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  • New Mexico Museum of Art - Santa Fe Hills
    Kiva New and IAIA Con Cariño Artists Inspired by Lowriders Online Exhibitions Focus on Photography Alcove 12 0 The Museum s Collection How the West is One Art on the Edge 2013 Art on the Edge 2010 Alternative Spaces 100 Years of the MNM Pulling Strings Art on the Edge 2008 The Show IDEA Photographic Looking Back Interactions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 Past Exhibitions 2009 Past Exhibitions 2010 Past Exhibitions 2011 Past Exhibitions 2012 Past Exhibitions 2013 Past Exhibitions 2014 Past Exhibitions 2015 Share Exhibitions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 How the West is One Who Benefits Santa Fe Hills Santa Fe Hills 1917 Leon Kroll 1884 1947 oil on canvas Gift of the Museum of New Mexico Foundation 1972 Santa Fe Hills represents a radical departure from the controlled academic realism that dominated most southwestern painting during the pre World War I period Leon Kroll presents the landscape of Santa Fe but he does so by fracturing the image into planes of color The painting captures the picturesque qualities of the Santa Fe scene but in a modern way By emphasizing Kroll s knowledge of the work of Paul Cézanne and recent European painting

    Original URL path: http://www.nmartmuseum.org/site/exhibitions/past/past-exhibitions-2008-to-2008/how-the-west-is-one/who-benefits/santa-fe-hills.html (2016-02-14)
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  • New Mexico Museum of Art - Cui Bono?
    Finding a Contemporary Voice the Legacy of Lloyd Kiva New and IAIA Con Cariño Artists Inspired by Lowriders Online Exhibitions Focus on Photography Alcove 12 0 The Museum s Collection How the West is One Art on the Edge 2013 Art on the Edge 2010 Alternative Spaces 100 Years of the MNM Pulling Strings Art on the Edge 2008 The Show IDEA Photographic Looking Back Interactions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 Past Exhibitions 2009 Past Exhibitions 2010 Past Exhibitions 2011 Past Exhibitions 2012 Past Exhibitions 2013 Past Exhibitions 2014 Past Exhibitions 2015 Share Exhibitions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 How the West is One Who Benefits Cui Bono Cui Bono ca 1911 Gerald Cassidy Oil on canvas 104 1 2 x 58 in Collection of the Museum of Fine Arts New Mexico Gift of the artist 1915 282 23P At first glance Cui Bono seems simple enough it depicts a larger than life man from Taos Pueblo wearing traditional dress from the early 20th century However Gerald Cassidy s title also implies a deeper philosophical intent Cui Bono Latin for Who Benefits questions the future of Pueblo life The painting seems to ask what will be the impact of tourism economic development and cultural change Cassidy s carefully divided composition implies the distinction among past present and a hesitant step into an uncertain future Cassidy s painting also alludes to the belief in Manifest Destiny a 19th century doctrine postulating that God sanctioned westward expansion to dominate and exploit the lands of America Associated with the idea of Manifest Destiny was a parallel view known as the White Man s Burden This belief asserted that Christians had a moral obligation to civilize Native peoples by converting them to Christianity Many believed that Native culture would simply

    Original URL path: http://www.nmartmuseum.org/site/exhibitions/past/past-exhibitions-2008-to-2008/how-the-west-is-one/who-benefits/duplicate-of-cui-bono.html (2016-02-14)
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  • New Mexico Museum of Art - Maria (Lucin in Wrap)
    by Lowriders Online Exhibitions Focus on Photography Alcove 12 0 The Museum s Collection How the West is One Art on the Edge 2013 Art on the Edge 2010 Alternative Spaces 100 Years of the MNM Pulling Strings Art on the Edge 2008 The Show IDEA Photographic Looking Back Interactions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 Past Exhibitions 2009 Past Exhibitions 2010 Past Exhibitions 2011 Past Exhibitions 2012 Past Exhibitions 2013 Past Exhibitions 2014 Past Exhibitions 2015 Share Exhibitions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 How the West is One Who Benefits Maria Lucin in Wrap Maria Lucin in Wrap 1917 Robert Henri 1865 1929 oil on canvas Bequest of Helen Miller Jones 1989 Robert Henri the New York activist educator and painter worked in Santa Fe during the summers of 1916 and 1917 Henri rejected the controlling aesthetic formulas asso ciated with European academic painting He encouraged artists to find their own style and subject matter that would express an American culture in American terms Henri encouraged the Museum of Fine Arts to base its programming on an Open Door policy that would allow any artist working in New Mexico to show their work in the mu

    Original URL path: http://www.nmartmuseum.org/site/exhibitions/past/past-exhibitions-2008-to-2008/how-the-west-is-one/who-benefits/maria-lucin-in-wrap.html (2016-02-14)
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  • New Mexico Museum of Art - The Sacristan of Trampas
    Assumed Identities Photographs by Anne Noggle Self Regard Artist Self Portraits from the Collection Finding a Contemporary Voice the Legacy of Lloyd Kiva New and IAIA Con Cariño Artists Inspired by Lowriders Online Exhibitions Focus on Photography Alcove 12 0 The Museum s Collection How the West is One Art on the Edge 2013 Art on the Edge 2010 Alternative Spaces 100 Years of the MNM Pulling Strings Art on the Edge 2008 The Show IDEA Photographic Looking Back Interactions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 Past Exhibitions 2009 Past Exhibitions 2010 Past Exhibitions 2011 Past Exhibitions 2012 Past Exhibitions 2013 Past Exhibitions 2014 Past Exhibitions 2015 Share Exhibitions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 How the West is One Modernist Explosion The Sacristan of Trampas The Sacristan of Trampas 1918 Paul Burlin 1886 1969 oil on canvas Purchase before 1922 New York painter Paul Burlin moved to Santa Fe around 1913 He is remembered as the first artist to bring a version of Fauvist color from Paris to New Mexico Burlin expressed his reverence toward his subjects through gestural brushstrokes and intense colors The Sacristan of Trampas epitomizes this approach and captures the deep religious faith of an elderly man from the Hispanic village of Trampas Burlin and his ethnomusicologist wife Natalie Curtis assumed an important role in the development of the Santa Fe Taos Art Movement They served as intellectual conduits connecting Native and Hispanic cultures with the expanding community of European American artists writers and anthropologists Collaboratively they promoted progressive attitudes toward New Mexico s indigenous communities Unfortunately their direct influence on New Mexico art ended tragically In 1921 Curtis was killed in a traffic accident in Paris and Burlin never returned to New Mexico The Sacristan of Trampas Portrait of Dieguito Roybal Pueblo Dancer

    Original URL path: http://www.nmartmuseum.org/site/exhibitions/past/past-exhibitions-2008-to-2008/how-the-west-is-one/modernist-explosion/the-sacristan-of-trampas.html (2016-02-14)
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  • New Mexico Museum of Art - Portrait of Dieguito Roybal
    That Multitudes May Share Building the Museum of Art Quinceañera Our Story Our Future Governor s Gallery Upcoming Exhibitions Assumed Identities Photographs by Anne Noggle Self Regard Artist Self Portraits from the Collection Finding a Contemporary Voice the Legacy of Lloyd Kiva New and IAIA Con Cariño Artists Inspired by Lowriders Online Exhibitions Focus on Photography Alcove 12 0 The Museum s Collection How the West is One Art on the Edge 2013 Art on the Edge 2010 Alternative Spaces 100 Years of the MNM Pulling Strings Art on the Edge 2008 The Show IDEA Photographic Looking Back Interactions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 Past Exhibitions 2009 Past Exhibitions 2010 Past Exhibitions 2011 Past Exhibitions 2012 Past Exhibitions 2013 Past Exhibitions 2014 Past Exhibitions 2015 Share Exhibitions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 How the West is One Modernist Explosion Portrait of Dieguito Roybal Portrait of Dieguito Roybal San Ildefonso Pueblo 1916 Robert Henri American 1865 1929 oil on canvas 67 x 40 in Gift of Robert Henri 1916 353 23P The Sacristan of Trampas Portrait of Dieguito Roybal Pueblo Dancer Matachina Holy Week in New Mexico Antelope Dance El Santo Ancestral Spirits Jar with Avanyu Exhibitions

    Original URL path: http://www.nmartmuseum.org/site/exhibitions/past/past-exhibitions-2008-to-2008/how-the-west-is-one/modernist-explosion/portrait-of-dieguito-roybal.html (2016-02-14)
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  • New Mexico Museum of Art - Pueblo Dancer (Matachina)
    Art Quinceañera Our Story Our Future Governor s Gallery Upcoming Exhibitions Assumed Identities Photographs by Anne Noggle Self Regard Artist Self Portraits from the Collection Finding a Contemporary Voice the Legacy of Lloyd Kiva New and IAIA Con Cariño Artists Inspired by Lowriders Online Exhibitions Focus on Photography Alcove 12 0 The Museum s Collection How the West is One Art on the Edge 2013 Art on the Edge 2010 Alternative Spaces 100 Years of the MNM Pulling Strings Art on the Edge 2008 The Show IDEA Photographic Looking Back Interactions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 Past Exhibitions 2009 Past Exhibitions 2010 Past Exhibitions 2011 Past Exhibitions 2012 Past Exhibitions 2013 Past Exhibitions 2014 Past Exhibitions 2015 Share Exhibitions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 How the West is One Modernist Explosion Pueblo Dancer Matachina Pueblo Dancer Matachina 1917 Jan Matulka 1890 1972 oil on board Museum purchase 2005 Jan Matulka s painting Indian Dancer Matachina at first may appear as a nonobjective image but quickly his frenzied brushstrokes resolve into an abstraction of a dancer s oval face Matulka s expressionist view of a dancer alludes to the influence of Wassily Kandinsky s paintings on New York s modernists Matulka was the most radical modern artist visiting New Mexico during the teens While some of his southwestern paintings combine distinctively Cubist compositions with Fauvist colors others record his passionate responses to Native rituals Matulka traveled through Arizona New Mexico and Texas on a Joseph Pulitzer Traveling Scholarship during 1917 and 1918 A portfolio of Matulka s southwestern imagery was lost in New York City making his experimental paintings from New Mexico quite rare The Sacristan of Trampas Portrait of Dieguito Roybal Pueblo Dancer Matachina Holy Week in New Mexico Antelope Dance El Santo Ancestral Spirits Jar

    Original URL path: http://www.nmartmuseum.org/site/exhibitions/past/past-exhibitions-2008-to-2008/how-the-west-is-one/modernist-explosion/pueblo-dancer-matachina.html (2016-02-14)
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  • New Mexico Museum of Art - Holy Week in New Mexico
    IAIA Con Cariño Artists Inspired by Lowriders Online Exhibitions Focus on Photography Alcove 12 0 The Museum s Collection How the West is One Art on the Edge 2013 Art on the Edge 2010 Alternative Spaces 100 Years of the MNM Pulling Strings Art on the Edge 2008 The Show IDEA Photographic Looking Back Interactions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 Past Exhibitions 2009 Past Exhibitions 2010 Past Exhibitions 2011 Past Exhibitions 2012 Past Exhibitions 2013 Past Exhibitions 2014 Past Exhibitions 2015 Share Exhibitions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 How the West is One Modernist Explosion Holy Week in New Mexico Holy Week in New Mexico 1919 William Penhallow Henderson 1877 1943 oil on panel Gift of Mrs Edgar L Rossin 1952 Like most new visitors to New Mexico in the early 20th century William Penhallow Henderson was fascinated with indigenous religions and rituals Holy Week in New Mexico Penitente Procession depicts a Good Friday procession of Hispanic Penitentes re enacting the Passion of Christ The painting presents some of the participants in the procession carrying a huge cross while others flay their backs with scourges to atone for their sins Ironically his Cézannesque planes of color

    Original URL path: http://www.nmartmuseum.org/site/exhibitions/past/past-exhibitions-2008-to-2008/how-the-west-is-one/modernist-explosion/holy-week-in-new-mexico.html (2016-02-14)
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  • New Mexico Museum of Art - Antelope Dance
    Self Portraits from the Collection Finding a Contemporary Voice the Legacy of Lloyd Kiva New and IAIA Con Cariño Artists Inspired by Lowriders Online Exhibitions Focus on Photography Alcove 12 0 The Museum s Collection How the West is One Art on the Edge 2013 Art on the Edge 2010 Alternative Spaces 100 Years of the MNM Pulling Strings Art on the Edge 2008 The Show IDEA Photographic Looking Back Interactions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 Past Exhibitions 2009 Past Exhibitions 2010 Past Exhibitions 2011 Past Exhibitions 2012 Past Exhibitions 2013 Past Exhibitions 2014 Past Exhibitions 2015 Share Exhibitions Past Exhibitions Past Exhibitions 2002 to 2008 How the West is One Modernist Explosion Antelope Dance Antelope Dance 1919 B J O Nordfeldt 1878 1955 oil on canvas Museum purchase with funds donated by the Archaeological Society and Friends of Southwestern Art 1920 B J O Nordfeldt s 1919 painting Antelope Dance synthesizes Post Impressionist style with ancient Pueblo tradition Nordfeldt based his composition on Cézanne s paintings of bathers while simultaneously alluding to Paul Gauguin s Tahitian imagery The use of repetition contrasting geometries and complementary colors heightens the emotion conveyed by Nordfeldt s presentation The Sacristan of

    Original URL path: http://www.nmartmuseum.org/site/exhibitions/past/past-exhibitions-2008-to-2008/how-the-west-is-one/modernist-explosion/antelope-dance.html (2016-02-14)
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