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Pedro Antonio Fresquís, a santero believed to be of Flemish decent, was born at Santa Cruz parish on October 29, 1749.

He married Maria Dolores Vigil in the 1760s and they had 5 children: Mariana de Jesus (Micela?

), Juana Catarina, Ana Gregoria, Juan Bautista, and another child named Mariana de Jesus.

Works attributed to Fresquís span many years, dating up to the time of his death in 1831.

He painted unusual retable images such as the Martyrdom of Santa Apolonia, probably as a tribute to his grandmother Polonia Vigil; the Mass of St.

Gregory, a panel on the small side altar of the churches at Truchas, probably as a dedication to the donor of the screen, Gregorio Sandobal ; and Santa Coleta.

On March 20, 1831, Fresquís, who was then advanced in age, asked the parish priest at Santa Cruz that he be allowed to be buried in the cemetery next to the Chimayó Church, citing the work he had done not only at Holy Cross Church but also at Truchas and the Santuario de Chimayó.

Chimayó was then in the parish of Santa Cruz, but prior to 1985 it was not known that the santero had painted the altar screen in the side chapel at Santa Cruz.

Pedro Antonio Fresquís Pedro Antonio Fresquís, a santero believed to be of Flemish decent, was born at Santa Cruz parish on October 29, 1749.

In the Kalama Sutta, the Buddha discouraged blind dogma to any tradition — including Buddhism — so my family is very supportive of my religious choice. I valued its emphasis on respect for your ancestors.

She actually became a Zen priest herself later in life. I learned about it because of a project I did in community college in Oakland, a class called “Art and Thought in African American Culture.” I had a ridiculously open-ended term project, and my young ass was like, “I’ll do it on this Afro-Cuban divinatory system.” I ended up feeling that there was a rightness to it, this non-linear, both/and worldview to replace all the either/or.

My grandma was a white Jewish lady who converted to Buddhism when she married my grandpa, a Japanese guy.

Here, you don’t give up your history — if you were raised Muslim or Jewish or Catholic, you still honor those practices as a way of honoring the people who came before you.

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