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At Morning Star Farm, science and spirit come together to grow healthy and vigorous crops like lettuce, tomatoes, basil, garlic, flowers and more. The farm was born in the remains of the kitchen of the Morning Star commune. Melinda Bateman and her partner agreed to repair the commune house in exchange for rent and began to grow vegetables there.
More than 28 years later, Bateman continues to farm, now on her own land near Arroyo Seco. Her son Rowan has returned to the farm after graduating in plant science from Cornell University. He brought the most current small scale production farming techniques back home to join with the farm's longstanding commitment to act as caretaker for the land's living ecosystem.
I first became aware of Mark Maggiori about four years ago, when Margo Beutler-Gins mentioned she thought he was the most important Western artist alive.
Coming from her - at the time she was the President of the Board of Directors at Taos Historic Museums, and great-granddaughter of Taos Society of Artists co-founder Bert Phillips - I paid attention. I'd not heard of Maggiori and when I returned home from our luncheon, I looked him up. Astounded by what I discovered, I bookmarked his site and over the past few years, checked it for news and new work.
Patience is something that seems to be in short supply these days, especially when thinking about the effect of the coronavirus pandemic on local communities. Many of us are searching for new ways to engage in the business of life without violating social-distancing measures.
Jane Kircher, her studio always a delightful stop on the Río Costilla Studio Tour, takes an unusual and not readily apparent approach to her fused and slumped glass. She has a natural desire to …
A new show in Taos features unusual works by artists Catalina Justiniano and Angela Marinari Wentz. The exhibit and sale opens with a reception Saturday (June 8) 4-7 p.m. at the Taos …