Museum of New Mexico Press

       

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Old Santa Fe Today

A History & Tour of Historic Properties

Audra Bellmore, Author

Trim: 8" x 10.75"

Pages: 288

Illustrations: 173 color & 82 black-and-white photographs, 8 maps

Architecture

Historic Preservation

History

© 2022

Old Santa Fe Today is an engaging read about Santa Fe’s architecture, history, and important figures through its culturally significant properties, among them churches, government buildings, and homes. The book also serves as a walking tour guide for locals and visitors wanting to sightsee. Originally published in 1966, Old Santa Fe Today has been used by writers and scholars exploring the history and architectural significance of Santa Fe. With new essays updating the 1991 fourth edition, this fifth edition of the classic reference book also has a complete inventory of properties—now approximately one hundred—including those recently added to the Historic Santa Fe Foundation’s “Register of Properties Worthy of Preservation” since 1961. Each property entry includes revised and expanded narratives on its architecture, history, and ownership, providing social and cultural context as well.

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Paperback $25.00

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Old Traditions in New Pots

Silver Seed Pots from the Norman L. Sandfield Collection

Tricia D. Loscher, Author
Norman L. Sandfield, Author

Trim: 10.25" x 8.25"

Pages: 144

Illustrations: 240 color illustrations

Folklore/Folk Arts

American Indians

© 2007

The work of over seventy native artists who create miniature silver seed pots is presented in this publication.

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Cloth $39.95

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Olive Rush

Finding Her Place in the Santa Fe Art Colony

Jann Haynes Gilmore, Author

Trim: 11" x 9"

Pages: 292

Illustrations: 95 color and black-and-white illustrations

Biography

Art History

New Mexico

© 2016

This engaging biography brings light to the life, art, and extraordinary contributions of Olive Rush (1873–1966), artist, illustrator, muralist, Native American art educator, and social reformer. Rush was one of the first women to join the Santa Fe Art Colony. She interacted with notables such as Edgar L. Hewett, Mary Cabot Wheelwright, Jesse Nusbaum, and Kenneth Chapman; and artists including Gustave Baumann, Georgia O’Keeffe, Will Shuster, and John Sloan. During Rush’s lifetime, her paintings were acquired by numerous museums and many private collectors. One of her most famous paintings, Girl on Turquoise Horse, was purchased by Lou Hoover, wife of President Herbert Hoover.

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Paperback $13.95

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Addresses issues common to contemporary Native Americans, such as the definition of 'Indian art' and the stereotypical Indian portrayed in film.

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Paperback $29.95

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One Hundred Aspects of the Moon

Japanese Woodblock Prints by Yoshitoshi

Tamara Tjardes, Author

Trim: 8" x 10"

Pages: 112

Illustrations: 100 color plates

Art

Multicultural

© 2003

Yoshitoshi is considered to be Japan's last great woodblock artist. This, his final work, is regarded as his greatest achievement.

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Hardcover $39.95

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Orale! Lowrider

Custom Made in New Mexico

Don J. Usner, Author

Trim: 13" x 10.5"

Pages: 180

Illustrations: 120 color and black-and-white photographs

Hispanic Culture

Photography

New Mexico

© 2016

This beautiful art book is a reflection and retrospective of the past forty years of lowrider culture in the heart of northern New Mexico. Photographs by New Mexico’s most renowned documentarians such as Alex Harris, Jack Parsons, Miguel Gandert, Annie Sahlin, Meridel Rubenstein, Don J. Usner, and Siegfried Halus are included alongside photographers newer on the scene, creating a fascinating compilation of lowriders over time. In his essay, Don J. Usner provides an insightful overview of lowriding in New Mexico, how it evolved, the culture, and the car makers themselves who are also known as lowriders.

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Paperback $50.00

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Electronic $40.00

E-Book edition coming soon.

Origins of New Mexico Families

A Genealogy of the Spanish Colonial Period

Fray Angélico Chávez, Author

Trim: 11" x 8.5"

Pages: 442

Illustrations: line drawings

Folklore/Folk Arts

New Mexico

Heritage

© 1992

The starting place for anyone having family history ties to New Mexico. Descendants of Spanish settlers beginning in 1598 are a major portion of the population of New Mexico.

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Hardcover $16.95

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Owl in a Straw Hat

El Tecolote del sombrero de paja

Rudolfo Anaya, Author
El Moisés , Illustrator
Enrique R. Lamadrid, Spanish Translator

Trim: 8.5" x 11"

Pages: 40

Illustrations: 13 color illustrations

Children's Fiction

Bilingual

© 2017

This masterfully written children’s book by New Mexico’s favorite storyteller is a delightful tale about a young owl named Ollie who lives in an orchard with his parents in northern New Mexico. Ollie is supposed to attend school but prefers to hang out with his friends Raven and Crow instead. Ollie’s parents discover he cannot read and they send Ollie off to see his grandmother, Nana, a teacher and farmer in Chimayó. Along the way, Ollie’s illiteracy causes mischief as he meets up with some shady characters on the path including Gloria La Zorra (a fox), Trickster Coyote, and a hungry wolf named Luis Lobo who has sold some bad house plans to the Three Little Pigs.

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Paperbound $25

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Painted Perfection

The Pottery of Dextra Quotskuyva

Martha Hopkins Struever, Author

Pages: 124

Illustrations: 154 color, 3 black-and-white illustrations

Native American

Pottery

© 2001

Native American pottery scholar, collector, and dealerrnMartha H. Struever worked closely with Dextra Quotskuyva for a quarter century. This book, a companion to a retrospective exhibition at the Wheelwright Museum in 2001, explores Quotskuyva’s craft, artistry, traditions and innovations that set her apart from other Pueblo potters of her generation.

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Jacketed Hardcover $37.50

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Painted Reflections

Isomeric Design in Ancestral Pueblo Pottery

Scott G. Ortman, Author
Joseph Traugott, Author

Trim: 10.5" x 9.5"

Pages: 136

Illustrations: 50 color plates, 60 figures

Native American Art

Southwest

Archaeology

© 2018

PAINTED REFLECTIONS examines design in Ancestral Pueblo pottery from various museum collections in the Southwest. The concept of isomeric design is based on an analogy with isomers in chemistry, which refers to compounds that are chemically identical but have mirror-image structures. The authors, an archaeologist and an art historian, use isomeric design to describe the use of paired forms that can be perceived as reversible on painted pottery. This book provides a new and fascinating perspective on Pueblo art and culture.

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