- TOP PICK,SOUTHWEST BOOKS OF THE YEAR 2011
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Welcome to Tahoma’s Blog
We are the authors of a biography of Navajo artist Quincy Tahoma, (1917-1956). At Tahoma blog, we share with you the the story of the search which became a book. Please join in our conversation and ask any questions, or share information about Quincy Tahoma.
Although we are no longer regularly updating the blog, you can still purchase the book here. And if there is breaking news about Quincy or the book, we'll let you know. We are still looking at your comments and we want to keep the information here available to you.
Tag Archives: Santa Fe
Post by Vera It was a treat to return to Adobe Gallery in Santa Fe last week. We had last been there in August during Indian Market, when the gallery hosted a reception and book signing for us. I … Continue reading
(post by Vera) I made a trip last week to Santa Fe and to Window Rock to sign copies of Quincy Tahoma: The Life and Legacy of a Navajo Artist. (And don’t miss our special December deal–a free gift with … Continue reading
Another great mention of Quincy Tahoma: The Life and Legacy of a Navajo Artist. New Mexico Magazine, in its September issue had a full page that reproduced a Tahoma painting and the picture of Quincy leaning against the porch column looking … Continue reading
Post by Charnell The previous post zeroed in on a photograph of T. Harmon Parkhurst’s studio provided by Marilyn Casabonne. It contained a historical treasure-trove of Quincy Tahoma paintings. What could be better? How about two more Parkhurst photos that show many more
Quincy Tahoma’s Art Dominates the Parkhurst Studio Post by Charnell Marilyn Casabonne smiled as she sorted through her parents’ Santa Fe memorabilia. Her mind floated back to early childhood days when her family and photographer T. Harmon Parkhurst spent many weekends at a mountain retreat. Parkhurst snapped a … Continue reading
When we were in Santa Fe doing a book signing of Quincy Tahoma: The Life and Legacy of a Navajo Artist at Adobe Gallery, Charnell took this photo in an art gallery devoted to the best of American Indian Pottery–and … Continue reading
Post by Vera Marie I have been reading a fascinating book about the life and business of Fred Harvey, who helped the Santa Fe railroad draw tourists to the western United States in the early twentieth century, and played a … Continue reading
Post by Charnell In a previous post, Vera mentioned one of Quincy Tahoma’s guardian angels — Spanish-American, hard-working, wheeler-dealer, political-pro Eppie Montoya. Indeed, while he surely was an unlikely candidate for a guardian angel, he wasn’t the only one who fell … Continue reading