V.24 No.37 | 09/10/2015
Out with the Old
"Resilience" Mural Dedication Party & Film Screening
By Courtney Foster [ Wed Sep 16 2015 12:00 PM ]
Celebrate the completion of phase 1 of Albuquerque's largest mural with food trucks, music and the premiere of the mural documentary.
V.22 No.35 | 8/29/2013
Artist Jaque Fragua returns to the streets
By Lisa Barrow [ Wed Aug 28 2013 4:30 PM ]
Urbane meets urban when an Albuquerque muralist and a Santa Fe clothing brand team up.
V.22 No.34 | 8/22/2013
Off The Rails: Wells Park Rail Runner Adds Two Murals
By Mark Lopez [ Thu Aug 15 2013 4:31 PM ]
It’s more than a visual documentation, more than graffiti taking on the moniker of a “legitimate” art piece (not that graffiti isn’t legitimate art in itself). It’s a community project that embraces the quirky world of artistic triumph. Put together by 516 ARTS and the Wells Park Neighborhood Association, in appropriate partnership with The City of Albuquerque Public Art & Urban Enhancement Program, these organizations added two new murals to the existing Wells Park Rail Runner Mural Project.
The project started in 2012, with four murals going up (the lead artists were Larry Bob Phillips, David Leigh, Nani Chacon, Nettrice Gaskins and Laurie Marion). Now it’s adding two new murals by Frank Buffalo Hyde and Jamison “Chas” Banks. Drawing on their Native American heritages, both artists sought to show work that not only symbolizes their cultures, but also represents the interconnectedness of artistic appreciation and the shared experience of being able to view these works forever. The newly completed murals are located in the Rail Runner Corridor, north of Downtown Albuquerque, between Mountain Rd. and I-40 along First Street.
V.22 No.18 | 5/2/2013
From the Ground Up
Two brothers hype community
By Christopher J. Johnson
V.21 No.22 | 5/31/2012
Welcome back to the De Anza
By Jessica Cassyle Carr [ Tue Jun 5 2012 3:28 PM ]
For the feature in the May 30 issue, I explored the adaptive reuse of a city-owned Route 66 motel in Upper Nob Hill. Read about why it’s a landmark, and how it’s being preserved here: The comeback of the De Anza Motor Lodge. Ty Bannerman supplemented the piece by writing about El Vado, another city-owned motel further down Route 66.
Eric Williams ericwphoto.com
The artistic history and impending comeback of the De Anza Motor Lodge
By Jessica Cassyle Carr
The De Anza Motor Lodge was once a lively outpost of the golden age of Route 66. Now, thanks to neighbors, the city and some rare works of Zuni art, the Upper Nob Hill motel is about to be salvaged.
Knew Normal & Off the Charts at 516 ARTS
Concurrent exhibitions focused on navigating changing environments. Part of the HABITAT: Exploring Climate Change Through the Arts Series.
On the Threshold: New Mexican Landscapes and Spanish Colonization at Historic Los Luceros
Helmet • alternative metal at LaunchpadMore Recommended Events ››