Discover and save creative ideas

    Acoma Pueblo Indian Pottery Unusual Bird Effigy Canteen 1940-*-*-725bin


    1 comment

    • Homespun Cabin

      Acoma Pueblo Indian Pottery Unusual Bird Effigy Canteen 1940-*-*-725bin

    People also love

    Fetishes and Effigies - 'Hohokam stone effigy carving' - Len Wood's Indian Territory

    Pueblo Pottery, HISTORIC - Early Contemp 1870-1950 - 'Acoma pottery; effigy canteen with open mouth' - Len Wood's Indian Territory

    MISSIPPIAN STONE EFFIGY PIPE in the form of a bird, finely carved with the wings held tightly to the body, the head with curving beak, and pointed eye rims inset with red beads, surmounted by a tall, cylindrical bowl affixed with an old label reading: "Steatite Bird Effigy Pipe Wayne County Kentucky."    length 6 1/2 in.

    hopewell indian effigies - Google Search

    Cherokee Indian

    Beautiful Indian Baskets

    Indian Chief with Winchester

    Here for your browsing pleasure is a grand photo of Two Zuni Indian Girls. It was made in 1903 by Edward S. Curtis. The photo documents Two Zuni girls standing in front of a pueblo building. We have compiled this collection of photos mainly to serve as a vital educational resource.

    Kiawa Indian Girls in Buckskin dress Lawrence T. Jones III Texas photography collection Lawton, Comanche County, Oklahoma

    Students, Carlisle Indian School by DickinsonLibrary, via Flickr

    "Diana Fletcher was a Black Indian who lived with the Kiowa by spiralsheep

    White Buffalo (Cheyenne), Carlisle Indian School, via Flickr.

    Blue Shield and Two Kill, Assiniboine Indians - Blue Shield was born in 1873 and Two Kill was born in 1872. The photo taken at Fort Belknap, Montana in 1899.

    Native American.

    See's Forever - Native American

    Assiniboine Indians at Fort Belknap, Montana, 1899

    Alternate view, Catawba Indian effigy vase. Signed Sara Ayers.

    Antique Maidu Indian Storage Basket 1880 1890 Very Fine Weave -*-*-5280.bin

    The Zuni (Zuni: A:shiwi; formerly spelled Zuñi) are a federally recognized Native American tribe, one of the Pueblo peoples. Most live in the Pueblo of Zuni on the Zuni River, a tributary of the Little Colorado River, in western New Mexico, United States. Zuni is 55 km (34 mi) south of Gallup, New Mexico.

    Vintage Zuni, 1940s Owl Effigy Pot, American Indian, Clay, Ethnography, Among the Zuni, the OWL Stood for the Messengers of Alertness.