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Con Safo artists

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 21 x 25 cm.

Left to right: Santon Martinez, Jese Almazan, Carlos Espinosa, Robert Ríos, Felípe Reyes, Joe Esquivel, Vicene Velasques, Mel Casas, Jose P. Garza.

Artists at Ginebra

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 9 x 13 cm.

B. Salinas, M. Ruiz, O. Blanco, A. Tapies, G. Lang, J.A. Valente, Ginebra, Mayo 75 No 1#22

Artists in Alma Reed's Apartment

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 13 x 18 cm.

On verso: With Alma Reed in her New York Apt. Year 1932?...Miguel Mingoh, Luis Alsina, Juan Sanbrá, Miguel Vilarich, Enrique F. Gual, Fernando Texidos.

Interview with Judithe Hernandez, 1998 Mar. 28

Archives of American Art
2 sound cassettes (145 min.) : analog Transcript: 74 pages. An interview of Judithe Hernandez conducted in Chicago, Ill., 1998 Mar. 28, by Jeffrey Rangel.
Hernandez discusses her family background and encouragement to become professional; training at Otis Art Institute and admiration there for African-American teacher Charles White; the intellectual influence of Carlos Almarazs father on her as well as him, artists in L.A. such as Magu and Patssi Valdez; working with Judy Baca on the Great Wall of Los Angeles project; description and characterization of members of Los Four and sexism in the work of some Chicano male artists; her disillusionment over the reception of Chicano art and her own work in particular, the fact that she was not included in the big Hispanic Art in the United States: Thirty Contemporary Painters and Sculptors exhibition and catalogue; becoming an educator; and the debate with Shifra Goldman.

Photograph of the artists included in the Cuban Artists of the XXth Century exhibition

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 13 x 18 cm.

Parts for Cuban artists of the XXth century at the home of Fernando Alvary Perez, Carol Sabils. (Sept. 1993) Seated Maria Brito, Kenworth Moffet, front row Scull sisters, Quisqueya Enríquez (face turned), Consuelo Castañeda, Ruben Torres, Tomás Sanchez, H. Calzada, José Bedia, Connie Lloveras. Back Row Emilio Sanchez, Miguel Scull, Juan Abreu, Tomás Esson

Sabinita López Ortiz head shot

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm. Photograph used in Rosenak, Chuck & Jan. The Saint Makers, Contemporary Santeras Y Santeros. p. 103 (in book)

Marie Romero Cash at work

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm. Black and white photograph by Chuck Rosenak of Marie Romero Cash at work. Photograph used in Rosenak, Chuck & Jan. The Saint Makers, Contemporary Santeras y Santeros. page 28.

Gloria Lopez Cordova on road

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm.

Anita Romero Jones head shot

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm. Photograph used in Rosenak, Chuck & Jan, The Saint Makers, Contemporary Santeras y Santeros. p. 51 (in book)

Catherine Robles-Shaw head shot

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm. Photograph used in Rosenak, Chuck & Jan. The Saint Makers, Contemporary Santeras Y Santeros. p. 115 (in book)

Arlene Cisneros Sena head shot

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 25 x 20 cm. Photograph used in Rosenak, Chuck & Jan. The Saint Makers, Contemporary Santeras Y Santeros. p. 120 (in book)

Gloria Lopez Cordova head shot

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm. Photograph used in Rosenak, Chuck & Jan. The Saint Makers, Contemporary Santeras y Santeros. p. 32 (in book)

Bernadette Pino (de Goler) head shot

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm. Photograph used in Rosenak, Chuck & Jan. The Saint Makers, Contemporary Santeras Y Santeros. p. 113 (in book)

Oral history interview with Demi, 1997 November 20

Archives of American Art
Transcript: 22 pages. An interview of Demi conducted 1997 November 20, by Juan A. Martínez, in Demi's home/studio, Miami, Florida, for the Archives of American Art.
Demi speaks of her birthplace, Camaguey, Cuba; the death of her father in 1960, and being sent to Puerto Rico in 1971; her move to New York, and arrival in Miami in 1978; her theater studies at Miami Dade Community College. She recalls an opening at the Meeting Point Gallery in Coral Gables in 1980, where she met her husband, painter Arturo Rodriguez. She talks about her first painting in 1984, the role Arturo plays in her life, her first exhibition at the Cuban Museum of Arts and Culture in 1987, and the importance of touching the human spirit.

Krissa Maria López with work

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm. Photograph used in Rosenak, Chuck & Jan. The Saint Makers, Contemporary Santeras y Santeros. p. 64 (in book)

Marie Romero Cash with work

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm.

Sabinita López Ortiz outdoors with work

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm.

Krissa Maria López looking at work

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm.

Arlene Cisneros Sena painting work

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 25 x 20 cm.

Anita Romero Jones with works

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 20 x 25 cm.

Catalog for Latino Artists: Michigan U.S.A.

Archives of American Art
Exhibition Catalog : 1 v. : ill. ; 21 x 21 cm. Catalog for Latino Artists: Michigan U.S.A.The exhibition was organized by the Michigan Hispanic Cultural/Art Association and was on view in Germany. The catalog is in both German and English, and containers biographies of the artists featured.
Only a representative image of the catalog has been scanned.

Ynez Johnston

Archives of American Art
1 photographic print : b&w ; 13 x 09 cm. Johnston standing next to a tree.
Identification on verso (handwritten): Ynez Johnston, abstract painter, HHF, 1957.

Oral history interview with Patssi Valdez, 1999 May 26-June 2

Archives of American Art
Transcript: 80 pages An interview of Patssi Valdez conducted 1999 May 26-June 2, by Jeffrey Rangel, for the Archives of American Art.
The interviews were conducted at the artist's home/studio in Los Angeles, California. Valdez discusses her current show at the Laguna Art Museum, "A Precarious Comfort," and the intensely personal nature of the work being exhibited; the liberating aspects of painting and her journey from dealing with the problems and concerns of the Chicano community to a more internal focus in which she examines her personal emotional life through symbol and imagination; how, in her work, landscape has come to represent emotions and states of mind; health problems and her turning to alternative methods of healing; her relationship with Asco and her eventual break from the group to pursue her art studies at Otis Art Institute in Los Angeles (now Otis College of Art and Design) and in New York, and with a NEA grant to Europe and Mexico; difficulties she experienced with her decision to focus on art school and on her survival as an artist, while trying to keep in touch with friends and peers; friendships with Amalia Mesa Bains, Christina Fernandez, and Gronk, as well as with Sister Karen Boccalero whose Self-Help Graphics contributed so much to the growth of a younger generation of Chicano artists; fellow Asco artist Harry Gamboa, Jr., and their mutual goals in their art to subvert Chicano stereotypes; what constitutes Chicano art and how the Les Demon des Anges show changed her perspective; and her ability to create change through her art.

Oral history interview with Barbara Carrasco, 1999 April 13-26

Archives of American Art
Transcript: 87 pages An interview of Barbara Carrasco conducted 1999 April 13 and 26, by Jeffrey Rangel, in two sessions, for the Archives of American Art.
Carrasco speaks of the roles played by her parents in her career as an artist, her experiences as a light-skinned Chicana, and the marginalization of women artists within the Chicano art movement; her relationship and marriage to fellow artist, Harry Gamboa, Jr., who has supported women artists; and her perception of Asco ("nausea" in Spanish), a group of artists and performers who joined together during the Chicano civil rights movement. She also discusses the influence of the art professors at UCLA and the quality of the training she received there; working with Carlos Almaraz and John Valadez on the "Zoot Suit" mural in Hollywood; meeting César Chávez and how he in part shaped her identity as a cultural worker; attending California School of Fine Arts, Valencia, California, and receiving her MFA there; other Chicana artists such as Carmen Lomas Garza; and the changes in her most recent work.
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