Ongoing Exhibition - Ends March 29, 2019
Ralph T. Coe Center - Santa Fe, NM
Opens August 16, 2018
Through March 29, 2019
Six leading printmakers, Eliza Naranjo Morse, Jamison Chas Banks (Seneca-Cayuga, Cherokee), Jason Garcia (Santa Clara Pueblo Tewa), Terran Last Gun (Piikani), Dakota Mace (Dine (Navajo)), and Jacob Meders (Mechoopda/Maidu), along with Coe curators Bess Murphy and Nina Sanders (Apsaalooke) have spent the past year working collaboratively to build IMPRINT. The exhibition will not only appear on the Coe Center walls, but in public spaces as well.
Presented by the Albuquerque Museum
When: Feb 23, 2019
Casa San Ysidro
973 Old Church Road
Corrales, NM 87048
The class is included with paid admission. $4 - $6.
Class size is limited. RSVP to Aaron Gardner at 505-898-3915 or email@example.com to reserve your spot.
Learn about the methods and practices of traditional spinning and weaving. Taught by expert fiber artists working in traditional methods, these classes include lectures, hands-on activities, and short- and long-term weaving projects. Included with paid admission.
Heritage Spinning and Weaving connects the past to the present through immersive experiences in the techniques and history of weaving by use of traditional technology. This program is open to the public with a cap of 15 per class. These classes utilize the talents and teaching methods of different local spinners and weavers to gain perspective on different methods and sets of knowledge.
Fiber artists: Emily Stovel, Myra Chang Thompson, and Carla Wackenheim
Ongoing Exhibition - Ends Oct 14
Albuquerque Museum - ABQ, NM
June 2 to Oct. 14, 2018
Jewelry making in New Mexico has always been about innovation, with artists celebrating new materials and techniques which, in the hands of master craftspeople, become instant traditions. For millennia startlingly new materials including abalone shell, turquoise, silver, mother of pearl, gold, glass, Bakelite, Lucite, apatite, tungsten, bottle caps, and diamonds have been introduced, adopted, and elevated to idiosyncratic modes of exemplary expression.