Mazatec artist Filogonio Naxín’s work has two constants: the preservation and promotion of indigenous culture and commentary on modern Mexico.
Carmen Ramírez built the Mexico City restaurant El Bajío to its current global stature based on traditional recipes from Michoacán and Veracruz.
Oaxaca’s Isthmus of Tehuantepec, and its abundant multiculturalism, served as the inspiration for the current exhibit at Mexico City’s Salon of Fine Arts.
A collection of trunks recently unveiled by famed French designer Louis Vuitton bear the distinctly fanciful imagery of artisans from Oaxaca communities.
Veracruz is set to celebrate its Totonac heritage with the 21st Cumbre Tajín, to take place in and near the El Tajín archeological zone in mid-March.
After an avant-garde sculpture shattered at an art fair in Mexico City Saturday, a controversial art critic was accused of intentionally breaking it.
Harp player Erédira Yaretzi Morales of the state of México will have a solo at Carnegie Hall thanks to her win at the Golden Classical Music Awards.
Focusing on international DJs and dance producers, the Electric Daisy Carnival returns to Mexico City’s Hermanos Rodríguez racetrack in late February.
Following months of protests, an artists’ coalition met with the federal secretary of culture, who apologized and promised to improve government funding.
In Huejotzingo, up to 12,000 of the town’s residents don costumes and grab muskets for a three-day reenactment of the Battle of Puebla.
The expat haven named “Best Small City in the World” in 2018 by Conde Nast also hosts the largest, cross-cultural, bilingual literary event in the Americas.
A largely self-taught mosaic artist has made her mark covering the walls and public spaces of the Pacific Coast resort city tile by tile.
Mexico isn’t known for its Carnival although it is celebrated in one form or another in about 225 communities
The Chinese aren’t the only ones with an early spring New Year. Mexico’s Purépecha people also celebrate a New Year’s tradition from the distant past.
Thanks to the efforts of an American woman with Mexican roots, the city of Valladolid has a museum exclusively dedicated to traditional clothing.
Stories about their origin vary, but one thread in common is that their existence came to light when Zapatista troops found them during the revolution.
One doesn’t have to travel to China or even the United States to experience the dawn of the Year of the Rat next week: it can be done right here in Mexico.
Acapulco will kick off the 10th national danzón demonstration on Thursday with over 2,000 dancers from 18 states.
Traditional reusable shopping bags seem to be making a comeback in Mexico City, where a ban on single-use plastic bags went into effect on January 1.
Despite decades of brutal competition from plastics and electronics, Mexico’s traditional handcrafted toys still manage to survive.
In the small Tzotzil community of Aldama, weaving is strictly women’s work with men toiling in the fields. At least that used to be the case.
Saltillo, Coahuila, and Vizcaya University worked together Monday to make rosca de reyes, but they kept it small this year — to just a kilometer in length.
He was just five years old when he started his toy collection. Sixty-eight years later, Uncle Temo has more than 6,000.
Tickets are on sale now for for the eighth Carnaval Bahidorá international music and art festival, a “hippie style” event slated for February 14-16.
A fledgling program in Cosoleacaque teaches how to make the traditional guitars used to play music known as son jarocho.