Santa Fe Travel Guide
The 6,290-foot-high peak is a landmark along the Old Santa Fe Trail.
Every year serious art buyers and trinket hounds descend on Santa Fe for this weekend-long event, which turns the town into a Native American art-crazed mob scene.
Taste the edible (chocolate) religious art sold at this Lilliputian candy shop in an 18th-century courtyard.
During the last weekend of July, more than 250 of New Mexico's most accomplished native artisans exhibit their wares at Spanish Market, one of Santa Fe's two major art gatherings (the other is Indian Market, held about a month later in August
Book one of the inexpensive Mission revival–style rooms (furnished with early-20th-century antiques), or splurge on one of the more modern cottages with kitchenettes. Soak in one of the outdoor mineral pools before taking one of the resort’s restorative yoga classes.
It's easy to miss this simple storefront gallery tucked down a quiet side street near the Plaza, but duck your head inside and you'll discover walls hung with some of the mid-20th century's most revered photographs.
Stop in for traditional Chimayo weavings.
A blue-chip gallery on the edge of Railyard Park.
At this outdoor bar, watermelon infused with Bacardi Limón puts a summer spin on the Cuban cocktail, and pairs well with the downtown plaza views.
The nation's oldest continuously occupied public building, the mammoth, single-story Palace with its flat roof and block-long portal (porch) dates all the way back to 1610, when it served as the territory's governmental headquarters.
This year’s inaugural concerts, on July 19 and 20, feature works by Caplet and Debussy with narration by actress Claire Bloom.
The iconic Pink Adobe restaurant, which is housed in a 400-year-old building and has been going strong since 1944, has one undeniably wonderful thing going for it: the always-packed Dragon Room lounge.