October 12, 2007 - January 13, 2008;
An exhibition curated by IAIA Curator Joseph Sanchez and Mateo Romero that addresses the role and experience of Native American in modern warfare, and offers a sensitive, honest presentation of traditional and historic issues that have faced Native Americans in war from World War II to the present. Curators: Joseph Sanchez and Mateo Romero
September 14, 2007 – January 13, 2008;
FEATURING: Rosella Namok, Fiona Omeenyo, Leroy Platt, Silas Hobson, Samantha Hobson, Adrian King
EMERGING ARTIST: Denise Fruit, Joanne Butcher, Moira Macumboy
June 15, 2007 through September 3, 2007;
For almost 50 years, Norval Morrisseau known as Copper Thunderbird, has pursued a remarkable path of spiritual and artistic enlightenment. Committed to sharing his insights with both Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal audiences, he has created highly original works that fuse his unique vision of Anishnaabe (Ojibwa) spirituality with contemporary art methods. As the inventor of Woodland […]
March 16 – April 15, 2007;
Since the time of the Santa Fe School of Art – also referred as the Dorothy Dunn School – Native artists have been told what is, and what is not, Native American art. The mindset behind this was that “this is the way your ancestors produced art and this is the way that you should produce art.”
March 2 – May 28, 2007;
Women artists of New Mexico address issues and concerns about power and exclusion and the perpetuation of the tricultural myth.
December 2, 2006 – March 4, 2007;
Titled “Unraveled Secrets”, the exhibition is comprised of a range of paintings, drawings, and mixed media needlework. More than three dozen paintings and drawings are featured in the show, as well as a mixed media needlework installation created from more than 4,000 threaded needles.