, colored resin, copperleaf, panel Moon Shadow #2, mixed media, panel

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COURTESY OF ALETA PIPPIN

Fracture II, acrylic and resin on panel

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COURTESY OF ALETA PIPPIN

Through the Portal II, acrylic and resin on panel

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BONCRATIOUS

Aleta Pippin in her studio

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BONCRATIOUS

Summer Blast, acrylic and resin on panel

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SOCIAL MEDIA MARKETING MEDIA ADVERTISING STRATEGIES FULLY INTEGRATIVE DESIGN WEB & INBOUND SOLUTIONS strategy counts. let’s get to work. www.LokaCreative.com LENA STREET LOFTS | 1708 LENA ST. #201 | SANTA FE SAWMILL STATION | 709 HAINES NW SUITE A | ALBUQUERQUE


AMISH MADE | NEW MEXICO BUILT

Paramo: planked live edge walnut with matte graphite powder

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The Chama River slices through the Abiquiu landscape that so inspired Georgia O’Keeffe. Opposite: O’Keeffe in her element

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LEFT: BONCRATIOUS. RIGHT: COURTESY OF TODD WEBB ARCHIVE, PORTLAND, MAINE, AND SCHEINBAUM AND RUSSEK LTD, SANTA FE, NM

Abiquiu’s Luminous Stone

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he Pueblo people of New Mexico believe that the earth is imbued with the breath, thoughts, and feelings of every person that has ever placed a foot upon it. They say that the earth is alive with the spirits of those who have walked across its body: the faraway past vibrates in the soil, and the stories of the long-ago people lie scattered like stones upon the places that once harbored them. Standing upon the wide, luminous space of earth that is the Piedra Lumbre Basin [piedra lumbre means “stone of light” or “stone of fire”] in Northern New Mexico, one is privy to the whispers of a thousand years of stories. A chorus of voices—prehistoric Native American, historic Tewa, Ute, Navajo, Hopi, Apache, Hispanic, and Anglo—echoes from the rock walls whose gleaming, unworldly color gave the region its name. Excerpted from Valley of Shining Stone: The Story of Abiquiu (1997) by Lesley Poling-Kempes trendmagazineglobal.com 125


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GEORGIA O’KEEFFE MUSEUM. GIFT OF THE GEORGIA O’KEEFFE FOUNDATION. © GEORGIA O’KEEFFE MUSEUM [2006.05.202].


PETER OGILVIE

A view of Chimney Rock at Ghost Ranch, looking north. The eerie formations once made up part of an ancient seabed. Opposite: A detail from O’Keeffe’s Part of a Cliff, 1943.

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RIMA KRISST (2). OPPOSITE: PETER OGILVIE

The Chama River flows through the ever-changing tableau of riparian vegetation guarded by ancient rock formations. Top: Christ in the Desert Monastery. Opposite: A view of the valley from Chimney Rock, with a view of Cerro Pedernal in the distance trendmagazineglobal.com 129


BONCRATIOUS

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Plaza Blanca, also known as the White Place, was a favorite subject for O’Keeffe. Seen here at dusk, the locale is known for its peaceful yet mysterious aura and is stunning rock “sculptures.” trendmagazineglobal.com 131


PETER OGILVIE

Abiquiu Lake is a 5,200-surface-acre reservoir that was created when the 1,800-foot-long Abiquiu Dam was constructed in the 1960s.

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BONCRATIOUS (2)

In the shadow of Cerro Pedernal (top), the lake is a popular site for boating, fishing, and swimming.

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PHOTO BY BLAIR CLARK © NEW MEXICO MUSEUM OF ART


RIMA KRISST

Rio Chama landscape. Opposite: Chama River, Ghost Ranch, (1937) by Georgia O’Keeffe

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o t e m o c l We u i u q i b A

Welcome to Abiquiu, an ancient land of Tewa speaking peoples, early Spanish and Genizero settlement and frontier spirit. Magnificent landscapes and grand vistas. A place of solitude and magnitude, heritage ranch lands and tradition, agriculture and farms - painted and celebrated throughout time. Come see for yourself why Abiquiu speaks to the soul, the artist’s eye, the explorer’s journey walking west to California from the Spanish Trail.

ABIQUIU HISTORY newmexicohistory.org

ABIQUIU INN abiquiuinn.com

to Chama

151

Monastery of Christ in the Desert

Ghost Ranch

ABIQUIU LAKE

Abiquiu, New Mexico

recreation.gov

ABIQUIU NEWS abiquiunews.com

GHOST RANCH ghostranch.org

HIKING TRAILS

Lake Abiquiu

96

to Youngsville

explorenm.com

Rio Chama

O’KEEFFE MUSEUM & WELCOME CENTER okeeffemuseum.org

MONASTERY OF CHRIST IN THE DESERT christdesert.org

PLAZA BLANCA / WHITE PLACE

Abiquiu Creek

Bosshard Gallery

Bode’s Store 187

O’Keeffe Home & Studio

plaza-blanca.com

PURPLE ADOBE LAVENDER FARM

Plaza Blanca White Place

155

O’Keeffe Welcome Center Abiquiu Inn

purpleadobelavendarfarm.com

Purple Adobe Lavendar Farm 554 to El Rito

ABIQUIU SCULPTURE EXHIBIT Abiquiu Inn - Sculpture Garden

to Ojo Caliente

June 2, 2018 - May 2019

David Pearson, Star York and many more sculptors

map not to scale

to Espanola & Santa Fe


Photo by Andres Salazar

- A PLACE TO INSPIRE, EXPLORE & CREATE Stunning Cliffs, Colorful Canyons & Expansive Skies - The Essence of New Mexico Welcome to O’Keeffe Country! Explore 21,000 acres of the dramatic cliffs, red hills and rock formations that inspired Georgia O’Keeffe and Ansel Adams, a landscape that continues to ignite the creative spirit in us all.

Overnight Stay Lodging • Transformation Workshops • Group Sales Year-round Horseback Trail Rides • Outdoor Adventures • Hiking & Camping Georgia O’Keeffe Landscape Tours • Archaeo-Paleo Tours & Museums All Are Welcome! BEGIN YOUR JOURNEY

GHOSTRANCH.ORG/SFTRENDS | 505.685.1000


THE ART OF HOSPITALITY A 24 Room Inn with Your Satisfaction as our Focus

Nestled along the ancient waterway of the Chama River, Abiquiu Inn is a restful haven for wellness groups, nature enthusiasts, artists, writers, boards and associations, and guests seeking solitude and enlightenment in Northern New Mexico. Adjacent to The O’Keeffe: Welcome Center and central to rich cultural and outdoor adventures.

Café Abiquiu • AZUL Gift Shop • Galeria Arriba • Pet Friendly 844-841-3302 • www.abiquiuinn.com


Discover O Keeffe GHOST RANCH

7

Set out on a new path and explore the sights, sounds, and tastes of O’Keeffe’s experience in New Mexico. Plan a road trip, walk the block, take a hike, and have an adventure! For more ideas and information, visit gokm.org/explore. 1–2. The Georgia O’Keeffe Museum 3. Eloisa’s O’Keeffe Table dinner 4. Georgia O’Keeffe Home and Studio 5. The O’Keeffe: Welcome Center in Abiquiú 6. The White Place 7–8. Ghost Ranch .

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ABIQUIÚ

1

6 5

2

3 4 SANTA FE

Come visit the new O’Keeffe Welcome Center in Abiquiú! Check in for your reserved tour of the Home and Studio, shop in the store, and learn about the Abiquiú area. Central image: Maria Chabot. Georgia O’Keeffe Hitching a Ride to Abiquiu, 1944. Photographic Print. Gift of the Maria Chabot Literary Trust. © Georgia O’Keeffe Museum. Image 3: Eloisa’s O’Keeffe Table dinner.

GALLERIES

=

HOME AND STUDIO

=

MUSEUM STORE

=

GOKM.ORG


Visit the

PURPLE ADOBE LAVENDER FARM Abiquiu, New Mexico


TOURS, CRAFTS,TEAHOUSE & U-PICK FIELD LAVENDER BATH & BODY SHOPPE

Lavender in the Valley Festival 2nd weekend in July

purpleadobelavenderfarm.com


B OS SHARD Gallery & Historic Mercantile

Art + Antiques + Handcrafted Furniture

T h e Ve r y B e s t f r o m A r o u n d t h e Wo r l d & N e w M e x i c o ! ! ABIQUIU - Uphill from Bode’s across from O’Keeffe Phone: (505) 685-0061 Open Daily 10-5


dougcoffin.com

Abiquiu studio 505-685-4128 Almost everyone welcome MEMBER OF THE ABIQUIU ART PROJECT

PHOTO: LEE CLOCKMAN

Douglas Coffin


David Michael Kennedy Photographic Studio and Gallery

Master of the Platinum Palladium Printing Process Jacquelyn Rei Curator 1179 Highway 554 El Rito, New Mexico 87530 open by appointment 575-581-9504 www.davidmichaelkennedy.com


STAR LIANA YORK

“Nuzzing Burros” bronze, 5” x 5” x 3’

“Skeptical Chuckles”

bronze, 13.5” x 16” x 9” & 15” x 15” x 11”

“Tribal Stallion” bronze, 28” x 24” x 5”

“Rocksie” bronze, 15” x 10 “x 9”

125 W. Palace Ave. ✷ SANTA FE | 505.501.6555 www.SorrelSky.com


NICHOLAS HERRERA

Espíritu, Bulto, Mixed Media, 57 x 42 x 11.5

SPANISH MARKET GROUP SHOW: opening July 27th, 5 - 7pm through August 25th

® 5 0 5 . 9 9 5 . 9 9 0 2 E V O K E c o n t e m p o r a r y. c o m 5 5 0 s o u t h g u a d a l u p e s t r e e t s a n t a f e n e w m e x i c o 87 5 01


Farside Farm and Vineyard

PHOTO: ROBERT RECK

CERTIFIED ORGANIC FARM AND RIVER FARM CASITA RENTAL • MEDANALES, NEW MEXICO

farsidefarm85@gmail.com 505.692.0692 DJANN HOFFMAN Buddhist Art • Japanese Teaware • Ceramics • Furniture


STUDIO ONE THIRTY NINE

Photo: Robert Reck

DEBRA FRITTS ceramic sculpture FRANK SHELTON painting

debrafrittsartist.com franksheltonart.com 139b County Road 155 Abiquiu NM By appointment 505.685.9468 MEMBER OF THE ABIQUIU ART PROJECT


Joseph Hall Abiquiu, New Mexico www.RingworksStudio.com rws@serv.net • 505.685.0504

Art Jewelry = Wearable Sculpture Member of the Abiquiu Art Project • www.AbiquiuArtProject.com

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RON MILHOAN

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Sacred Structures by Jim Baker

SACRED FINE ART Re-stitched Vintage Bibles Re-purposed Sacred Manuscripts Re-cycled Ancient Religious Artifacts Antique Handmade Crosses

Visit our studio gallery near Abiquiu 505-685-4851 615-512-4700 SacredStructures.org/art


El Rito Studio Tour September 29 & 30

Barbara Campell 20” Stoneware Wall Hanging Mimbres Inspired nnpca.org/studiotour/ barbaracampbell

Jan Bachman

“Costa Rica Goddess” 5”x 87” inches oil on gessobord janbachmanstudio.com

Tom Quinn Kumpf “Autumn Equinox” Silver Gel Photographic Print tomquinnkumpf.com

Lucial Vinograd “Sunflower” (detail) 84” x 14” inches Mixed media on board ImaginalArts.Studio

Beth Ferguson

ARTIST CASITA RENTAL Stunning Mesa views of Abiquiu Lake and Cerro Pedernal

bethfergusonar t.com (505) 929-0192 bethfer gusonar t@gmail.com

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Tom Quinn Kumpf Photographer www.tomquinnkumpf.com • 303.859.5347 • tkumpf1@mac.com Studio Open by Appointment

27 Years Selling

Abiquiu

Land & Homes Located at Abiquiu Inn We are truly local!

Abiquiu Realty

ltd

Helping folks make their dreams come true. ANN L. McDANIEL Qualifying Broker 505.685.4646 magic@abiquiuland.com abiquiuland.com trendmagazineglobal.com

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h   ebé garcía fine art studio Figurative Painting & Ceramic Sculpture Abiquiu, NM

We’ve got just what you need. POSTCARDS, NUTS, NAILS, TOOLS, TOBACCO, BEER, BOLTS, BUGOFF, LETTUCE, TOMATOES, TARPS, HATS, CUPS, PLATES, PAPER, PINTS, PRINTS, PASTE, FISHING RODS, LURES, LINE, GSI PRODUCTS, CAMPING GEAR, COOLERS, YETI COOLERS, AXES, CHARCOAL, CHAIN, LINKS, CLEAVERS, CARABINERS, TIE WIRE, MOUSETRAPS, SCREWS, TAPE, WORMS, FLIES, HOOKS, MINNOWS, PILLOWS, NOTE CARDS, SOAPS, BOOKS, BLANKETS, WARMERS, SHARPIES, CAN OPENERS, FORKS, SPOONS, TOOTHPICKS, COFFEE POTS, KETTLES, IRONWARE, ENAMELWARE, CROCKS, DOG TOYS, TREATS, COLLARS, LANTERNS, BATTERIES, COFFEE BEANS, CHICKEN FEED, BIRDSEED, FEEDERS TOO, HOT NUTS, ICE, ONIONS, BOOKS, MAPS, HAND CREAM, SUNSCREEN, FLY SWATTERS, TOOTHPASTE, POCKET SAWS, HANDSAWS, HULTS, HELLE, SMALL KNIVES, BIG KNIVES, FISHING KNIVES, MOPS, BROOMS, STEEL WOOL, GREASE GUNS, DISH DETERGENT, LOCAL HONEY, NEW MEXICO GOODS, TOWELS, LOCAL SOAPS, FUEL CANS, OIL, BOAT OIL, CHAINSAW OIL, ICE CREAM, QUARTS, GALLONS, FROZEN PEAS, CORN, STRAWBERRIES, DENTAL FLOSS, PICKLES, CANDY, CANDY, CANDY, MINTS AND GUMMIES, BREAD, TORTILLAS, BUTTER, CHILE, RED, GREEN, WINE, FLAN, SALSA, JERKY, PRESSURE COOKERS, ORGANIC SNACKS, GLUTEN, NO GLUTEN, BACON, BEEF, BOLOGNA, BANANAS, CHARCOAL, SHOVELS, RAKES, SALT BLOCKS, CATTLE CUBES, CUPCAKES, PIE, SLICED, WHOLE, TEAS, KANTHAS, JOURNALS, FRENCH FRIES AND TOTS, AND OUR MISS LAVERN, FLASHLIGHTS, ROPE, BOTTLES, EVERYTHING, RUGS, CHICOS, CHIPS, OLIVES, NO SNOW GLOBES

WORLD RENOWNED GREEN CHILE CHEESEBURGERS & BREAKFAST BURRITOS

inquiries & studio visits hebegarcia@icloud.com 505.690.9888

General Store • Kitchen • Gift Shop B O D E S . C O M / O P E N 7 DAYS A W E E K / 2 1 1 9 6 U S 8 4 · A B I Q U I U

www.hebegarcia.com image: Waiting (detail), acrylic on canvas, 48" x 24". HGB©2018

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B E I N G O F S E RV I C E TO T R AV E L E R S , H U N T E R S , P I L G R I M S , S T R AY A RT I S T S & BA N D I T S S I N C E 1 8 9 3


MORGAN KING DESIGN Concept to Completion

Morgan King Design has created and constructed numerous homes perfectly attuned to the inspiring Abiquiu landscape. We offer a variety of design and construction styles with an emphasis on contemporary adobe. We specialize in poured concrete wall construction using insulating concrete (ICF) forms and offer rammed earth as well as conventional wood frame construction. Let us create something special for you.

Serving Abiquiu and Northern New Mexico Morgan@MWKingdesign.com mwkingdesign.com 817.608.6032


Celebrations of the Seasons TEXT AND PHOTOS BY

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Rima Krisst


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raditional Pueblo dances, passed from one generation to the next over hundreds of years, pay homage to the ancestors and often include hundreds of dancers of all ages. Together they celebrate the ancient beliefs and practices of a culture that has endured many existential challenges but which continues to thrive, a testament to the great strength, faith, and resilience of the people. The dances are tied to the cycles of planting and growing as well as the hunting season, all relating to a plentiful harvest and sustenance for the community.  A day spent at a Pueblo dance can be a profoundly life-enhancing—or even life-changing—event. The dazzling colors and vibrancy of the dancers’ traditional attire, headdresses, elaborate jewelry, paint, and other adornments are breathtaking, while the sounds of the drums, shells, and bells, along with the rhythmic songs sung in the enduring Pueblo languages, captivate the heart and soul and will stay with you long after the dance concludes. 

From left: Mikaylee Lynn Vacit, Zuni Pueblo Harvest Dance Isaiah Viarrial, Pojoaque Pueblo Comanche Dance Nathan Montoya, Kimberly Duran, Pojoaque Pueblo Comanche Dance Reuben Martinez, Pojoaque Pueblo Buffalo Dance

Special thanks to Pueblo of Pojoaque and Pueblo of Zuni for permission to publish these images. trendmagazineglobal.com 161


Dancers gather in front of Zuni Corn Mountain, Zuni Pueblo Harvest Dance

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Diane Wyaco, Jacob Wyaco, Zuni Pueblo Harvest Dance

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Adam Duran, Jr., Jeremy Montoya, Beverly Fierro, Pojoaque Pueblo Comanche Dance

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Leighland “Skye” Kirby, Pojoaque Pueblo Comanche Dance

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War Chief Adam Duran and Governor Joseph Talachy, Pojoaque Pueblo Comanche Dance

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A. Jordan Harvier, Mateo Romero, David Trujillo, Governor Joseph Talachy, Pojoaque Pueblo Buffalo Dance

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Paawii Rivera, Pojoaque Pueblo Comanche Dance

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Marcus Montoya, Nevaeh Kirby, Felicia Viarrial, Bernice Talachy, Pojoaque Pueblo Buffalo Dance

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Built By Musicians for Musicians and Their Fans State of the Art Nexo/A&H PA/Sound System Book Your Event Now!

Concerts/Performances Gatherings Weddings Quinceaneras Santa Fe’s professional sound concert venue with over 5,000 interior square ft. Check out aboutthemusic.online for our House Special Events 2350 Fox Road • Santa Fe, NM 87507 • events@aboutthemusic.online • aboutthemusic.online


From Chaos to Coherence

The Power to Thrive in Life’s Extremes

Join Dr. Bruce Lipton & Gregg Braden for a 4-day Retreat Intensive on sacred land in New Mexico

November 8-11, 2018 at the Luxury Hyatt Regency Tamaya Resort & Spa Santa Ana Pueblo,New Mexico, USA

For tickets go to shalohaproductions.com


Rima Krisst Photography | 505-920-3703 | rimakrisst@gmail.com

Ilona Spruce, Taos Pueblo

Dreaming in Photographs


Retreats in Taos, New Mexico Sedona, Arizona, Pagosa, Colorado & Hawaii

Cielotaos.com


Edible Art TEXT AND PHOTOS BY

T

Douglas Merriam

here’s nothing more amazing to me than picking fresh vegetables that I raised from seed, whether pulling them from the vine or digging them out of the ground, then heading into the kitchen to make a family meal. I’m deliriously happy after plucking a peach from a tree that I planted years before, pruning and caring for it until it was mature, and biting into that peach, so plump and voluptuous that the juices spill down my chin as I eat. There’s joy in the bouquets of freshcut flowers that adorn every table in my house; they come from the seeds of the same flowers I harvested the previous year. It’s pure magic to me. How did I come to love gardening, growing food, raising flowers, and collecting seeds? I look at it as art, as being creative, as with my profession as a photographer. If you can grow something from a seed that you can eventually eat, or display for sensory stimulation, well, that’s pretty creative to me—that’s crafting art of a different kind. When I’m in my garden, there are miracles all around. In my garden, anything is possible.

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Caption

A colorful garden salad of greens, fruit, and edible flowers. Opposite: Hollyhock seeds being cleaned and put into labeled bags in the fall, to be planted the following spring trendmagazineglobal.com 175


Merriam saves old, dried flowers to harvest their seeds for future plantings.

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The flower bed layout details which flowers the seeds were taken from and their location in the garden.

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Clockwise from top left: Merriam’s cherry tree in early summer, ready to be picked; late-summer peaches ripe and ready; late-spring zucchini in one of Merriam’s raised beds; freshly cut zinnias to decorate his home 178 TREND Summer 2018


Clockwise from top left: Young spring snap peas; freshly picked broccoli in early summer; harvesting beets in late spring; newly dug carrots in early summer

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Clockwise from top left: Budding peach blossoms in early spring; a butterfly silhouetted on a sunflower leaf in summer; a honeybee savors a cherry blossom in early spring; a summer caterpillar destined to become a black swallowtail butterfly 180 TREND Lookbook Summer 2018


Heirloom tomatoes, picked just before a hard frost in the fall

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Clockwise from top left: A late summer peach harvest; the last of the carrots in early fall; summer cherries; onions and green beans in early summer

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New Campus Construction Officially Underway!

NEW MEXICO SCHOOL FOR THE ARTS NMSA is changing the lives of young artists from across the state and building a stronger future for New Mexico. Ground has broken on the permanent home for New Mexico’s most passionate youth. The school provides access to the only public, tuition-free, statewide, dual-curriculum high school program that combines arts mastery training and rigorous, award-winning academics. In July of 2019, over 200 students will occupy 500 Montezuma Avenue, becoming a part of Santa Fe’s burgeoning arts district in the Santa Fe Railyard. We invite you to:

LEARN MORE • STAY UP-TO-DATE•CONTRIBUTE

www.BuildNMSA.org


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The Compound

I

n the 18 years since chef-owner Mark Kiffin took over the venerable Canyon Road institution, The Compound has shed its outdated ambience and re-established itself as one of Santa Fe’s prime destinations for fine dining. Blending the classic appeal of traditional Santa Fe architecture with a sleekly minimalist aesthetic, Kiffin has managed to honor the city’s past while reflecting its hipper, more accessible present. In keeping with this intention, he has also fashioned a menu that pays homage to classic Continental cooking while fusing fresh ingredients and flawless technique, yielding an updated take on contemporary American cuisine that has garnered some of the culinary world’s highest awards. Expect favorites to be prepared with innovative flourishes, like Scottish salmon with bacon-glazed Brussels sprout leaves, or braised lamb with flageolets and tomato jam alongside mint chimichurri. The wine list pairs especially well with the food, so don’t miss the opportunity to sample a new vintage.

TOP AND BOTTOM: BONCRATIOUS. OPPOSITE: KATE RUSSELL

653 Canyon Road, Santa Fe, New Mexico 505-982-4353 | compoundrestaurant.com


Desserts are inventive as well, ranging from decadent to refreshing—or a mixture of both, such as apple galette with apple sorbet and Granny Smith–fennel salad, or crème brûlée tart with mulled wine–poached pears. Outside the elegant dining room are a flowerfilled patio and a smaller garden patio for private parties. All private dining rooms can be reserved for groups of 10 to 200 people, with special tasting menus available. The Compound is now 52 years old, and the tradition continues. Open daily from 12 to 2 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. (except Sunday, which offers dinner only).

Slow-cooked seared polenta triangles with wild mushrooms sauteed with shallots, white wine, herbs, and butter and accompanied by black truffle relish, shaved Parmesan, and watercress. Opposite: The interior of the Compound. Chef Mark Kiffin.


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Saveur Bistro S aveur Bistro owners Dee and Bernie Rusanowski have created a delightful restaurant in the heart of Santa Fe that caters to carnivores, vegetarians, and vegans alike. Established more than 15 years ago on the corner of Montezuma Avenue and Cerrillos Road, Saveur offers a wide selection of dishes made daily from the freshest ingredients. Quality matters, so eggs are all free-range and organic, salmon is flown in daily from Alaska, and everything, including soups and salad dressings, is made from scratch. Furthermore, all fruits and vegetables are treated to an anti-bacterial wash before use. With its rustic tiled floors and gleaming copper plates, the restaurant has a French country charm that is cozy and inviting. Saveur is open from 7:45 to 10:30 for breakfast, and lunch service until 3:30, Monday through Friday. If you don’t have time to relax over breakfast or lunch, the restaurant also offers takeout. Desserts are inventive as well, ranging from decadent to refreshing—such as crème brulée, pot de crème (pure chocolate delight), queen’s lemon and mocha cakes, and pie selections.

DOUGLAS MERRIAM (2)

204 Montezuma Ave., Santa Fe 505.989.4200


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MUSEUM HILL CAFÉ Simple food done well

photos by Robert I Mesa

Custom events also available

Lunch: 11-3

505-984-8900 w w w.MuseumH illCafe.net 710 Camino Lejo Santa Fe, NM 87505


Don’t forget happy hour, weekdays from 5 to 7 p.m. “Our bar area gives people another option in their dining experience with us,” co-owner Catanach explains. “They can come in and enjoy an appetizer and drink without buying a full dinner, or they can join us for dinner and have a mixed drink before or with their meal.” Midtown’s bar features a full compliment of liquors, high-end tequilas and scotches.

MIDTOWNBISTRO BISTRO MIDTOWN Sophisticated Fine Dining Sophisticated Fine Dining

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ocated onSan W. San Mateo access Francis ocated on W. Mateo withwith easyeasy access off off St. St. Francis and St. Michaels, the aptly named Midtown Bistro and St. Michaels, the aptly named Midtown Bistro offers fine dining with a regional influence in a warm offers fine dining with a regional influence in a warm sophisticated atmosphere. Since opening in 2013, the sophisticated atmosphere. Since opening in 2013, the restaurant has become a favorite with locals and tourists alike. restaurant has become a favorite with locals and tourists alike. Food takes center stage under the highly capable helm of Foodexecutive takes center theEstrada highly is capable helmofofthe chef stage Angel under Estrada. co-owner executive chef Angel Estrada. Estrada is co-owner the restaurant with longtime Santa Fe restauranteur, ofEdmund restaurant with longtime Santa Fe restauranteur, Edmund Catanach. “I learned how to make everything from scratch, using Catanach. “I learned how to make everything from scratch, using whatever was available, whatever was fresh from the farm,” says whatever was available, whatever was fresh from the farm,” with bacon, mozzarella cheese andisgreen chile,soor,that’s for the lighter Estrada. “My father a farmer how I learnedsays about “My father is salad ausing farmer so that’s how I choy, learned about importance of locally sourced products. I work with ppetite,Estrada. the the grilled bistro steak with watercress, bok the importance of using locally sourced products. I work with in local farmers here andFor mydinner, menu is about using what’s omatoes andthe soy-sesame vinaigrette. tryallthe grilled the local farmers heredescribes and my menu is Bistro’s all about usingaswhat’s in Estrada cuisine terling silverseason.” filet mignon with greenMidtown chile potato gratin, the “American season.” describes Midtown Bistro’s cuisine as “American foodEstrada with a Southwest flair.” rilled New Zealand rack of lamb, or the Pacific blue crab cakes. food with a Southwest flair.” Some lunch favorites include the beer batter Alaskan cod fish chips with jalapeño sauce, Edmund’s 10 cod oz. burger Someand lunch favorites includetartar the beer batter Alaskan fish and chips with jalapeño tartar sauce, Edmund’s 10 oz. burger

The bar is the centerpiece in what is essentially a separate room from the restaurant, which can be used as an event space for up to 35 people. This makes it ideal for private parties. In accordance with Midtown Bistro’s policy, all food service is made from scratch. Chef Estrada doesn’t pre-cook in advance because Midtown Bistro believes in staying true to the quality of food for which they are known, as opposed to serving it off warmers. The result is always a fresh dinner made to order. With the warm weather finally here, everyone wants to eat outside. Midtown Bistro’s patio has become a magnet for diners seeking exceptional food served in an alfresco setting. With native plants, a lovely rock garden, and soothing tableside fountains, the place has a Zen-like aura. And lit up at night, it’s a sight of beauty. Catanach stresses the importance of making a reservation, especially as the city fills up during the summer. “When you’ve got friends and family in town, it’s great to arrive and be seated right away.” Whether it’s after-work drinks or a dinner on the patio with the whole family, Midtown Bistro is the perfect local fine dining experience. Midtown Bistro

with bacon, mozzarella cheese and green 901 chile,W.or,San for Mateo the lighter Rd. with bacon,the mozzarella cheese and green or, for the appetite, grilled bistro steak salad withchile, watercress, boklighter choy, 505.820.3121 appetite, theand grilled bistro steak salad with watercress, bokgrilled choy, tomatoes soy-sesame vinaigrette. ForMidtownBistroSF.com dinner, try the tomatoes and soy-sesame vinaigrette. For dinner, try the grilled sterling silver filet mignon with green chile potato gratin, the sterling filet mignon gratin, the grilled silver New Zealand rack ofwith lamb,green or the chile Pacificpotato blue crab cakes. grilled New Zealand rack of lamb, or the Pacific blue crab cakes.


Breakf orabeeratthepl ace wherethebrakemen usedto breakbetween braki ngs.

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L o c a t e di nah i s t o r i co l db r a k e ma n ’ sq u a r t e r sa t

OURDO WN T O WNT A S T I NGROOMI SNO WOP E N .5 1 0G A L I S T E OS T , D O WN T O WNS A N T AF E .

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www.wumaniti.com Shop Santa Fe: 4250 Cerrillos Rd #1434 SF, NM 87507 505-474-9151 • Shop Taos: 1 block South of Taos Plaza 203 Ledoux St. Taos, NM 87571 575-776-2856

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Beautiful Functionality. ADVERTISERS ANTIQUES, HOME FURNISHINGS, RUGS, & ACCENTS Aimee Lacalle aimeelacalle.com...............................30–31 Bon Marché bonmarcheonline.com 505-995-1000....................................12–13 Bosshard johnbosshard.com 505-685-0061........................................143 Casa Nova casanovagallery.com 505-983-8558....................................78–79 David Naylor Interiors davidnaylorinteriors.com 505-988-3170..........................................45 Farside Farm and Vineyard 505-692-0692........................................150 HoCoFab Furniture hocofab.com 505-603-7181........................................123 Molecule molecule-design.com 505-989-9806..........................................91 Moss Outdoor mossoutdoor.com 505-989-7300..........................................39 Violante & Rochford Interiors vrinteriors.com 505-983-3912........................................2–3 ARCHITECTS & DESIGNERS David Naylor Interiors davidnaylorinteriors.com 505-988-3170..........................................45 Kim Unger 505-780-4997, 505-984-1095..................40 Morgan King Design mwkingdesign.com 817-608-6032........................................159 Violante & Rochford Interiors vrinteriors.com 505-983-3912........................................2–3 ARTISTS & GALLERIES Aleta Pippin, Phyllis Kapp Pippin Contemporary aletapippin.com, pippincontemporary.com 505-795-7476....................................26–27 Amber Archer expressionsinclay.com 505-685-4691........................................154 Armando Adrian-Lopez armandolopez.com 505-685-4585........................................146 Beth Ferguson bethfergusonart.com 505-929-0192........................................156

856 St. Michael’s Drive | Santa Fe, NM 87505 505.471.6742 swsappl@msn.com | sierrawestsales.com

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Bill Hester Fine Art / Jane Filer billhesterfineart.com 505-660-5966.........................................BC Candyce Garrett candycegarrett.com 575-937-1486.........................................IFC Charles Gurd cgurd.com................................................41 Charlotte Shroyer charlotteshroyer.com 575-751-0375 ...................................20–21 Christopher Thomson christopherthomsonironworks.com 505-470-3140....................................28–29 City of Mud cityofmud.com 505-954-1705....................................22–23 David Rothermel drcontemporary.com 575-642-4981....................................16–17 Debra Fritts / Frank Shelton / Studio One Thirty Nine debrafrittsartist.com, franksheltonart.com 505-685-9468........................................151 David Michael Kennedy davidmichaelkennedy.com 575-581-9504........................................145 Douglas Coffin dougcoffin.com 505-685-41288......................................144 Elodie Holmes / Liquid Light Glass liquidlightglass.com 505-820-2222..........................................93 Ethelinda / Manitou Galleries manitougalleries.com 505-986-0440; 505-986-9833............14–15 Gallery Fritz fritz.com, galleryfritz.com 505-820-1888........................................8–9 GVG Contemporary gvgcontemporary.com 505-982-1494....................................26–27 Hebé García hebegarcia.com 505-690-9888........................................158 Jill Coursin 650-773-1304........................................153 Jim Baker sacredstructures.org/art 615-512-4700........................................155 Jim Woodson jimwoodsonart.com 505-929-7489........................................147 Larry Bell larrybell.com 575-758-3062....................................10–11 Nicholas Herrera / Evoke Contemporary evokecontemporary.com 505-995-9902.......................................149


Patina Gallery patina-gallery.com 505-986-3432.........................................37 Patricia Carlisle Fine Art / David Pearson carlislefa.com 505-820-0596.......................................4–5 Ron Larimore larimore.faso.com 575-770-4462.........................................34

About the Music aboutthemusic.online..........................170 Albuquerque Museum albuquerquemuseum.org 505-243-7255.....................................191 El Rito Studio Tour..............................156 Georgia O’Keeffe Museum gokm.org.............................................139

Wumanti wumanti.com 575-776-2856.....................................189

Abiquiu Realty abiquiuland.com 505-685-4646.....................................157

Ghost Ranch ghostranch.org/sftrends 505-685-1000.....................................137

Star Liana York / Sorrel Sky Gallery sorrelsky.com 505-501-6555......................................148

The Museum of Encaustic Art moeart.org 505-989-3283.................................94–95

Total Arts Gallery totalartsgallery.com 575-758-4667.........................................35

New Mexico School for the Arts buildnmsa.org.....................................183

Art Dana 505-901-3244.....................................153

Purple Adobe Lavendar Farm purpleadobelavenderfarm.com....140–141

Rima Krisst Photography 505-920-3703.....................................172

EYEWEAR, BEAUTY, & HEALTH

Tom Quinn Kumpf tomquinnkumpf.com 303-859-5347.....................................157

Walter Nelson walterwnelson.com 505-685-0921.......................................142

The Beauty Bar jessevans.com 505-983-6241.......................................68

BUILDERS, LIGHTING, FIXTURES, & MATERIALS

Gregg Braden shalohaproductions.com greggbraden.com brucelipton.com..................................171

Allbright & Lockwood allbrightlockwood.com 505-986-1715.........................................44 Dahl Lighting Showroom dahllighting.com 505–471–7272.....................................6–7

Wumanti wumanti.com 575-776-2856.....................................189 FASHION, JEWELRY, & ACCESSORIES

Justin’s Frame Designs santafeframing.com 505-955-1911.........................................92

Diva Diamonds & Jewels divadiamondssantafe.com 505-988-1561, 505-603-0191......192-IBC

New Mexico Stone newmexicostone.net 505-820-7625.........................................32

Donna Nova donnanova.com 505-920-2150.......................................92

Sierra West Sales sierrawestsales.com 505-471-6742.......................................190 Statements in Tile / Lighting/Kitchens / Flooring statementsinsantafe.com 505-988-4440.........................................33 Kim Unger 505-780-4997, 505-984-1095.................40

Emily Benoist Ruffin 575-758-1061.........................................1 The Golden Eye goldeneyesantafe.com 505-984-0040.......................................38 Joseph Hall ringworksstudio.com abiquiuartproject.com 505-685-0504.....................................152

Morgan King mwkingdesign.com 817-608-6032.......................................159

Julie DeFeo juliedefeodesign.com............................92

Woods Design Builders woodsbuilders.com 505-988-2413.........................................31

Kenny’s on the Plaza kennysontheplaza.com 505-603-0191...........................IBC Insert

EDUCATION, EVENTS, MUSEUMS & MUSIC

Laura Sheppherd laurasheppherd.com 505-986-1444.......................................69

Abiquiu Passport abiquiunews.com................................136 Abiquiu Studio Tour abiquiustudiotour.org..........................152

Brilliant

REAL ESTATE

Ron Milhoan ronmilhoan.com 505-685-4104.......................................154

Ventana Fine Art / Mary Silverwood ventanafineart.com 505-983-8815, 800-746-8815...........18–19

I

Santa Fe Goldworks santafegoldworks.com 505-983-4562.................................46–47

Art and History.

Pacheco Park officespacesantafe.com 505-780-1159.......................................90

Jewelry to sculpture.

PHOTOGRAPHY

Folk art to fine craft. Paintings, prints, and photography. Experience the unique artistic juncture of cultures on exhibit at Albuquerque Museum.

RESTAURANTS, FOOD, DRINK, RETREATS & LODGING Abiquiu Inn abiquiuinn.com 844-841-3302.....................................138 Bodes bodes.com 505-685-4422.....................................158 Cielo Cielotaos.com 505-555-555.......................................173 The Compound Restaurant compoundrestaurant.com 505-982-4353.............................184–185

Albuquerque Museum

Farside Farm and Vineyard 505-692-0692.....................................150 Midtown Bistro midtownbistrosf.com 505-820-3121.....................................188

2000 Mountain Road NW Albuquerque, NM 87104 Located in the heart of Old Town 505-243-7255

Museum Hill Café museumhillcafe.net 505-984-8900.....................................187 Santa Fe Brewing Company santafebrewing.com 505-424-3333.....................................189 Saveur Bistro 505-989-4200.....................................186

Top to Bottom: Luis Jiménez, 1940 El Paso, Texas – 2006 Hondo, New Mexico Howl, 1986, cast and patinated bronze (1/5), Museum purchase, 1987 General Obligation Bonds, 1988.27.1

SOCIAL MEDIA & SOFTWARE Loka Creative lokacreative.com 505-603-7190.....................................122

Tom Palmore, born 1944 Ada, Oklahoma; lives Santa Fe, New Mexico Survivor, 1995, oil on canvas, Museum purchase, 1993 General Obligations Bonds, 1995.30.1

Natural Stones naturalstones.net 505-820-7764.......................................92

Tonque Pueblo Jar, Rio Grande Glaze Ware, ca. 1450–1600 Clay, slip, glaze paint, Gift of Richard A. Bice via the Albuquerque Archaeological Society, PC1974.33.9

Cultural Services Department, City of Albuquerque One Albuquerque: Many Experiences

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cabq.gov/museum


Sleeping Beauty Turquoise and Diamond Necklace, Bracelet, Earring, and Ring Set

'JJwa 'JJiamonds and }ewe& 78 E. San Francisco St.

Santa Fe NM 87501

505.603.0191 www.divadiamondssantafe..com.


Eternal Perfection

78 E. San Francisco St. Santa Fe, NM 87501 505.988.1561 505.603.0191 cell www.divadiamondssantafe.com


Jane Filer Primal Modern

Sacramento, acrylic on canvas, 60” by 72”

621 Canyon Road Santa Fe, NM 87501

billhester@billhesterfineart.com BillHesterFineArt.com

(505) 660-5966

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