There's much to see here. So, take your time, look at past projects and artwork in the slide show below and learn all there is to know about us . Artists with current artwork available are listed below.
Tony Abeyta is well-known artist regionally, and paints using abstracted mythical ideas that help map out his Native stories of ancestry, and record landscape from Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado, and Utah (Navajo boundaries). In a project directed by Eileen Braziel, and funded by New Mexico Arts and iLSAF, Tony Abeyta created unique video works where he was able to play "the movement in music that always sounds when he paints."
Born 1927 John Chamberlain grew up in Chicago, graduated from Black Mountain College in 1956, resided in New Mexico in 1968 with his late wife Elaine and son Duncan. They continued to live and work there into the 70's where they conceived their son Duncan who is a prominent sculpture living in Sarasota, Florida. John moved to New York City with the demands of frequent exhibitions, and gallery sales. John Chamberlain passed away in Shelter Island in 2011. PLEASE INQUIRE ABOUT AVAILABLE WORK
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Donald and Era Farnsworth’s Jacquard tapestries transform appropriated paintings from across histories and cultures, drawing viewers’ attention away from the human and toward the natural world. The artists take images from sources as varied as Tibetan mandalas and paintings of Christian themes, altering them through a kind of creative conservation—reimagining damaged parts of the canvas—or by removing figures. Their distinct historical sources are united in computerized Jacquard weavings.
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Ron Garnanez practices his Dine' (Navajo) ancestry philosophy in art, and way of life as owner of ancient Navajo Churro sheep, and goats. Working with Eileen Braziel since 2017, Ron Garnanez Studio developed to create with apprentices who assist in weavings, furniture design, and sculptures.
Please contact Eileen Braziel Fine Art for custom orders 505-699-4914
Photography series are based on artists around the World. Living in New York, McRoberts associates the creative cultures as identity as a way of life as art.
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Kent Monkman, a painter, filmmaker, and illustrator of Cree descent, appropriates and disrupts the visual language of Western art history in order to draw attention to the devastating affects of colonialism, particularly focusing on its impact on sexuality. By injecting Canada’s First Nations people into romanticized landscapes, or casting Modernist figures from Pablo Picasso into urban scenes, Monkman brings to question the cost of modernity while highlighting the resilience.
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Steve Smulka received two Pollock Krasner awards for his outstanding understanding of reflection in photorealism. Professor at the New York School of Visual Arts, Steve Smulka is currently full-time painting in Santa Fe, New Mexico.
For more information on Steve Smulka, please contact Eileen Braziel
Will Wilson is inspired by his Navajo (Dine') Mother's ancestry. He challenges the idea brought by turn of the century American documentary photographer, Edward Curtis , and by questioning the maker's view point of romanticizing its subject. Using the oldest photography lens for tin-type photography, Will Wilson transforms the old into the new by giving the photograph a virtual component. The artist believes that technology will preserve the truth of his traditional Dine' culture when the maker is Dine'.
In Will Wilson's most recent body of work, he transforms what is traditional Navajo weaving into virtual stories about the Dine' peoples traditions.