Santa Fe ציבורי
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Our nation's history would not be complete without the story of Santa Fe. History in Santa Fe is the culmination of Ana Pacheco’s career as an historian and author. The remarkably diverse history of Santa Fe provides the foundation for her website, books, videos, blogs and now this podcast. "I'm confident that once you travel back in time with me you'll come to the realization that Santa Fe is the most historically significant city in the United States." – Ana Pacheco
 
Coronados de Gloria. Lunes de 20 a 24hs. En Mega 98.3 Santa Fe.Todo el Rock Nacional y Santafesino. Artistas y músicos locales... Todos tienen su lugar!!! Somos un programa radial de Rock Nacional. Nuestra idea es darle un espacio a todos los artistas del Rock local y también a aquellos artistas que quieran compartir con la gente sus creaciones (pintura, escultura, escritura, etc).
 
The Horizon Prep Lioncast is a production of the Horizon Prep Parent Teacher Fellowship, to INCLUDE, INFORM, and INSPIRE the Horizon Prep parents and teachers. Each week we talk about what's going on at the HP campus and then talk with one of the teachers or staff and learn about them and their role at the school.
 
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In all of Santa Fe’s history, one defining event during World War II reverberates even today. The Manhattan Project military checkpoint was located just off the Plaza at 109. E. Palace Avenue. It was there that military personnel, scientists, contractors, janitors, and everyone involved with the creation of the world’s first atomic bomb had to regi…
 
La Conquistadora, this nation’s oldest Madonna, arrived in Santa Fe in 1625 carried in the arms of Fray de Alonso de Benevides from Mexico City. From that moment on La Conquistadora has represented Santa Fe’s Spanish faith and legacy. The honoring of La Conqistadora, is central to the annual Santa Fe Fiesta, our nation’s oldest-continuous community…
 
Origin of Food New Mexico Chile - chile peppers are a fruit, not a vegetable that originated in the lowlands of Brazil where birds developed a symbiotic relationship with the peppers. Unlike mammals, birds don’t have receptors in their mouths, so they don’t taste the heat of the chile. The bird’s digestive tract is also unaffected by the heat, whic…
 
The anthropologist and archaeologist, Edgar L. Hewett, founded the School of American Archaeology in 1907. He also founded the Museum of New Mexico in 1909. Throughout his career he established a strong rapport with the Native American community. In 1921 he met with native dancers at the Fiesta de Santa Fe. The San Ildefonso world-renowned potter, …
 
The volume of Spanish-language publication in the Southwest is massive. From 1880 to 1935, more than 190 newspapers were established in more than 30 communities in New Mexico, Colorado, Arizona and Texas. In 1891, La Prensa Asociada Hispano-Americana, the first press association among the Spanish-speaking journalists in the United States, organized…
 
Archbishop Jean Baptiste Lamy (1814– 1888) Lamy was the first bishop and archbishop of the Diocese of Santa Fe. He was appointed to his new position by Pope Pius IX in 1850. Lamy arrived in Santa Fe a year later where he was met with resistance from the local clergy but quickly took charge and began to transform Santa Fe. He ordered the constructio…
 
J. Paul Taylor and his late wife, Mary Daniels Taylor, were married for 62 years. She died on January 10, 2007 of pneumonia. The couple had seven children, 17 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. In 2005 the Taylors deeded their historic property on the Mesilla plaza to the state of New Mexico. Upon J. Paul’s Taylor’s death their home, the …
 
The roadside crosses found along New Mexico byways and highways mark the spot where a life has ended tragically. This practice of placing crosses, laying stones or creating a devotional homage to the deceased is practiced by cultures around the world. With the increase of random acts of violence filling the nightly news with images of terror around…
 
It was the Mexican ranchero and his vaqueros who taught the migrating Eastern farmer the art of raising cattle and maintaining a large ranch. Rapidly, the legend of the American West was born, along with the cowboy culture which we know today. A legend that had its roots in the Spanish culture and was brought over by the Spaniards as a means to sus…
 
When WWII began Robert H. Martin joined the army and became the photographer for the Zenith Radio Corporation, one of the major defense contractors for the government. By 1946 he was hired by Los Alamos National Laboratory as the official photographer of this nation’s top-secret nuclear projects. The Chicago native married Manuelita Ortiz y Pino, a…
 
The Fiesta de Santa Fe is intrinsic to our nation’s history, not only for being the oldest continuous community celebration in the country but also because it highlights the religious foundation of three centuries of Catholicism. The Fiesta began with the Pueblo Revolt of 1680. After years of oppression under Spanish rule, the surrounding Pueblos s…
 
The genesis of Santa Fe as an art mecca begins with the Neolithic artifacts embedded in the cultural fabric of Santa Fe that provide a roadmap of the history of this nation’s oldest capital city. Decorative shards of pottery from the 13th century, along with remnants of Native American baskets woven from twine, mark the passage of time. They remain…
 
The cemetery surrounding the San Miguel Mission was the first burial ground in Santa Fe in the early part of the 17th century. Several state office buildings have been built over the cemetery. It’s no wonder that several sightings of ghost have been reported in that area. During the mid 20th century the city of Santa Fe had their own Angel of Death…
 
Since the mid-20th century, Santa Fe has been referred to as The City Different because of our “anything goes” attitude. This mindset includes the diversity of its spirituality. In a city with a population of close to 90,000, it’s a place of refuge not just for spiritual seekers but also for His Holiness the Dalai Lama. Having lived in exile from h…
 
"To the modern Mexican, death doesn't have any meaning. ...To the inhabitant of New York, Paris or London, death is a word that is never uttered because it burns the lips. The Mexican, on the other hand, frequents it, mocks it, caresses it, sleeps with it, celebrates it. It is one of his favorite toys and most permanent lover." – Octavio Paz, from …
 
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