Santa Fe's, Canyon Road, Makes Way For The Nomadic Project
The Nomadic Project continues to unite the country through art. New
Mexico joins twelve other states in the conceptual art project designed
by Kristin Abraham and Alfonso Llamas. Crossroads Contemporary
proudly exhibits, the, Oklahoma-inspired, painting The Beautiful Things We Destroy Everyday, And That Which Survives Us
On March 13th, 2006, exactly four months after The Nomadic Project
began in Florida, Santa Fe, embraced the ambitious nomads. This makes
New Mexico the thirteenth state connected by The Nomadic Project. The
other twelve states include: Florida, Alabama, Tennessee, Virginia,
West Virginia, Missouri, Kentucky, Arkansas, Mississippi, Louisiana,
Texas, and Oklahoma. One city in each state is displaying an original
Abraham canvas until November 13th of 2006. All of the pieces will then
reunite for a traveling exhibit including the forty-eight original
canvases, a video documentary, and original music by Alfonso Llamas.
the cornerstone of Canyon Road and Paseo de Peralta, brings
contemporary art to Santa Fe’s thriving art market. Abraham and
Llamas were warmly welcomed to the adobe-style gallery by, owner, and
gallery director, Alan Day. The three shared their passions for art and
travel before Abraham and Llamas went on to further explore New Mexico.
The Beautiful Things . . ,
will be available for purchase at Crossroads Contemporary
until mid-November. The purchaser will receive an engraved plaque next
to the piece for the duration of the project, as well as a permanent
place in Art History. The piece, inspired by Oklahoma, was created in
New Mexico. By bringing inspiration from one state to the next, the
country is united through art, one state at a time.
For more information about the project, and to find out where the New Mexico-inspired piece ends up, visit www.TheNomadicProject.com
or contact the artists at TheNomadicProject@gmail.com
. To find out more information on the participation of Crossroads Contemporary
, contact Alan Day at (505) 982-5700.