SU CASA EL PASO/SOUTHERN NEW MEXICO

Current Issue - Winter 2019 - El Paso/Southern New Mexico Edition

Read Su Casa El Paso Southern New Mexico Winter 2019

Chillier temperatures are a great excuse to curl up beside a roaring fire with the Winter 2019 issue of Su Casa El Paso & Southern New Mexico! We’ve got cooking on the brain, with a completely revamped, contemporary El Paso kitchen on the cover and a story about designing functional, attractive pantries and storage spaces. Get the skinny on textured tile, jewel tones, and boho décor—all trending in 2019—and visit a renovated West El Paso ranch home that now sports a stunning Spanish look and an eclectic art collection. In Vida Buena, meet the folks behind Rocketbuster, El Paso’s iconic custom bootmakers, and artist Patrick Gabaldon, whose vibrant artwork reflects his love of comic books, the desert, and the unique culture of his hometown.

VIEW OUR NORTHERN EDITION
Click to read Su Casa Northern New Mexico Winter 2019
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Open concept cafe

savage goods

food and family find a home in Sunset Heights by Cassie McClure photographs by Nohemy…

LIFE + STYLE

boho chic

décor for the free-spirited home by Danielle Urbina Exotic, colorful, and all about texture, it’s no wonder bohemian style has remained popular over the years. Boho is eclectic, carefree, and chic—a fun…

SU LIBRO

how do you live?

by Jervon Perkins The word organize energizes some people, but for most, it conjures dread-inducing thoughts of spaces in the home where clutter—forgotten, and not-so-forgotten—lurks. To the latter group, organize suggests “work”…

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Open concept cafe
savage goods

food and family find a home in Sunset Heights by…

What’s Happening

January through March EL PASO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: THE ROMANTICS January…

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LA Art Show

The most comprehensive international contempory art show in America, returns…

Bruce Adams

publisher's note

We have so many options when designing our homes—and not only when building a new home. In this issue of Su Casa El Paso & Southern New Mexico, we explore many of those options. In some cases they are quite simple; in others much more elaborate.

I was struck by Steve Thomas’s amusing and touching story in this issue about “The House That Wouldn’t Die”—a project that started as a tear-down, but turned into a major, and highly satisfying, remodel instead. Situations like his may change your mind and have you looking at your home in a completely new way. A traditional adobe-style home can take on a very contemporary look, for example. As you will read, a midcentury home needing an update was transformed into a residence with Spanish Revival elements much loved by its owners.           

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