You'll Love This Art Collecting Guide If:
- You want to explore the galleries & studios of Santa Fe, Taos & Albuquerque
- You want to make the most of your next trip to New Mexico including restaurants & museums
- You love collecting Southwestern art & want to know more!
The Fall/Winter edition of The Collector’s Guide 26 features pages & pages of gallery information, art images, dining guides, event information & much more. Plan the perfect art collecting trip to New Mexico with this trusted guide. Art collectors all over the country come to The Collector’s Guide year after year to plan their trips to Santa Fe, Taos & Albuquerque. We also have a great section on the lesser-traveled areas of Southern New Mexico.If you love to collect sculpture, oil paintings, acrycli paintings, watercolor landscapes, photography or other mixed media pieces from Santa Fe, Taos or Albuquerque, you’ll find something to take home with you in The Collector’s Guide.
In the Fall/Winter edition of The Collector’s Guide you’ll also get a easy-to-use art term glossary & features museum and artist profiles.
In The Collector’s Guide Volume 26 You’ll Get:
- Information on the Downtown, Railyard and Canyon Road areas of Santa Fe
- Art collecting information for Southern New Mexico
- Easy to follow maps to all the featured areas
Check out This Excerpt from New Mexico’s Farmers’ Market in The Collector’s Guide:
New Mexico’s farmers’ markets are bustling centers of commerce and conversation where residents buy fresh fruits and vegetables, herbs, dairy products, meats and locally-made food products directly from the farmers.
While every market has its own hours and days of operation throughout the growing season, and some offer fresh and prepared food items year round, all of them have enthusiastic farmers who enjoy selling the fruits of their labor directly to consumers.
”Before we plant in the spring, we think about what the people we are serving want to eat,” explained Eli Burg, who is the co-head farmer at Albuquerque’s Chispas Farms with Amanda Minone. “We want to cater to them, but we also want to expand their palettes. Our goal is to grow things that pop when they are on the table. Color, as well as taste, is important to us.”