Here for your browsing pleasure is an extraordinary photo of Koskimo House-post. It was made in 1914 by Edward S. Curtis. The photo documents Interior supporting columns of Koskimo home bearing carvings commemorating incidents in family history, often depicting the guardian spirit of the founder. We have compiled this collection of photos mainly to serve as a vital educational resource. Contact

totem poles

totem poles

totem poles

totem poles

Native American Totem Poles | Animal Totem Pole / Flickr - Photo ...

Totem Pole, I really like the round circles for the eyes being carved out to make the eyes stand out and a 3 dimensional effect. I also like the triangle form of nose on one of the totem poles to help create different faces for the totem pole making each face unique with different details.

Here we present a stunning image of Nuhlimkilaka. It was taken in 1914 by Edward S. Curtis. The image shows Kwakiutl person wearing an oversize mask and hands representing a forest spirit, Nuhlimkilaka, ("bringer of confusion"). We have created this collection of images primarily to serve as an easy to access educational tool. Contact Image ID# 8764750A

Koskimo Totem Pole: Thunder Birdand Killer Whale

Northwest Indian Carving

Edward S Curtis - Calf Child-Blackfoot, 1926 by The History of Photography Archive.

Hand-Carved Native American Totem Pole - woodcarving, Western Red Cedar by MKWoodcarving on Etsy

Totem Pole carved by Bradley Hunt in Sechelt BC

Edward S Curtis - Pipe-Stem-Oto, 1927 by The History of Photography Archive, via Flickr

totem poles.....a lot of pride taken with carving.......

Edward Curtis - Photographing the North American Indian

Guardian Spirit by Laríssa, via Flickr

Frog Pole (Tlingit) by Hastiin Tilden, via Flickr

Totem pole

Totem Pole by will Joudrey, via Flickr

"This amazing totem was on somebody’s front yard in Ketchikan, Alaska, right behind their parking spot. It’s beautiful, I love the character this bird has. I like the fact they are living art – carved wood standing out in the open, changing constantly due to weathering. They never were made to be hidden away in museums, presided over by people in white coats – they are for the people, and of the people." Matthew Wild