Keyword: artists
9 results total, viewing 1 - 9
The community of Taos is invited to the grand opening of a historic interpretive exhibition, “Joseph Henry Sharp Studio: The Life and Work of an American Legend" ... more
This year’s self-portrait artists were asked to “create works of art that reflected their personality, life stories and feelings in a media of their choice, but to also choose one color — to play with dark and light, warm and cool, and hue and texture.” more
Storytelling is used to entertain, heal old wounds, shine a light on challenges in a community and compel us to care about each other. Pecha Kucha, which means "chitchat" in Japanese, is a storytelling format where the teller who … more
Saturday (April 29) marks the opening of the “Twilight of the West” exhibit. In partnership with the Panhandle-Plains Historical Museum in Canyon, Texas, the museum is presenting the first major exhibition of Taos Society of Artists member W.H. “Buck” Dunton’s art since 1991. An opening reception is planned that day from 1-3 p.m. The museum is also celebrating the opening of the “Fechin Food Forest” at the same time as the Dunton exhibit opening reception. more
Taos inspires individuals to shoot for their dreams. Whether it’s the light, the space, the community or the fortitude of the mountain, people who are born here or come here tend to “give … more
Here's a brief rundown of some of the arts events happening in Taos this week. For more, pick up a copy of the print edition of Tempo magazine, inside The Taos News, on sale early Thursday morning (March 9). more
“It’s a labor of love,” Tanya Vigil, Visiting Artists Program coordinator, said. “When we do our yearly exhibits of their work at the Martínez Hacienda and the Millicent Rogers Museum, people are always impressed by the quality of the children’s work.” more
The art of fashioning love out of metal and stone is the tour de force of Taos jewelers Gail Golden and David B. Anderson. They carve their custom-made life of marriage and a thriving business partnership out of the culturally rich foothills of Northern New Mexico’s Taos. more
In the weariness that followed World War II, an art movement known as “abstract expressionism” slowly gained its foothold in the American psyche. It’s not surprising that many of the accomplished artists identified with this genre were returning veterans who studied at the most prestigious art schools under the GI Bill. more
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