Santa Cruz New Mexico Events
The New Mexico Gay Men's Chorus is proud to present the first gay and lesbian music festival in Santa Cruz County. This jury show, held at the Albuquerque Fairgrounds, offers nonstop entertainment for the whole family, accompanied by live music, food, dancing and a variety of special events for children and adults. The lively community event is sold out and we hope to make it a new tradition, "organized by the Chamber of Commerce of the San Juan County and the City of Santa Clara.
Of course, the sky is full of unforgettable beauty and a solemn dance for all visitors is included. This great public dance takes place every first Saturday of the month in spring at the Santa Cruz County Fair Grounds in Santa Clara. It takes place outside the San Juan County Courthouse in San Jose, New Mexico, and includes live music, food, dance, music and more.
This concurrent event includes live music, food, dance, music and more at the Santa Cruz County Fair Grounds in Santa Clara, New Mexico.
Visitors can taste wines from many wineries in New Mexico and enjoy live entertainment and local vendors. Let yourself be spoiled by live music, food, dance, music and much more and enjoy a really good time! Even if you never get out of the car, it is worth turning on the lights. LED bulbs wrapped around the tree, includes the display of Luminaria displays from Luminaria.
This holiday event underscores the importance of family, friends, family and love for Santa Cruz New Mexico. The celebration includes live music, food, dance, music and more from local vendors and artists.
Spanish citizens who have worked hard to make this dangerous border their home have good reference material for this story. It is a great introduction to the history of Santa Cruz, New Mexico and its history as a city.
Villa de Branciforte was founded in the area known today as East Santa Cruz, founded by the Spanish. It was the second villa they built in New Mexico, the first in Santa Fe and one of only three during the colonial era. To protect their territory and property, they developed a plan to settle a small number of settlers, mostly from the northern United States. After a difficult first decade, it became a stable community and served as a model for the establishment of more towns and villages along the US-Mexico border.
Spanish citizens who wanted to settle in New Mexico to help preserve it as part of the Spanish Empire and as an economic and cultural center.
When the Pueblo revolt broke out, a priest was killed and the church destroyed. Perez led a force that defeated the rebels before reaching Santa Cruz. Manuel Armijo of New Mexico, who had the support of the Anglo-American traders in Santa Fe, defeated them. Santa Clara was the visit of Santafe, and they travelled as far as Taos to see the Puleo dwellings.
After Coronado paved the way for the conquistadors in 1540, the Spaniards came to New Mexico in the early 18th century. He wandered through South America for eight years and crossed southern Mexico until he found his way back to Mexico in 1836.
Father Cristoval de Salazar was appointed governor of the province of Tehuas, which included parts of Taos, Santa Cruz and San Ysidro, as well as parts of Santa Fe. Father Francisco Zamora was sent to the provinces of Picuris and Taois, while Father Juan de la Cruz and Father Jose de los Angeles were appointed governors of the second and third provinces of New Mexico. The Hispanic settlements were refounded by the Don after the death of his son Don Antonio in the Battle of San Diego in 1836. San Diego was the scene of one of Coronado's most famous battles, the Battle of Chihuahua.
Built in the 1990s, the square is not a square, but a public square with a fountain, statue of Don and monument to Coronado. About 30 miles north of Santa Fe, it borders Taos, San Ysidro, Santa Cruz and the city of San Diego.
After Pueblo warriors destroyed most of New Mexico's missions in a Pueblo uprising, the ruins of several of these missions were preserved as part of state and national monuments and parks. Some are traditional mission-style architecture that integrates elements of modern architecture, such as a fountain and a statue of Don Coronado, and others are rebuilt, restored, preserved and celebrated in the form of historic buildings, monuments and other public spaces.
Here visitors can discover Haus Espanola, which proudly forms one of the oldest and most prominent Pueblo communities in New Mexico.