Santa Fe

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.

The Spread: Distinctly southwestern produce is on display at this Saturday market in Santa Fe's rail yard, where 100 vendors gather to sell locally grown white sweet corn and blue-corn posole; bolita beans and mesquite cactus honey; buffalo sausages; heaps of organically grown dr

Even non-opera fanatics come out in astounding numbers during the short but sweet Santa Fe Opera season, which lasts from late June through August.

At O’Keeffe’s second home, Ghost Ranch, take a guided tour through the surrounding landscapes that inspired her.

Watch seasoned politicos and newspaper reporters dish local dirt at this legendary, retro-swish cocktail lounge, replete with Naugahyde booths and a copper-top bar (check out the collection of novelty liquor bottles, shaped like everything from wild turkeys to rugged cowboys).

Hit this sprawling consignment shop for vintage, hard-to-find men's and women's Western wear—Stetson hats, silver concho belts, cowboy boots, embroidered shirts, and chunky turquoise jewelry—all at rock-bottom prices.

Mexican retablos and tin angel wings cover the walls at this funky curiosity shop. They also sell Frida Kahlo bamboo curtains and Barbie reinterpreted as Sigmund Freud.

Every year serious art buyers and trinket hounds descend on Santa Fe for this weekend-long event, celebrating hispanic culture in these parts.

The hub of Santa Fe’s avant-garde art scene, this nonprofit contemporary museum has hosted seven biennials, among the nation's only modern art biennials featuring international artists since 1995.

This, the nation's oldest church, has been in use since the early 17th century.

A quick drive down Interstate 25 to Cochiti Pueblo leads to this unforgettable natural attraction, a must for photographers.