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Imagine that your favorite bar crawl in college featured monuments to your drunken achievements. Behold the placard beneath the bush where you snoozed until sunrise.
There's the sidewalk mural depicting your most spectacular splatter of vomit. Check out the iPhone you dropped in the storm grate, now cast in bronze and permanently installed in the gutter. Believe it or not, historic Canyon Road artists could've matched your partying, shot for shot. Before it was a buttoned- up gallery district, Santa Fe's best-known street was home to studios, saloons and artist colonies where the booze flowed freely.
There were salons and shoot-outs, parties and parades. The late-night hijinks persist to this day, albeit in hidden corners of the art route. The party started there in the late 's, when women's suffrage activist Margretta Dietrich bought the house from a local merchant and turned it into a hotel.
I thought, well, I'm going to keep my door open and invite everybody in. You were up until four in the morning? Come over and join us. Make sure to pregame, and then stumble your way through our 20th-century tour:. The couple came to Santa Fe from Maine in and started throwing Saturday night salons at their home, which is now privately owned. More on them later. Head north on Garcia Street and turn right on Canyon Road, heading uphill.
As you pass the sculpture gardens on the block, picture frizzy-haired artist Tommy Macaione painting en plein air. Originally from Connecticut, Macaione arrived here in and studied under Alfred Morang. He was known as "El Diferente," Santa Fe's freest spirit. In , the City of Santa Fe declared Nov. Near the back of the gallery, spot the original sign for Claude's Bar tucked atop a cabinet. Silver Sun and its neighbor Tresa Vorenberg Goldsmiths Canyon Road, were the site of this infamous saloon.