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Artists and artisans in Taos Canyon, Black Lake, and Angel Fire have come together for an informal open studio event on Sept. 25 and 26. Fourteen artists in six locations will follow COVID protocols; masking and social distancing while opening their studios to visitors from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days.
The High Road to Taos is one of those roads: winding its way through indigenous lands and the colonial remnants of New Spain, and holding surprises around each bend. It's a landmark road trip whose reputation for beauty, culture, and history is well-deserved along each of its 60 miles.
This isn't just a time to go look at some of the world's best artwork, it is also a time to chat with the artists, to learn – about their inspiration and the methods.
And, of course, its a time to support local art by helping these artists find new homes for their beloved works.
Here are some of the top studio tours happening this fall.
The New Mexico Supreme Court ruled on Monday (July 19) that gas stations throughout the state have a legal obligation not to sell fuel to drivers who exhibit signs of intoxication.
The Court's majority ruled that the legal doctrine of "negligent entrustment of chattel" applied to the sale of gasoline - creating a "duty of care" for vendors to refrain from supplying fuel to drunken drivers because of the risk of harm from driving while intoxicated, according to a press release prepared by Barry Massey, public information officer for the Administrative Office of the Courts.
The underground surfaces pretty quickly in Taos.
Trying hard to keep her event under the radar and low key, by papering the town bulletin boards with broadsides and getting word out via the proverbial grapevine, news of the Hitching Post barber Kristeena Smith's July 4th event spread like wildfire in a town starved for reconnection with community.