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Galleries

Sayulita

The Pueblo Mágico of Sayulita has always been a magnetic force for national and international artists and creatives. This has allowed the streets of downtown to be lined with fine art galleries, jewelry stores, designer clothing boutiques and craft workshops of Huichol art.

Thus we find Tanana, a gallery founded by the Valadez couple—she’s an anthropologist and he’s a Wixárika artist. The objects on display and on sale, such as sculptures made of “chaquira” (tiny beads) and textiles, are crafted by Huichol hands from the Sierra de Nayarit.

Revolución del Sueño is a trendy fashion store not only because of its colorful facade, but for being inspired by Mexican design. Once in the store, you get crazy with their Frida Kahlo and Emiliano Zapata cushions and the jewelry boxes engraved with sarcastic messages.

Between Delfines and Marlin streets, you can visit Artefakto—it has a collection of rustic furniture made with traditional techniques from different regions of Mexico. Surely you will also want to take you a stylish clay pot.

If your thing is decoration, then check out the cow skulls decorated by Huicholes, from Evoke the Spirit. In addition, you can spend an afternoon learning macramé and making woolen pom poms, which have become characteristic because of their colourfulness; they are also used as amulets for travelers.

The Pueblo Mágico of Sayulita has always been a magnetic force for national and international artists and creatives. This has allowed the streets of downtown to be lined with fine art galleries, jewelry stores, designer clothing boutiques and craft workshops of Huichol art.

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Thus we find Tanana, a gallery founded by the Valadez couple—she’s an anthropologist and he’s a Wixárika artist. The objects on display and on sale, such as sculptures made of “chaquira” (tiny beads) and textiles, are crafted by Huichol hands from the Sierra de Nayarit.

Revolución del Sueño is a trendy fashion store not only because of its colorful facade, but for being inspired by Mexican design. Once in the store, you get crazy with their Frida Kahlo and Emiliano Zapata cushions and the jewelry boxes engraved with sarcastic messages.

Between Delfines and Marlin streets, you can visit Artefakto—it has a collection of rustic furniture made with traditional techniques from different regions of Mexico. Surely you will also want to take you a stylish clay pot.

If your thing is decoration, then check out the cow skulls decorated by Huicholes, from Evoke the Spirit. In addition, you can spend an afternoon learning macramé and making woolen pom poms, which have become characteristic because of their colourfulness; they are also used as amulets for travelers.

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