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NATIVE AMERICAN JEMEZ/TAOS POTTERY BEAR STORYTELLER BY ANTOINETTE CONCHA

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POTTERY WEDDING VASE BY MARJORIE JOE NAVAJO

This colorful pottery wedding vase was created by Navajo potter Marjorie Joe.  Navajo pottery is is made through a process by which clay is poured into a mold, hand painted and hand etched by the potter, and then fired in a kiln.  Each piece of pottery is beautiful and unique. ...
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POTTERY STORYTELLER BY CHRISLYN FRAGUA JEMEZ

This wonderfully painted storyteller was handmade by Jemez Pueblo potter Chrislyn Fragua and depicts a woman with three children, and she is hold a patterned rug.  Chrislyn uses both the coil method and pinch method to create her pottery piece and as in traditional storytellers, Chrislyn’s storytellers have their mouths...
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BEAR BY BIRDELL “VINE FLOWER” BOURDON SANTA CLARA POTTERY

A charming addition to any art or pottery collection.  Birdell “Vine Flower” Bourdon from the Santa Clara Pueblo, made this pottery bear with natural clay.  Birdell continues a long tradition of hand coiling pottery.  She was taught the traditional methods by her mother, Marie Sisneros Askan, and she has been...
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NAVAJO BUFFALO POTTERY VASE BY ANTIONETTE SHERMAN

Navajo potter Antionette Sherman hand crafted this marvelous pottery vase.  Amazing colors!  The prepared cast clay pot is hand etched with a buffalo and geometric designs.  Then the vase is hand painted and kiln fired.  Signed 6  3/8″ x 5  3/4″ x 5  3/4″ Artist card included Although Navajo potters...
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POTTERY STORYTELLER BY PHYLLIS NEZ NATIVE AMERICAN

This delightful painted storyteller was handmade by Navajo potter Phyllis Nez and depicts a woman holding four children.  Felicita Eustace, from Cochiti Pueblo, taught Phyllis how to make storytellers in the early 1990s.  Storytellers represent the passing down of stories orally through Pueblo tradition.  A delightful addition to your Native...
$165.00 Add to cart
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NATIVE AMERICAN NAVAJO HORSEHAIR POTTERY TURTLE BY GERI VAIL

Navajo potter Geri Vail made this fabulous horsehair pottery turtle.  When firing the green ware and it is about 1600 degrees, horsehair is thrown on the pot.  The horsehair burns when it touches the hot pottery, creating the unique marble effect.  Each piece is one of a kind.  Then the...
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JEMEZ POTTERY SANTA CLAUS STORYTELLER BY DEBORAH LORETTO SANDIA

Jemez potter Deborah Loretto Sandia hand crafted this darling pottery storyteller, which depicts Santa Claus holding sixchildren.  Deborah uses both the coil method and pinch method to create her pottery piece and as in traditional storytellers, Deborahs’s storytellers have their mouths open.  Storytellers represent the passing down of stories orally...
$210.00 Add to cart
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POTTERY STORYTELLER BY ANISSA FRAGUA JEMEZ PUEBLO

This wonderfully painted storyteller was handmade by Jemez Pueblo potter Anissa Fragua and depicts a woman holding a child and a wedding basket.  Anissa uses both the coil method and pinch method to create her pottery piece and as in traditional storytellers, Anissa’s storytellers have their mouths open.  Storytellers represent the...
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ACOMA POTTERY OLLA BY EARLENE ANTONIO NATIVE AMERICAN

Brilliantly constructed by hand from natural clay, the pot is covered in intricate designs.  Acoma potter, Earlene Antonio created this lovely olla.  A unique addition to any pottery or Native American art collection.  Signed 8  1/8” tall x 8  5/8″ long x 8  5/8″ wide Artist card included Acoma Pueblo...
$350.00 Add to cart
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JEMEZ POTTERY STORYTELLER BY EMILY FRAGUA TSOSIE

Jemez potter Emily Fragua Tsosie hand crafted this marvelous pottery storyteller, which depicts a man holding two children.  Emily uses both the coil method and pinch method to create her pottery piece and as in traditional storytellers, Emily's storytellers have their mouths open.  Storytellers represent the passing down of stories orally through Pueblo tradition.  Signed 5” tall x 4  1/4″ long x 2  1/4″ Artist card included Within the Jemez Pueblo there are many exceptional potters.  The work is generally characterized by the buff and red clays used, and the range of styles and subjects.   Storyteller, figures, sgrafitto designs, wedding vases, and melon pots are a few of their favorites.  Before the arrival of the Spanish, Jemez was known for its traditional black-on-white ware, but production of this type of pottery died out in the early 18th century.  There was a revival of Jemez pottery-making in the early 20th century inspired and influenced by Zia pottery designs, but it was not until the 1960’s and 70’s that a significant number of Jemez potters began producing high-quality work using traditional methods.
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