The offerings shared below are just a small selection of what is available in our physical gallery shop. Contact Us.
is backordered. We will ship it separately when it becomes available.
Spencer Nutima, Hopi
Salvador Romero, Cochiti
Virgil Long, Navajo
A Rainbow Katsina stands 7 5/8" tall; the base measures 2 1/4" wide. Carved from cottonwood and carefully painted, just lovely!
Ricardo Cate, Kewa (Santo Domingo)
An impressive, hand-made leather medicine bag with intricately beaded sea shells, fresh water pearls, clam shell heishe, and faceted blue glass beads. The intricately beaded Bear has an eye of turquoise and sea shell surrounded by turquoise beads at the center of its body. Overall strap length is is about 22"long, while the pouch compartment is 2 1/2" wide and 2" tall, with fringe at 2" (longest part).
by Toshio Sei
published by Schiffer Publishing Ltd., Atglen, Pennsylvania
This book investigates the origins and contemporary interpretations of Sun Face and Thunderbird/Hopi Bird designs expressed through jewelry by 33 Zuni artists.This wonderful book contains over 190 color photos.
This book investigates the origins and contemporary interpretations of the Knifewing god and the sacred Rainbow Man in Zuni mythology expressed through jewelry by 28 Zuni artists. This wonderful book contains 186 color photos.
by Elisa Phelps and Milford Nahohai
published by the Zuni A:shiwi Publishing, Zuni, New Mexico
This is the best book we have found on Zuni pottery, written by Elisa Phelps and Milford Nahohai, a well-known Zuni potter. Foreword by James Ostler.
Max Hand, Oregonian
~BOOK~ by Marian Rodee and James Ostler
published by The Maxwell Museum of Anthropology, University of New Mexico
A unique look at the lives of Zuni carvers in their own environment. Includes the history of Zuni and of fetishes, the act of carving, information on and photos of many of the best known carvers, and family charts.
Frank Hamilton Cushing
copyright 1999 published by KC Publications, Inc.
Frank Hamilton Cushing lived in Zuni from 1879 to 1884 and studied the Zunis for the U.S. Bureau of Ethnology. His original text is reproduced here.
Hal Zina Bennett