Keyword: photographs
71 results total, viewing 1 - 25
While coronavirus shut down most of the U.S. economy, first responders, essential workers and healthcare providers remained on the job, unable to work from home, throughout the COVID-19 pandemic. These Heroes and Heroines of the pandemic in Taos are those with a skill set essential to our survival, who put themselves in harm's way every day by showing up to work.  more
On the cusp of the pandemic, Zoë Zimmerman's work revolved around people. Whether photographing the working people of Taos for her Works in Progress series for Tempo, or taking recital portraits for the Academy of Performing Arts, there would always be someone in her studio. With the outbreak of COVID-19, this paradigm changed overnight. more
Can it get any more fun than Taos students writing limericks for our Week Three challenge? We think not. Follow the link to check out the submissions! But before you do, here's the next challenge: What: Take a photo of something interesting inside or outside of your house. It can be a family member doing something funny while stuck at home, or a pet being silly, or a beautiful plant or a close-up shot of a bug. Use your imagination! To help you, check out our video online at taosnews.com that will give you some photography tips. more
Paul O'Connor's photography book "Taos Portraits" (2012), chronicles 25 years in Taos through his camera lens. As he photographed the artists who lived and worked here through that quarter century, he captured the very spirit of Taos itself, in all its maverick, outlaw glory. The bohemian, freewheeling lifestyles of these artists was even more apparent in the stories that accompanied the portraits. Many of them told by family and friends. more
Portrait photography is “an art form like any other. Good art becomes a self-portrait,” according to Taos photographer and sculptor Paul O’Connor. When he is photographing a person ... more
One morning in June 1968, Taos photographer Dick Spas was drinking coffee in his Ledoux Street apartment when a friend dropped in and said, "They're shooting a movie on the pueblo!" … more
Mary Esther Winters welcomes customers into her cozy café at Taos Pueblo. more
Alley Cantina patrons make their way home from Taos Plaza after a night out. more
The Milky Way as seen from Blueberry Hill mesa. more
Taos loves its live music options. Durango, Colorado, band Liver Down the River performs at the Taos Mesa Brewing Mothership. Adrian Findley, TMB Mothership house sound tech, summed it up, "People … more
A rabbit greets the morning near the Río Grande Gorge Bridge, locally known as the "Gorge Bridge," which is a steel deck arch bridge spanning the gorge located 10 miles northwest of Taos. At … more
A coyote is spotted at the intersection of Paseo del Cañon West and Paseo del Pueblo Sur in Taos. more
Under the light of his headlamp, Chris Caudill chops wood to help enliven a bonfire outside Taos Mesa Brewing. more
Taos Ski Valley slopes are groomed at dusk. more
It's almost 6 a.m. and the crew is already hard at work preparing for the 7 a.m. breakfast rush at Michael's Kitchen. more
Daniel and Mike set out loaves of bread on the counter. more
Maria Muñoz chops lettuce for enchiladas at Michael's Kitchen. more
Maria Muñoz finishes the cinnamon rolls. more
Bring on the bacon. more
Gina Apodaca, co-owner and manager for the past 14 years of Michael’s Kitchen, prepares eggs for the breakfast crowd. more
Dolores Ortiz, an employee at Michael's Kitchen for 45 years, says she even worked at Spiveys Restaurant, the eatery that preceded Michael's back in the day. more
Jeremy gathers up baskets from the Smith's Food and Drug parking lot. more
Cameron Martinez Sr. carts wood into Taos Pueblo. more
Tom Pryor laughs with Paul Greenhaw as he packs up his drums after Greenhaw performed with the Infamous Stringdusters at the Alley Cantina. more
Chris Caudill stokes the bonfire with freshly chopped wood outside Taos Mesa Brewing. more
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