Categories
Log in
There’s more to see...
Sign up to see the rest of what’s here!
Visit Site
Barbara Adams
Barbara Adams • 2 years ago

Pictured is the back of the Anishinaabe Indian dress on display at the Runestone Museum in Alexandria and recently featured in American Indian Art Magazine. The dress, circa 1930, is of faded red cotton sateen, adorned with dentalium shells, glass beads, metal conches and hand-rolled tin can cones with red printed labeling still visible on the inside. (Contributed photo by Mark Proudfoot) Alexandria Echo Press | Alexandria, Minnesota

Related Pins

Jicarilla Indian Maiden

Seminole Indian Dress by Teyacapan, via Flickr

Image detail for -smithsonian national museum of the american indian george gustav heye ...

White hides suede side out deer/elk hide dress beaded rosette, horse hair tassels, glass beads, tin cones and bone hairpipe all hand sewn and stitched

Native American

Two Plains beaded items Including an Apache awl case, with bands of beading and rows of tin cone tinklers; and a Sioux rattle, the bead-wrapped upper section hung with painted cuts of horn. length 13 1/2 and 19 1/2in

Kiowa Three-Hide Dress Dress: c. 1930 Oklahoma Hide, seed beads, mescal beans, ribbons, sequins, tin cones, sinew Item number: 13/5854

Hand Made Antique Native American Indian Dress, Belt, Mocassins, Headband + More

1905 Dakota woman's layered, dyed cotton muslin skirt with tin jingle cones made from tobacco cans. The skirt is part of a Dakota ceremonial jingle dress made by Lucy Pair. This type of dress was traditionally worn for ceremonial healing purposes and, more recently, at pow-wows.