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Home / Articles / Arts / Art Features /  Watchlist: Traditional Art Galleries
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Watchlist: Traditional Art Galleries

May 20, 2014, 12:00 am
Hopi Pueblo

Adobe Gallery
Specializing in antique and contemporary Southwest pottery and fine art since 1978.
(221 Canyon Road, 955-0550)

 

Allan Houser

Allan Houser Sculpture Garden
Located 25 minutes outside Santa Fe, along the historic Turquoise Trail, the garden features monumental sculptures on 12 sprawling acres.
(Call 471-1528 for tours)

 

Erma Homer

Andrea Fisher Fine Pottery
Located just off the Plaza, this gallery is your one-stop shop for fine pottery from Acoma to Zuni.
(100 W San Francisco St., 986-1234)

 

Maurice Turetsky

Due West Gallery
You’ve heard about the Old West and the Wild West, now make room for Due West.
(217 W San Francisco St., 988-1001)

 

Angel Wynn

Encaustic Art Institute
Dating back thousands of years, encaustic is about as traditional a medium as you can get. Cerrillos’ own Encaustic Art Institute celebrates the waxy artform.
(18 General Goodwin Road, 424-6487)

 

Heidi Loewen

Heidi Loewen Porcelain Gallery
Porcelain gets a dose of sexy on under Loewen’s touch. Recent collaborations with Parisian artist-in-residence Alexandre Haulet bring it to a new level. 
(315 Johnson St., 988-2225)

 

Alvin Gill Tapia

Manitou Galleries
Representing more than 50 Southwestern artists, Manitou’s two Santa Fe locations encompass the best in painting, prints and fine jewelry.
(123 W Palace Ave., 986-0440; 225 Canyon Road, 986-9833)

 

Suzanna Chávez

Móntez Gallery
In the midst of its quarter century celebration, Móntez Gallery in Truchas harbors an impressive array of Spanish colonial art.
(132 County Road 75, 689-1082)

 

Charlie Miner

Tesuque Glassworks
Cast and blown glass take center stage here, along with daily demonstrations. “During the summer, we’ll be blowing pretty much from 9 o’clock till 4:30,” Glassworks’ Kay Hamilton, says.
(1510 Bishops Lodge Road, 988-2165)

 

Lyman Whitaker

Wiford Gallery
You’d be hard-pressed to find a more enchanting entryway than that of Wiford’s Lyman Whitaker wind sculpture-laden one. Seriously, try.
(403 Canyon Road, 982-2403)

 

 

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