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MRM in The News

MRM in The News

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By Booth Moore, May 12, 2016 for the New York Times

Los Angeles _ Throughout her whirlwind romances with some of the most famous men of her time, the Standard Oil heiress, socialite and fashion heroine Millicent Rogers was a mistress of reinvention. 

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Fall Colors By Jocelyn Martinez

Teresa Dovalpage for The Taos News

Mar 10, 2016

With the upcoming 60th anniversary of the Millicent Rogers Museum, there is a sense of celebration in the air. "We are doing a number of shows that go along with our mission to promote and represent local artists," said Executive Director Caroline Jean Fernald.

As part of the ongoing anniversary events, the museum will host its fourth annual Taos Pueblo Artists Winter Showcase. The exhibition and sale event opens with a reception Friday (March 11), 5:307 p.m., and then continues during regular hours through Sunday (March 13). The museum is located at 1504 Millicent Rogers Road, four miles north of Taos Plaza via Paseo del Pueblo Norte in El Prado. The museum's permanent galleries will be open to the public during the showcase.

"We are honored to partner with Taos Pueblo Tourism to welcome once again the Taos Pueblo artists to the museum," Fernald said. "This is a very unique show, with original pieces available for purchase directly from the artists. Visitors will have the opportunity to talk to them and find out more about their pieces and techniques." The museum has had a longstandingrelationship with Taos Pueblo. 





Publised in Taos News by Teresa Doval Page

February 4, 2016

For 14 years, the Millicent Rogers Museum has held its annual Miniatures Show and Sale. “The show started as a thank-you event to our local artists for their amazing contributions to the community,” said Kathleen Michaels, museum office manager and webmaster. “It has become a tradition and a true celebration of the arts in Taos County.”

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By John Miller for The Taos News

February 20, 2016


In 1947, Millicent Rogers arrived in Taos with a vast inherited fortune, fashionista celebrity and a broken heart. She walked along dirt roads in garish designer outfits of her own creation, became friends with writers and artists and saw the native people of the Southwest for the first time.

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Published in the Albuquerque Journal

Written by Kathaleen Roberts

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