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Museum of Spanish Colonial Art
The Spanish Colonial Arts Society collections were initiated in 1928. Today with 3,000 objects, the collections are the most comprehensive compilation of Spanish Colonial art of their kind. Dating from the Middle Ages to the New Millennium, the collections span centuries in art, place and time. Among the various media featured are santos (painted and sculpted images of saints,) textiles, tinwork, silverwork, goldwork, ironwork, straw appliqué, ceramics, furniture, books and more. All combined, the collections represent the artistic history and ongoing evolution of Hispano culture in New Mexico while firmly establishing its important place within the global arts landscape. Hours: 10AM to 5PM, 7 Days a week. Museum of New Mexico, $15 for access to 5 museums for 4 days. Without the Pass: Adults $6, kids under 17 free.
750 Camino Lejo
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-982.2226
The Spanish Colonial Arts Society collections were initiated in 1928. Today with 3,000 objects, the collections are the most comprehensive compilation of Spanish Colonial art of their kind. Dating from the Middle Ages to the New Millennium, the collections span centuries in art, place and time. Among the various media featured are santos (painted and sculpted images of saints,) textiles, tinwork, silverwork, goldwork, ironwork, straw appliqué, ceramics, furniture, books and more. All combined, the collections represent the artistic history and ongoing evolution of Hispano culture in New Mexico while firmly establishing its important place within the global arts landscape. Hours: 10AM to 5PM, 7 Days a week. Museum of New Mexico, $15 for access to 5 museums for 4 days. Without the Pass: Adults $6, kids under 17 free.
Upper Canyon Studio
Secluded 'Santa Fe Modern' Casita minutes from the Plaza in the heart of Santa Fe's historic East Side. This newly renovated guesthouse is nestled among pinon and juniper offering the unique experience of a relaxing get-away while just minutes from fine dining, museums, galleries, shopping, hiking trails and all of Santa Fe's major attractions. Combining sophisticated design with simplicity and comfort, this beautiful studio is perfect for singles and couples. Private Courtyard, radiant heat, off street parking, wi-fi and high thread count linens are just some of the amenities included in this elegant studio. Available for short and long term stays. GLBT-friendly. For more information please visit uppercanyonstudio.com
535 Camino Cabra Casita is off the road / call for directions
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-699-1635
Secluded 'Santa Fe Modern' Casita minutes from the Plaza in the heart of Santa Fe's historic East Side. This newly renovated guesthouse is nestled among pinon and juniper offering the unique experience of a relaxing get-away while just minutes from fine dining, museums, galleries, shopping, hiking trails and all of Santa Fe's major attractions. Combining sophisticated design with simplicity and comfort, this beautiful studio is perfect for singles and couples. Private Courtyard, radiant heat, off street parking, wi-fi and high thread count linens are just some of the amenities included in this elegant studio. Available for short and long term stays. GLBT-friendly. For more information please visit uppercanyonstudio.com
Museum of Indian Arts & Culture
The Museum of Indian Arts and Culture/Laboratory of Anthropology serves as a center of stewardship, knowledge, and understanding of the artistic, cultural, and intellectual achievements of the diverse peoples of the Native Southwest.
710 Camino Lejo
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-476-1271
The Museum of Indian Arts and Culture/Laboratory of Anthropology serves as a center of stewardship, knowledge, and understanding of the artistic, cultural, and intellectual achievements of the diverse peoples of the Native Southwest.
Museum of Indian Arts and Culture
The outstanding collection showcases classic and contemporary Southwestern Indian paintings, sculpture, pottery, jewelry, basketry and weaving. A permanent exhibition tracing the life of American Indians, "Here Now and Always" was curated in part by Native American elders, scholars and tribal members.
710 Camino Lejo
Santa Fe, NM 87505
(505) 476-1250
The outstanding collection showcases classic and contemporary Southwestern Indian paintings, sculpture, pottery, jewelry, basketry and weaving. A permanent exhibition tracing the life of American Indians, "Here Now and Always" was curated in part by Native American elders, scholars and tribal members.
Santa Fe Botanical Garden
Opened in 2013, the Santa Fe Botanical Garden celebrates the relationships among Santa Fe's unique cultures and landscapes.The Botanical Garden is a new learning landscape of traditional and native plants, sustainable land and water-use practices; educational activities for all ages; and an outdoor showcase for presenting music, sculpture and theatrical performances.
715 Camino Lejo
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-471-9103
Opened in 2013, the Santa Fe Botanical Garden celebrates the relationships among Santa Fe's unique cultures and landscapes.The Botanical Garden is a new learning landscape of traditional and native plants, sustainable land and water-use practices; educational activities for all ages; and an outdoor showcase for presenting music, sculpture and theatrical performances.
International Folk Art Market | Santa Fe
This summer, the International Folk Art Market | Santa Fe is on every art and culture lover’s don’t-miss list as the only place on the planet to meet 160 master artists from 53 countries and shop a global gallery of the finest handmade folk art traditions. People of all backgrounds and beliefs will unite as the Market welcomes master artists, entrepreneurs, global citizens, and community leaders whose creativity provides common ground in an increasingly polarized world. From widely celebrated makers to up-and-coming creators, this year’s festival brings 54 first-time artists together with 106 returning artists, and includes four countries never represented before: Argentina, Jordan, Tajikistan, and Tanzania. Together, these culture bearers will blur borders with an eye-dazzling convergence of handmade forms, textures, and designs—textiles, jewelry, beadwork, basketry, wood carvings, ceramics, rugs, glass and metal work, sculpture, mixed media, toys, and more.
International Folk Art Alliance 404 Kiva Court, Suite G
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-474-6783
This summer, the International Folk Art Market | Santa Fe is on every art and culture lover’s don’t-miss list as the only place on the planet to meet 160 master artists from 53 countries and shop a global gallery of the finest handmade folk art traditions. People of all backgrounds and beliefs will unite as the Market welcomes master artists, entrepreneurs, global citizens, and community leaders whose creativity provides common ground in an increasingly polarized world. From widely celebrated makers to up-and-coming creators, this year’s festival brings 54 first-time artists together with 106 returning artists, and includes four countries never represented before: Argentina, Jordan, Tajikistan, and Tanzania. Together, these culture bearers will blur borders with an eye-dazzling convergence of handmade forms, textures, and designs—textiles, jewelry, beadwork, basketry, wood carvings, ceramics, rugs, glass and metal work, sculpture, mixed media, toys, and more.
Cristo Rey Church
In the late 1930's the eastside of Santa fe did not have a church. Canyon Road was getting wider and there were about 283 families populating the alfalfa and corn fields up the valley to the mountains. On Sundays, there would be a procession of people walking down the paths to go to the Cathedral for mass, only to be relinquished to the back of the church, due to social and economic status. This situation got very old for the folks on the eastside and they decided to build their own church. Some of residents were related to officials in the city and state government and that set the tone for their actions. The Rodriguez, Sena and Catanach families donated some land for the purpose of building their own church, a church that would reflect the indigenous people not some structure from France. The pressure was on. They started to make their requests but did not get the answers they wanted. The archdiocese in Albuquerque was headed by the archbishop R. A. Gerkin. For almost two years, the answer was no. Finally, the archbishop after being pressured by every politician in northern New Mexico, gave permission for a small church to be built and he asked for a architect. John Gaw Meem was acquired, who was the designer of the La Fonda Hotel. A contractor from Albuquerque was hired on to oversee the project to satisfy the archbishop's concerns about the project. Everything was well until another request was made. The people in the eastside asked for more. They wanted to be the ones to build their church. So, The archbishop granted them his permission. Another request came about from the parish, (the archbishop was getting very tired of their requests by now), they wanted a reredos that was in storage in the back of the Cathedral. The archbishop was tired by this time and he said yes, fine, go ahead. He did not realize the size of the reredos or alter screen would constitute the size of the church. The reredos was carved in 1760 by unknown Mexican artisans for Governor Francisco Marin del Valle. The stone was quarried northeast of Santa Fe and was made for the military chapel on the plaza for the governor. This reredos was 20ft by 40 ft tall. After Archbishop Lamy built the Cathedral, the reredos was put in storage, collecting dust in crates, since 1888 . The new contractor was less then knowledgeable and insensitive to the workers, he hired them and their first task was making adobes. He questioned them about the straw. They all stopped. He did not know about adding straw to the adobes, they exclaimed, "Its like a man without a soul!" This proved he had a lot to learn from the men. With 100 men to do the work 150,000 to 180,000 adobes were made in the hot summer sun, and it only took 12 to 14 months to complete the church. The vigas were brought from the mountains in the east and peeled on site. They average weight of each viga is 2000 lbs. The corbels were made on site and all the wooden pews and confessionals were made by the boys at the diocesan Lourdes Trades School in Albuquerque. The church, on its longest side, measures 350 ft. Which make this church, the largest, single construction, adobe structure in the southwest. The walls vary from 2ft. to 9ft. thick in some areas. Finally, the archbishop drove up the six hour drive from Albuquerque to visit the job site and was astonished at the size and magnitude of the project. He was shocked and infuriated, then he was overcome with the beauty of the church and could not keep himself from falling in love with the creation. This church is the hidden treasure of Santa Fe, not only because of its pueblo beauty, but because of the story behind its building. A story of the love and dedication of the men and women of its parish who wanted their own church to worship in. The first mass was on June 27, 1940, 14 months after the first adobe was made. The Archbishop said the mass, celebrating the 400th anniversary of the Spanish entry into New Mexico.
1120 Canyon Road
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-983-8528
In the late 1930's the eastside of Santa fe did not have a church. Canyon Road was getting wider and there were about 283 families populating the alfalfa and corn fields up the valley to the mountains. On Sundays, there would be a procession of people walking down the paths to go to the Cathedral for mass, only to be relinquished to the back of the church, due to social and economic status. This situation got very old for the folks on the eastside and they decided to build their own church. Some of residents were related to officials in the city and state government and that set the tone for their actions. The Rodriguez, Sena and Catanach families donated some land for the purpose of building their own church, a church that would reflect the indigenous people not some structure from France. The pressure was on. They started to make their requests but did not get the answers they wanted. The archdiocese in Albuquerque was headed by the archbishop R. A. Gerkin. For almost two years, the answer was no. Finally, the archbishop after being pressured by every politician in northern New Mexico, gave permission for a small church to be built and he asked for a architect. John Gaw Meem was acquired, who was the designer of the La Fonda Hotel. A contractor from Albuquerque was hired on to oversee the project to satisfy the archbishop's concerns about the project. Everything was well until another request was made. The people in the eastside asked for more. They wanted to be the ones to build their church. So, The archbishop granted them his permission. Another request came about from the parish, (the archbishop was getting very tired of their requests by now), they wanted a reredos that was in storage in the back of the Cathedral. The archbishop was tired by this time and he said yes, fine, go ahead. He did not realize the size of the reredos or alter screen would constitute the size of the church. The reredos was carved in 1760 by unknown Mexican artisans for Governor Francisco Marin del Valle. The stone was quarried northeast of Santa Fe and was made for the military chapel on the plaza for the governor. This reredos was 20ft by 40 ft tall. After Archbishop Lamy built the Cathedral, the reredos was put in storage, collecting dust in crates, since 1888 . The new contractor was less then knowledgeable and insensitive to the workers, he hired them and their first task was making adobes. He questioned them about the straw. They all stopped. He did not know about adding straw to the adobes, they exclaimed, "Its like a man without a soul!" This proved he had a lot to learn from the men. With 100 men to do the work 150,000 to 180,000 adobes were made in the hot summer sun, and it only took 12 to 14 months to complete the church. The vigas were brought from the mountains in the east and peeled on site. They average weight of each viga is 2000 lbs. The corbels were made on site and all the wooden pews and confessionals were made by the boys at the diocesan Lourdes Trades School in Albuquerque. The church, on its longest side, measures 350 ft. Which make this church, the largest, single construction, adobe structure in the southwest. The walls vary from 2ft. to 9ft. thick in some areas. Finally, the archbishop drove up the six hour drive from Albuquerque to visit the job site and was astonished at the size and magnitude of the project. He was shocked and infuriated, then he was overcome with the beauty of the church and could not keep himself from falling in love with the creation. This church is the hidden treasure of Santa Fe, not only because of its pueblo beauty, but because of the story behind its building. A story of the love and dedication of the men and women of its parish who wanted their own church to worship in. The first mass was on June 27, 1940, 14 months after the first adobe was made. The Archbishop said the mass, celebrating the 400th anniversary of the Spanish entry into New Mexico.
Beyond Doorways Travel
Online travel wear and travel accessories store. Fashionable and functional travel clothing, fine shawls and scarves, carry-on bags and totes, travel wallets, passport covers, luggage tags, electronics accessories and more.
1862 Camino de la Cruz Blanca
Santa Fe, NM 87550
505-992-1981
Online travel wear and travel accessories store. Fashionable and functional travel clothing, fine shawls and scarves, carry-on bags and totes, travel wallets, passport covers, luggage tags, electronics accessories and more.
Museum of International Folk Art
Situated on Museum Hill, with fantastic views, the Museum of International Folk Art offers a variety of unique spaces for rehearsal dinners, wedding ceremonies and receptions. The central interior Atrium seats up to 200 guests, outdoor facilities are available from May through the end of September. For more information, visit http://moifa.org/about/facility-rental/
706 Camino Lejo
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-476-1203
Situated on Museum Hill, with fantastic views, the Museum of International Folk Art offers a variety of unique spaces for rehearsal dinners, wedding ceremonies and receptions. The central interior Atrium seats up to 200 guests, outdoor facilities are available from May through the end of September. For more information, visit http://moifa.org/about/facility-rental/
Museum of International Folk Art
The world's largest museum of international folk art includes Alexander Girard's long term exhibition Multiple Visions, A Common Bond and changing exhibitions with gallery activities for all ages. Public programs include art making for ages 3 to 103, performances, artist demonstrations, lectures and are included with Museum admission. Available for private parties, weddings, receptions, and seminars with or without open galleries.
706 Camino Lejo, On Museum Hill
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505 476 1200
The world's largest museum of international folk art includes Alexander Girard's long term exhibition Multiple Visions, A Common Bond and changing exhibitions with gallery activities for all ages. Public programs include art making for ages 3 to 103, performances, artist demonstrations, lectures and are included with Museum admission. Available for private parties, weddings, receptions, and seminars with or without open galleries.
Wheelwright Museum of the American Indian
The Wheelwright Museum of the American Indian offers unique exhibitions of contemporary and historic Native American art. We’re famous for our focus on little-known genres and for solo shows by living Native American artists.
704 Camino Lejo
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-982-4636
The Wheelwright Museum of the American Indian offers unique exhibitions of contemporary and historic Native American art. We’re famous for our focus on little-known genres and for solo shows by living Native American artists.
Upaya Zen Center
Nestled in the foothills of the Sangre De Christo mountains, Upaya Zen Center is a Zen Buddhist practice, service, and training center. Our unique compound features charming, old Santa Fe style adobe buildings gorgeously renovated and decorated in cozy and unusual, Asian - Southwestern fashion. We offer guest accommodations and beautiful organic vegetarian meals for individual personal and group contemplative retreats as well as our own unique spiritual and social action workshops, retreats and hosted facility rentals. Our vision focuses on the integration of practice and social action, bringing together wisdom and compassion.
1404 Cerro Gordo Road
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-986-8518
Nestled in the foothills of the Sangre De Christo mountains, Upaya Zen Center is a Zen Buddhist practice, service, and training center. Our unique compound features charming, old Santa Fe style adobe buildings gorgeously renovated and decorated in cozy and unusual, Asian - Southwestern fashion. We offer guest accommodations and beautiful organic vegetarian meals for individual personal and group contemplative retreats as well as our own unique spiritual and social action workshops, retreats and hosted facility rentals. Our vision focuses on the integration of practice and social action, bringing together wisdom and compassion.
Algorythmythica
Bronze bas reliefs depicting classical Greek and Roman myths, in which great mathematicians take the roles of heros and heroines. Contact djp@algorythmythica.com for directions and hours.
Contact djp@algorythmythica.com for appt. and directions.

Bronze bas reliefs depicting classical Greek and Roman myths, in which great mathematicians take the roles of heros and heroines. Contact djp@algorythmythica.com for directions and hours.
Ronnie Layden Fine Art
Ronnie Layden Fine Art features fine oil paintings in plein air, silver gelatin photography and abstract styles. Ronnie also offers private instruction in drawing, oil painting and photography.
901 Canyon Road
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-670-6793
Ronnie Layden Fine Art features fine oil paintings in plein air, silver gelatin photography and abstract styles. Ronnie also offers private instruction in drawing, oil painting and photography.
Angel Wynn Art & Photography
Art studio and gallery with contemporary artwork of the Southwest, cultures and Wild West. Mixed media of images, oils, acrylics and Encaustics for the home, work space and some smaller pieces for gifts. Large supply of Native American Indian photographic prints and stock images. All sizes available. All day and half day photo-encaustic workshops available. Www.AngelWynn.com
901 Canyon Road
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-819-1103
Art studio and gallery with contemporary artwork of the Southwest, cultures and Wild West. Mixed media of images, oils, acrylics and Encaustics for the home, work space and some smaller pieces for gifts. Large supply of Native American Indian photographic prints and stock images. All sizes available. All day and half day photo-encaustic workshops available. Www.AngelWynn.com
Sara Novenson Studio Gallery
Sara Novenson’s artwork and Judaic Art is a unique, inspirational and luminous blend of landscape paintings of New Mexico and Israel landscapes, many bordered with Hebrew Psalms and blessings. Novenson’s work has appeared on the cover of many publications, most recently American Psychologist. It has been used by UNICEF and in books, calendars and magazines.
821 Canyon Road
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-983-9662
Sara Novenson’s artwork and Judaic Art is a unique, inspirational and luminous blend of landscape paintings of New Mexico and Israel landscapes, many bordered with Hebrew Psalms and blessings. Novenson’s work has appeared on the cover of many publications, most recently American Psychologist. It has been used by UNICEF and in books, calendars and magazines.
Dirt Road Jewelry, LLC
Jewelry Designer and custom made pieces. Jewelry sales.
498 Camino Pinones Santa Fe, NM 87505

5055778898
Jewelry Designer and custom made pieces. Jewelry sales.
Luca Decor
Luca Decor is a contemporary art gallery located on the world famous Canyon Road, in Santa Fe, New Mexico. A truly unique collection of sculptural and functional art for the home and garden. We offer hand crafted furniture, textiles, paintings, copper art, chandeliers, lighting elements, and more. Ask about our art approval program and art installation services.
822 Canyon Road
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-930-5140
Luca Decor is a contemporary art gallery located on the world famous Canyon Road, in Santa Fe, New Mexico. A truly unique collection of sculptural and functional art for the home and garden. We offer hand crafted furniture, textiles, paintings, copper art, chandeliers, lighting elements, and more. Ask about our art approval program and art installation services.
The Teahouse
The Teahouse is an acclaimed restaurant, wine bar, beer garden, specialty tea store and wholesaler of more than 150 teas from around the globe. Try our famous jumbo scones with clotted cream and our delicious salads, soups, sandwiches and entrees. Guests enjoy a unique and relaxed dining experience amid more than 100 galleries. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.
821 Canyon Road
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-992-0972
The Teahouse is an acclaimed restaurant, wine bar, beer garden, specialty tea store and wholesaler of more than 150 teas from around the globe. Try our famous jumbo scones with clotted cream and our delicious salads, soups, sandwiches and entrees. Guests enjoy a unique and relaxed dining experience amid more than 100 galleries. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.
Argos Etchings and Paintings
A gallery showing the work of local artists. We feature local printmaking, including etching, engraving and woodblock. We have an etching studio used by many of the artists we exhibit. The public is welcome to tour the printmaking studio and view demonstrations of the intaglio printing process. Artists are welcome to use the facility.
821 Canyon Rd.
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-986-8071
A gallery showing the work of local artists. We feature local printmaking, including etching, engraving and woodblock. We have an etching studio used by many of the artists we exhibit. The public is welcome to tour the printmaking studio and view demonstrations of the intaglio printing process. Artists are welcome to use the facility.


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