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Espanola Valley

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Hornbuckle, Marianne

Marianne Hornbuckle

Painting, Sculpture
Santa Fe

Marianne Hornbuckle

mariannehornbuckle.com
"I explore the mystery and complexity I experience in the world, making rich layered abstract paintings, with color and shape my primary focus, and creating small bronzes nudes that express the ever varied human form."

Painter and sculptor Marianne Hornbuckle's vital engagement with her two very different forms of artistic expression is the result of her desire to fully explore and express the extent of her creative abilities, to stay interested and fresh as an artist, and as an individual. She has created substantial bodies of work in both genres, finding the rhythms of their processes a foil for one another.

Hornbuckle exploits the properties of contemporary acrylic paints, using the different viscosities of gels and mediums to make complex surfaces that are alternately transparent, translucent and opaque, with mysterious color created by layering complimentary colors to create new colors. She rarely uses a brush, preferring to drag the paint with various other tools.

She creates classic contemporary sculptures from life,  capturing the unique essence and particulars of her subjects. 
John Abrums, Chimayo Trading and Mercantile

Chimayo Trading and Mercantile John Abrums

Rugs, Home Decor, Gold & Silver, Native American, Contemporary, Traditional, Tinwork, Wood Carving, Jewelry, Painting, Pottery & Ceramics, Other Native American Art, Contemporary, Traditional
Chimayó

Chimayo Trading and Mercantile John Abrums

chimayoarts.com
Where art meets history in Northern New Mexico. The finest pottery, weaving, jewelry, paintings and carvings at the best prices guaranteed.
Located on Hwy. 76 1/2 mile west of the intersection of Hwy. 76 and Hwy. 98. Chimayo Trading and Mercantile has been in business for 25 years come and see why.
Trujillo, Felicia R.

Felicia R. Trujillo

Contemporary, Traditional
Santa Fe

Felicia R. Trujillo

I am from Espanola. I got into willow work by learning to make chairs. My teacher, Michael Emmons from Big Sur. CA taught in early 2000 at a school in Rockland, ME. A couple years later I apprenticed with Lorenzo Armijo from Pena Blanca, a small community near Cochiti, south of Santa Fe. He taught me the more Spanish style of basketry known as Madeira. Later on I met Bob Allalunis of Taos. He showed me another style of basketry called Moises. I have also studied the styles of various pueblo basket makers from San Juan, Santa Clara and Hopi who really emphasize more beauty and perfection. My work leans more on the practical rustic style. It all started after tiring of tossing broken plastic laundry baskets away.