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Native American Art MagazineNative American Art Magazine

Native American Art Magazine

February - March 2019 / No.19

Divided into four major categories, each bimonthly issue has its own easy-to-find color-coded section. Quickly turn to the section that interests you the most. Each section lists dates and addresses for upcoming events and activities so you don't miss any important shows or sales.

United States
International Artist Publishing, Inc.
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4,25 €(IVA inc.)
17 €(IVA inc.)
6 Números


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first of many

Congratulations! What you are holding in your hand right now is the official guide to the 61st annual Heard Museum Guild Indian Fair & Market. While this is the first year for us producing the official guide for the fair, we have actually been media sponsors of the event for years, even before we even started publishing Native American Art magazine, through our Western Art Collector magazine. And, even further, growing up in Phoenix we have so many fond memories off attending this event throughout the years. It is truly a staple of the downtown Phoenix art scene and the Heard itself is an institution that has grown up with the city itself. It’s truly been a beautiful thing to see.Our advice to you is to explore. Get lost in…

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DEBRA UTACIA KROLIndigenous storyteller Debra Utacia Krol is an award-winning journalist with an emphasis on Native, environmental and science issues, as well as travel—she’s fond of averring that, “My beat is Indians.” She is an enrolled member of the Xolon (or Jolon) Salinan Tribe from the Central California coastal ranges. Krol’s Arizona Indian tourism guides have been distributed across the United States, and her coverage of the impact of invasive species on Native communities has won her accolades.JOHN O'HERNJohn O’Hern retired to Santa Fe after 30 years in the museum business, specifically as the executive director and curator of the Arnot Art Museum, Elmira, New York. John was chair of the Artists Panel of the New York State Council on the Arts. He writes for gallery publications around the world,…

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exhibit c native gallery showcases equine artwork

OKLAHOMA CITY, OKEric Tippeconnic (Comanche), The Comanche Are Coming, acrylic on canvas, 30 x 40”Blazing a Trail, a show beginning in March at Exhibit C Native Gallery & Gifts, examines the role of horses in Native American culture. The show will feature the work of 13 contemporary Native American artists from diverse tribes working in a variety of mediums. Artists whose work will appear in the exhibition include Matt Bearden, Nocona Burgess, Micqaela Jones, Paula Loftin, Lauretta Newby-Coker, Fernando Padilla, Mateo Romero, Ryan Lee Smith, John Timothy, MaryBeth Timothy, Eric Tippeconnic, Ben Trosper and Rhonda Williams.Stapleton Gallery artist Kevin Red Star wins Governor’s Arts AwardMONTANAKevin Red Star with Abigail Hornik at Stapleton Gallery’s The Trophy Room Exhibition, featuring new works Red Star created for the show.Chosen from among 109 nominees,…

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exhibition explores master and contemporary pueblo pottery

SACRAMENTO, CAFrom September 15 to January 5, 2020, the Crocker Art Museum will showcase approximately 200 works of Pueblo pottery from masters and modern artists in an exhibition titled Pueblo Dynasties: Master Potters from Matriarchs to Contemporaries. Among artists whose work is featured in the show are legendary matriarchs Nampeyo, Maria Martinez and Margaret Tafoya.Jody Naranjo (Santa Clara Pueblo), Large Square Jar with 194 Figures, 2003, earthenware, 15½ x 10”. Gift of Loren G. Lipson, M.D. 2016.97.Crocker showcases works by Native Americans with ties to CaliforniaSACRAMENTO, CAWhen I Remember I See Red: American Indian Art and Activism in California highlights contemporary artwork created by First Californians and other American Indian artists with strong connections to the state. More than 65 works will be featured in the exhibition at Crocker Art…

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market report

Pottery of the Southwest’s sign on Canyon Road.Jason Ebelacker and a customer inside Pottery of the SouthwestMERT KENYON, OWNER POTTERY OF THE SOUTHWESTTRAFFIC HAS BEEN REALLY GOOD, AND THERE HAVE BEEN a lot of people coming to Santa Fe. We’re getting a lot of tourists that are still coming to town. The main people who are very interested are a younger crowd. The young people just starting out are very interested in the pottery and how it’s made, and there’s definitely been a specific interest in Santa Clara pottery.The Santa Clara style is more of a traditional, polished black. There are also deeper, carved pieces. We have some pieces in the store from the book Southwestern Pottery: Anasazi to Zuni by Allan Hayes and John Blom. The cover is our…

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welcome to the 61st annual heard museum guild indian fair & market

This is the signature event run by the Guild, the volunteer arm of the museum, and the largest annual event held at the Museum with over 10,000 guests from all over the world. Over 600 artists from American Indian and Alaska Native tribes and Canadian First Nations participate. Net proceeds from the Fair, typically $100,000, are gifted by the Guild to the Museum to support its mission and programs.Artists return to the Heard each year to tell their stories from their perspectives through art, music and dance. Guild members, collectors and artists rekindle friendships forged over many years. Elders, who have passed along traditions and skills to their children and grandchildren, watch as they hone them and make them their own. Longstanding guild members share their knowledge with the next…