… what could use improvement? Eric Witt, director of the Santa Fe Film Office, leads us through the intricacies of what makes a film incentive program work for a state, and how New Mexico’s economic development could be optimized in the film and media space.
We talk to Ana Pacheco about her new book, Pueblos of New Mexico, and to three local writers about a new literary space called The Living Room.
In its fourth decade, the Santa Fe Desert Chorale is composed of some of the finest singers in the US. They’re doing three programs in Santa Fe this summer, which we discuss with artistic director, Josh Haberman
World-renowned director wrote the libretto for Dr. Atomic over a decade ago. But this year is the first time it’s being performed in New Mexico, at the Santa Fe Opera — in plain sight of Los Alamos, where the nuclear bomb was invented.
Stuart Ashman and Jason Silverman of the Center for Contemporary Arts talk about saving The Screen movie theater and the power of the arts for people of all ages.
Opera expert Desiree Mays talks about nuclear weapons, broadway musicals, strong women, love and betrayal — all in the context of the five operas of the upcoming season of the Santa Fe Opera.
Who was James Joyce, why is his 1922 novel Ulysses still so influential today, and why do Joyce’s fans celebrate June 16 every year as “Bloomsday”? Find out all that and so much more, as we talk to three local hard core Joyce geeks.
What does art about science look like? How can art make science more comprehensible? How are these disciplines separate and where do they meet? Check out Currents New Media and the SFI Interplanetary Festival to find out more.
The School for Advanced Research in Santa Fe has an extraordinary collection of Pueblo pottery and other Indian arts. But to what extent are the communities who created these works involved in curating, conserving, and understanding them?
What do Shakespeare and Twain have in common? A whole lot more than you think. Scholar Lois Rudnick teamed up with actor/playwright Jonathan Richards to create an evening of fun and revelry — and snuck in a whole bunch of scholarship while they were at it.