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King Galleries of Scottsdale is pleased to represent the Pueblo pottery of many of today's leading potters. Over the years we have taken the time to get to know each of our gallery artists. As each new piece comes into the gallery, we talk with the artist, finding out about the time and thought that goes into their work. It is important with contemporary pottery to understand the designs and motivation of the artist and their work. Over time, we feel as if we not only have a business relationship with most of the potters, but also a friendship. Our collection of contemporary pottery spans a variety of Pueblos and Tribes. It ranges from traditionalist work being made today to more "edgy" and innovative pottery art that is changing how the next generation will view American Indian art. Enjoy!

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Ami, Loren – Canteen with Cloud and Plant Designs (1997)

Loren Ami’s pottery is inspired by traditional Hopi designs and forms.  He learned to make pottery from Dextra Quotskuyva and the canteens were one of the special pieces she taught him to make.  Each piece is coil built, painted with native clays (red) and bee-weed (black) and outdoor fired.  This canteen has a classic shape and it is fully polished. The design is painted on the front and has a cloud, water and plant pattern.  The red areas are stone polished and there is a bit of mica in the red clay.   This piece is signed on the back with his name and a spider design.  It is from 1997 and it is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  Loren is certainly one of the traditionalist Hopi-Tewa potters to watch.

$ 750.00
Nampeyo, Camille “Hisi”- Jar Migration Pattern

Camille “Hisi” Nampeyo learned to make pottery from her mother, Dextra Quotskuyva, a sister of noted painter Dan Namingha and a descendant of Nampeyo of Hano, Annie Healing and Rachel Nampeyo.  She is known for her use of traditional imagery and the delicate painting of her designs.  This tall jar is painted with a migration pattern. This is a classic pattern which Hisi paints with numerous delicate lines.  Note the quantity of the thinly painted lines on this jar!  The black is painted with bee-weed (a plant) and the jar is traditionally fired.  It is signed on the bottom.  It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

$ 1,500.00
Medicine Flower, Grace – Large Carved Bowl with Rounded Melon Swirl Designs (1991)

Grace Medicine Flower is one of the masterful potters of Santa Clara Pueblo.  She began with sgraffito (etching) technique in her pottery around 1970 and was always creative in her forms and designs.  This is one of her distinctive large black pieces that is fully carved.  The top of the bowl has six swirling melon ribs extending downward.  The side of the bowl is fully carved with triangular and rectangular cloud patterns which circle in on themselves.  Within each of these sections there is a small area which has a carved kiva step pattern.  The entire surface of the bowl is fully polished to a high shine and fired a deep black.  It is a testament to Grace’s creativity throughout her career that each of her pieces is unique and she was always trying to expand her styles and make each piece unique.  The bowl is signed on the bottom in the clay.  It is from 1991.  It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  While Grace has now retired from pottery, her work remains elegant and stunning!

$ 3,200.00
Medicine Flower, Grace – Mini Jar Hummingbirds and Irises (1990’s)

This charming miniature red jar by Grace Medicine Flower is fully polished and incised.  The design is a central medallion with a hummingbird and iris.  As the jar is turned there is another hummingbird on the back with two more iris flowers.  There are additional cloud and rain designs along with an eternity band. The jar is a wonderful shape with just a slight turn out of the neck!  It is from the 1990’s and it is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  It is signed on the bottom in the clay, “Grace Medicine Flower”.

$ 1,150.00
Garcia, Tammy – Dragonflies and Quail Jar

Tammy Garcia is known for her contemporary designs and use of traditional clay. This jar incorporates her evolving style of carving her pieces in various layers.  This jar is has a single large quail head carved on one side.  The red and tan clay slips create the various colors. The remainder of the jar has plant and dragonfly designs.  Note the small plant design on the rim of the jar and how the wings of the dragonflies curve over the shoulder!  Exceptional!  Tammy has won numerous awards for her pottery for nearly the past 30 years.  Her creative work in clay, glass and bronze is found in museums worldwide.  It is exciting to see how her contemporary work continues to move Pueblo pottery forward with it innovations.

$ 5,300.00
Curran, Dolores – Polychrome Jar with Butterflies and Carved Lid

This is a stunning and complex polychrome jar from Dolores Curran.  She continues to create intricately incised and painted pottery.  She was inspired to create these red polychrome incised and painted by her husband, Alvin Curran.  He was known for his incised San Juan style pottery in the 1990’s.  This jar has incised butterfly and flower designs around the neck.   As the design gets closer to the shoulder, there are incised clouds and rain designs.  What is incised mean? Incised is just a bit deeper carving than the sgraffito or etched designs, but not as deep as carved designs.  There is a tightness and precision required of incised designs and it a skill with which Dolores excels.  Around the shoulder is a carved avanyu and below that are stylized bowls with prayer feathers.  Near the base are cloud and rain designs painted on the polished red surface.  Note even the little red-on-red dragonflies!  The design on the lid is a plant pattern and there are painted dragonfly and cloud designs on the lid.  When the lid is turned over there is an incised turtle underneath!  The entire jar combines polished, matte and micaceous surfaces.  All the colorations are from natural clay slips.  It is an extraordinary amount of time to create pieces this intricate both in design and in the various clay additions.   The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay.  Simply perfect!

$ 3,600.00
Tenorio, Robert  – Open Bowl with Flowers (1980)

This is an open bowl by Robert Tenorio. The bowl is painted on the outside with a classic Santo Domingo (Kewa) design.  The inside has three flowers. They are each connected and the leaves have a rain design.  The background is fully painted black, giving the bowl a negative space appearance.   The bowl also has a “spirit line” or a break in the painted line around the rim.  This goes back to historic Kewa pottery when the artist would use the spirit line to release their spirit or connection from the vessel.   The bowl is in very good condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  The bowl is signed on the bottom in the clay.  It has an interesting provenance, as it comes to us from the collection of Richard Spivey, known for his books on Maria Martinez.  The bowl was made as a Christmas gift to Richard and his wife in 1980.  In the clay on the bottom it says, “To Mr. & Mrs. R. Spivey.  May our friendship float on by spirit as well as by heart.  Robert Tenorio”.  Beautiful.

$ 200.00
Naranjo, Geri  – Black-and-Sienna Jar with Avanyu

This is a jar is a highly polished piece by Geri Naranjo.  She is known for her miniature pottery and intricate designs.  Here rim is matte and has been two-toned sienna. Around the shoulder are a water serpent (avanyu) and feather pattern. There is an additional cloud design near the base.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay, “Geri Naranjo”.  It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

 

$ 300.00
Curran, Dolores – Jar with Feather & Cloud Designs (1994)

This is a striking larger jar by Dolores Curran.  Before she began making her carved pieces, she was well known for her delicately painted buff-on-red pottery.  The jar is highly polished red and painted with a buff clay for the design.  Amazingly, she would paint each piece up to five times to get the color of the matte painted areas deep and consistent enough!  This jar has a water serpent around the neck.  Around the shoulder are two bands of feathers.  Note that three of the feathers on each are filled in with a matte red clay slip.  Separating the feathers are very tightly painted cloud patterns.  Below the shoulder are small cloud, rain and lightning designs.  So why doesn’t Dolores make this style anymore? She ran out of the cream colored clay slip for the painting, and so only uses it as an accent on her new work!  As well, this is a larger sized piece of her painted pottery, as she mostly made miniatures due to the time consuming nature of the painting. The jar is signed and dated on the bottom.  It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

$ 1,400.00
Ortiz, Virgil – Large Traditional Jar with Rainbow & Plant Designs

This is a large jar by Virgil Ortiz inspired by traditional Cochiti designs. The jar has a high shoulder for the form, which works great to allow the most space for his dynamic designs.  This jar has a rainbow and cloud pattern around the neck.  Below the shoulder are classic Cochiti plant and wild spinach plant designs. Virgil has modernized them into striking graphics which somehow blend both the historic and modern into one.  The use of negative space and the cream colored clay slip as a background adds to the intensity of the black designs which are painted from the wild spinach plant!   There is a space on the rim of the neck where it is unpainted, which is the “heartline”, which Virgil always paints on his clay vessels.  The jar is signed on the bottom.

$ 7,500.00
Gonzales, Cavan  – Polychrome Double Shoulder Water Jar

This is a large double shoulder water jar by Cavan Gonzales. He is a descendant of Maria Martinez, through her son Adam Martinez.  Cavan is one of the few potters today who continues to make traditional polychrome pottery.  This jar is slipped with a cream colored clay and then painted with black and red clay slips.  The design is a rain, snow and cloud motif which encircles the jar. The rim is fluted and then painted with a red clay slip on the inside.  The jar has been traditionally fired and it is signed on the bottom in the clay.

 

 

$ 1,800.00
Medicine Flower, Grace – Seedpot with Eagles (1975)

This is a very small seedpot by Grace Medicine Flower is from 1975.  It is fully polished and etched on the entire surface.  There are two eagles as the design.  They are actually quite intricate for the size of the piece.  Note the detail in the wings and on the body!  The background matte area is also fully designed with very small circles.  The piece is signed on the bottom in the clay. It is in excellent condition with no chips,cracks restoration or repair.  It is from the collection of Richard Spivey who is known for his books on Maria Martinez.  The piece was given to him as a Christmas present by the artist in 1975.

$ 575.00
Tenorio, Robert  – Open Bowl with Four Deer

This is an open bowl by Robert Tenorio. The bowl is painted on the outside with a classic Santo Domingo (Kewa) design.  The inside has four deer.  Each of the deer is separated by a tree and they are painted with two different colors of clay slips.  Note as well that very vessel has a “spirit line” or a break in the painted line around the rim.  This goes back to historic Kewa pottery when the artist would use the spirit line to release their spirit or connection from the vessel.  The bowl is signed on the bottom in the clay. The bowl is in very good condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  It has an interesting provenance, as it comes to us from the collection of Richard Spivey, known for his books on Maria Martinez.  However, note the tag on the bottom, which indicates he acquired it from Dick Howard, who was a well known collector of Pueblo pottery.

$ 225.00
Quotskuyva, Dextra – Bowl with Mesas and Sky Design (1980’s)

This is a creative and contemporary style bowl by Dextra Quotskuyva.  She is certainly one of the great innovators among Hopi-Tewa potters.  Her work began with more classic imagery and then has evolved over the years to more unique and stylized designs. This piece is from the mid 1980’s, which can be seen not just in the clay colors, but also in her signature.  The bowl is one of a series she made in which she explored a variety of surface textures and techniques. This bowl is incised and has a linear mesa design carved near the rim.  Each of the rectangles are a different clay slip and are much in the style of the way Charles Loloma used angular stones in his jewelry to represent the Hopi skyline.  Below the mesas are the fields, ground, and the turquoise inset for the water.  The top of the bowl opposite the painting is etched away and textured to represent the sky.  It is an interesting and striking piece of her pottery.  Note not only the use of so many colored clays, but also the delicately painted designs on the end of the painted pattern!  Exceptional.  The black is painted with bee-weed (a plant). The bowl is traditionally fired so that there are blushes and color variations around the surface.  It is signed on the bottom with bee-weed, “Detra” with an ear of corn representing the Corn Clan.   The jar is in very good condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  Dextra has been the subject of a retrospective of her pottery at the Museum of Indian Art and Culture called, “Painted Perfection“.

$ 2,200.00
Angea, Rubert – Large Friendship Bowl with 6 Figures

Rubert Angea is from the Tohono O’odham tribe in southern Arizona.  His a son of Joe and Felistia Angea and his mother taught him to make pottery when he was twelve.  He is the only male potter in the family who makes pieces on a regular basis.  His sisters Gladys and Juanita also make pottery.  The Angea family began making pottery when Joe Angea of South Hickiwan married Felistia from Kaka (Quail) Village.  Felistia learned pottery making from her mother, Constance.  When Felistia moved to South Hickiwan she continued her pottery making using the local white clay.

This shape and design of this bowl represents a social round dance called, “Nawoj Hah’ah”.  It represents a social dance in which Indian and non-Indian alike are invited to participate. It has come to symbolize the strength that comes from unity of purpose in a community. First made by Rupert Angea, in the late 1970’s, they are now made by both the Angea Family and the Manuel Family of Hickiwan Village.  They are the only ones who make this type of O’odham pottery.  The clay is dug from a deposit near White Horse Pass.  The red paint is hematite and the black is from the sap of the mesquite tree, which is also a traditional food source (the seed pods, not the seeds) and provides the wood that is used to fire the pot after it has been painted.  The bowl is signed on the bottom.

$ 375.00
Ami, Loren – Large Polychrome Jar with Feather Pattern

Loren Ami’s pottery is inspired by traditional Hopi designs and forms. Each piece is coil built, painted with native clays (red) and bee-weed (black) and outdoor fired.  This jar is a shape inspired by the ancient Sikyatki pottery, with a wide shoulder an a slight neck. The inside of the neck is polished with a red clay slip. The body of the piece is fully painted with a stylized feather pattern.  There are red, tan and brown clay slips used on the jar!  The red clay slip has some mica in the clay which creates an additional sparkle.  The jar is traditionally  fired which creates the blushes on the surface. It is signed on the bottom.

$ 1,500.00
Suina, Ada – Miniature Storyteller (1978)

Ada Suina Suina (b. 1930) is a daughter of Berina and Eluterio Cordero sister to Stephanie C. Rhoades (Snowflake Flower). Her maternal grandmother, Estefanita Herrera, inspired her to become a potter, and her cousin, Virginia Naranjo, taught her how to make pottery.  Ada is well known for her storytellers.  She uses all natural materials and fires the figurines outdoors in the traditional manner.  This miniature storyteller is holding just one baby.  The piece is from the collection of Richard Spivey, known for his books on Maria Martinez.  The piece is signed on the bottom and has an “RS” painted into the clay on the bottom for “Richard Spivey”, as it was a gift to him from the artist.  It is in very good condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

$ 65.00
Clashin, Debbie – Large Jar with Eagle Tail Design

This is one of the first pieces we have had by Debbie Clashin.  She is a cousin of noted potter Mark Tahbo and a descendant of Grace Chapella.  Debbie has quickly become well known for her large sized traditional Hopi-Tewa pottery. This wide jar is inspired by the shapes of the ancient Sikyatki pottery, with a low, wide shoulder.  The jar is stone polished and painted with a red clay slip and bee-weed (for the black).  There are four eagle tails surrounding the jar.  Note the precision of her painting and the lines in the design.  The jar is traditionally fired outside to create the blushes in coloration.  The various blushes enhance the designs and shape of the jar.  It is signed on the bottom with her name and a pipe for his “Tobacco Clan”.

$ 2,400.00
Namingha, Les – Jar with Corn Design & Rain Patterns

This jar by Les Namingha continues his series of Zuni inspired vessels. This jar has a checkerboard pattern around the neck.  This is a corn pattern, with the asymmetrical neck.  The black lines around the side are rain patterns. The white and red bands are further textured giving the jar a unique feel.  It is a simple pattern yet works well with the shape and the coloration.   Les is a descendant of Nampeyo and learned to make pottery from his aunt Dextra Quotskuyva.  It is signed on the bottom.

 

$ 1,900.00
Folwell, Jody – Miniature Seedpot with Raised Lizards (1976)

Jody Folwell is known for her creative pottery shapes and designs.  This miniature is complex with the various techniques used on the surface.  The lizards are carved away int the clay and then they are stone polished. One lizard has additional etched designs.  The lizards appear in “relief” on the surface of the seedpot.  It is signed on the bottom, “Jody”.   It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

$ 350.00
Moquino, Jennifer – Clay Bird Figure

Jennifer Moquino is known for her clay vessels and also her amazing animal figures! This bird figure is very highly polished and fired black. The wings and back are etched with traditional style feather patterns.   All the various colors are derived from natural clay slips.  Jennifer continues to be one of the leading innovative potters working today!

$ 450.00
Medicine Flower, Grace –   Seedpot with 5 Lizards (1977)

This is a small seedpot by Grace Medicine Flower is from 1977.  It is fully polished and etched on the entire surface.  There are five Mimbres style lizards etched into the surface.  The tan background area is etched with a linear design.  The piece is signed on the bottom in the clay. It is in excellent condition with no chips,cracks restoration or repair.  It is from the collection of Richard Spivey who is known for his books on Maria Martinez.  The piece was given to him as a Christmas present in 1977.

$ 550.00
Garcia, Jason –  Pueblo Warriors Jar

Jason Garcia has a unique ability to combine Comic book and Pueblo imagery on his pottery.  This jar is coil built and painted with native clay slips.  The design starts with his father reading one of the “Tewa Tales of Suspense” comic books.  In the background is the kiva ladder and the rain clouds.  As the jar is turned there is imagery of Thor and Loki.  The figures are then re-imagined with the two Pueblo warriors in then next section. Note the complexity of the painting on the figures,t he ground and the clouds!  Jason fills his work with such fascinating symbolism and relevance to his own family life.   All the colors are derived from natural clay slips and the jar has been traditionally fired.  Jason manages to bring together so many aspects of Pueblo art and culture, it keeps his work fresh and relevant!

$ 2,200.00
Ortiz, Virgil – Stargazer Water Jar

This jar Virgil Ortiz is part of his “Modernly Ancestral” series.  It continues his story about the Pueblo Revolt 1680/2180.  The jar is beautifully constructed and is an unusual shape with the single spout.  There are Stargazer figures on either side and wildflower patterns near the spout.   The use of the figure and face continues a stylistic component Virgil has used for the past decade.   The jar has the “spirit line” which is a break in the painting on the rim.  It has been traditionally fired and uses native clay, native clay slips and wild spinach (the black).  Virgil certainly continues to be a great innovator among the Pueblo potters!

$ 5,800.00
Suazo, Anita – Carved Bowl with Avanyu (1979)

Anita Suazo is a daughter of noted potter Belen Tapia.  This is one of her traditional vessels with deeply carved designs.  There is an avanyu deeply carved into the clay and the bowl is stone polished. The background is a cream colored clay.  The bowl is in very good condition and signed on the bottom.  It is from the collection of Richard Spivey, who wrote the books on Maria Martinez. This bowl was given to him and Lynne for their wedding in 1979.

$ 55.00
Medicine Flower, Grace –  Bowl with Three Medallions (1974)

This is an early bowl by Grace Medicine Flower is from 1974.  It is fully polished and etched on the entire surface.  There are three separate medallions. One has a Tewa sunface, the next corn surrounded by a Yei figure and the third is an avanyu around a cloud and rain design.  Separating each of the medallions are cloud designs.  The piece is signed on the bottom in the clay. It is in excellent condition with no chips,cracks restoration or repair.

$ 900.00
Moquino, Jennifer – Spotted Trout Clay Figure

This is a figurative piece by Jennifer Moquino.  It is a spotted trout which is fully polished and etched.  Note the details on the sides and the overall detail in the design!  The piece is signed on the bottom.  The colors are all derived from natural clay slips.

$ 130.00
Sanchez, Russell  – Black & Sienna Lidded Jar with Avanyu

Russell Sanchez is known for his ability to take traditional San Ildefonso forms and designs, and revise them into a more modern appearance.  This jar was fired to nearly a gunmetal metallic appearance.  After the firing, Russell “two toned” the jar to give the top half a sienna coloration. This is achieved by burning off the black to return the clay to its natural color. The bottom of the jar remains gunmetal in appearance.  The jar is etched with a water serpent (avanyu) encircling the shoulder. There are three bands of turquoise hei-shi beads around the shoulder and a single inset of jet for the eye.  The lid is gunmetal in appearance as well, and two-toned on the finial and then inset with a piece of turquoise on each side.  It is an elegant balance of form, design and color.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay.  Russell has won numerous awards for his pottery and in 2017 was awarded the prestigious New Mexico Governor’s Award for the Arts.

 

$ 5,200.00
Youngblood, Nancy – Miniature Black-on-Black Double Shoulder Water Jar (1978)

While Nancy Youngblood is known for her swirl melon bowls and carved pottery, she started out her career making miniatures.  This miniature is from 1978 which makes it a very early piece of her pottery!  It is a miniature water jar and it is fully polished.  There is a double shoulder.  The jar has been stone polished a glass like appearance.  The jar is painted with a water serpent around the body of the piece.  The painting is crisp and a striking contrast to the polished surface.  Note as well the complexity of the design, with all the edges and loops in the pattern!  In the photos the painted line gets distorted with the reflections of the light, but it is a perfect consistency all the way around. The jar is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  It is signed on the bottom in the clay, “Nancy Yellow Aspen Youngblood “.

$ 1,500.00
Youngblood, Nancy – Miniature Red & Tan Jar with Kiva Step Designs (1980)

While Nancy Youngblood is known for her swirl melon bowls and carved pottery, she started out her career making miniatures.  This miniature is from 1980 and it is one of her striking red pieces.  The jar is matte on the top and bottom bands.  In the center, it is very deeply carved with eight Kiva step designs.  The “kiva step” pattern always has three steps when used in pottery and signify the ladder coming out of the kivas. Each of the eight carved designs is polished tan, which is always difficult to achieve a high polish.  On this piece, the background are has been slipped with a red clay.  This creates as striking visual contrast with the tan and the buff matte areas.  It is exceptional how deeply Nancy was able to carve into her her pottery relative to the size of the piece!  This jar is in excellent condition and it is signed on the bottom, “Nancy Youngblood Cutler”.  It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

$ 1,600.00
Moquino, Jennifer – Rainbow Trout Clay Figure

This is a figurative piece by Jennifer Moquino.  It is a rainbow trout which is fully polished and etched.  Note the details on the sides, ths shading and the overall detail in the design!  The piece is signed on the bottom.  The colors are all derived from natural clay slips.

$ 150.00
Manymules, Samuel  – Large Melon Jar with Sharp Swirls

This is a classic round shape jar by Samuel Manymules.  It is coil built and slipped with a red clay and then traditionally fired.  The jar has the faceted sharp ribs extending from the base to the neck. It is the coloration on the jar which is so visually striking.  It ranges from deep red to deep black in areas.  The color is created by the traditional outdoor firing.  After the firing the jar is the covered with pine pitch in the traditional way expected of Navajo pottery.  It is extraordinary vessels like this which keep Samuel among the top Navajo potters working today.

$ 2,600.00
Youngblood, Nancy – Mini Lidded Bowl with 2 Feathers & Avanyu (1982)

This amazing miniature bowl by Nancy Youngblood is from 1982.  While it is small, it is very deeply carved into the clay.  The bowl as 22 carved feathers around the top of the piece. Around the shoulder is a very deeply carved avanyu (water serpent).  Take a closer look at how deeply it is carved, it is astounding!  The mini lid is perfectly in the opening.  The bowl is highly polished to a stunning shine. It is in perfect condition, with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  It is signed on the bottom in the clay, “Nancy Youngblood Cutler”.

$ 1,600.00
Ebelacker, Jason – Large Water Jar with Raindrop Rim

Stunning!  This large water jar by Jason Ebelacker is an extraordinary vessel, which finds its reference in a very historical form. There are classic Santa Clara jars made by Jason’s great-great grandmother SaraFina Tafoya, which had a rounded shoulder and a fluted or “raindrop” rim.  Here the jar extends up to a round shoulder and then as it turns inward there is a sharp edge and a drop down before the neck.  It can slightly be seen in the photos but it is more a part of the jar to be felt.  It is also technically a more difficult detail in a water jar, as there is additional risk that it could crack when drying.  The jar then has a fluted or “raindrop” rim. It was a called such as it looked as if a raindrop had fallen into a puddle!  This jar is stone polished and the surface is stunning, as the entire piece has to be polished at one time.  Note the polishing and how the rim is reflected in the shoulder of the jar!  The time to polish the various angles of the jar and achieve such a dynamic polish is something few potters are able to achieve today.  The jar is traditionally fired outdoors and it is a deep black in coloration. Jason is a son of noted potter Richard Ebelacker and grandson of Virginia Ebelacker.  Jason has won numerous awards for his pottery and continues to be one of the important younger potters to watch.  Pottery at this level of creativity and quality are certainly a reflection of both his talent and the future!

$ 4,800.00
Begay, Jr., Harrison – Large Jar with Yei and Corn Figures

Harrison Begay, Jr. has won numerous awards over the years for his deep carved pottery.  This larger jar is fully carved and has a wide shoulder and fully polished rim.  The jar has a more realistic style Yei figure on one side with a feather headdress and wearing a blanket.  As the jar is turned there is a section with corn, stars and dragonflies. Separating these sections are various cloud, rain and geometric symbols.  The designs are either polished or matte, which Harrison alternates to accentuate his imagery. Note as well the style of carving, which has a beveled appearance to the angle of the cuts into the clay. This is a very distinctive style of carving for his pottery.  The jar is very highly polished, so that there is a strong visual distinction between the matte and polished surface.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay.

$ 2,200.00
Begay, Jr., Harrison – Brown Jar with Hummingbirds & Flowers

While living at Santa Clara Pueblo, Harrison Begay, Jr. learned to make Santa Clara style carved and polished pottery.  This jar is carved with hummingbirds and flowers as the design.  Each hummingbird is distinctive and has a different flower beside them. There are additional cloud and wind designs separating the birds.  The designs are either polished or matte, which Harrison alternates to accentuate his imagery. Note as well the style of carving, which has a beveled appearance to the angle of the cuts into the clay. This is a very distinctive style of carving for his pottery.  This jar has been fired brown, so there are some striking color variations as the piece is turned. This firing has created a darker brown coloration, which gives added contrast to the carving!  Harrison has won numerous awards for his work and continues to be one of the leading innovators in Native American Indian pottery.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay.

$ 2,000.00
Sahneyha, Madeline – Open Bowl with Mountain Design (1990’s)

Madeline Sayneyha is a cousin of potter Mark Tahbo.  In the 1990’s she began making elegant pottery.  Each piece was coil built, painted with native clay slips and traditionally fired.  She was quickly known for her thin painted lines and dynamic firing. This bowl is painted with a mountain and wind design around the shoulder of the piece.  The entire bowl is fully polished, even  on the inside!  The bowl is traditionally fired to create the fire clouds.  It is signed on the bottom in the clay.  It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

$ 110.00
Red Starr, Elmer – Bowl with Coyote, Arrowhead and Feathers

Red Starr (Sioux) was married to Santa Clara potter Harriet Tafoya and learned to make Santa Clara pottery.  This miniature seedpot is highly polished and fired black.  It has a complex design with howling coyotes on one side, an arrowhead with a coral insert and a series of prayer feathers with a turquoise insert.   The bowl is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  It is signed on the bottom in the clay.

$ 150.00
Naranjo, Dolly – Seedpot with Fish

Dolly Naranjo is a daughter of Rose Naranjo and the mother of Jody and Elijah Naranjo.  This seedpot is fully polished and etched with fish as the design.  There are three fish on one side, four on the other and they are separated by a geometric water design. The seedpot is signed, “Dolly” on the bottom in the clay.

$ 110.00
Begay, Daniel – Large Jar with Yei Figures & Stars

This is an exceptional large jar by Daniel Begay. He learned to make pottery from his father, Harrison Begay, Jr..  Each piece is coil built, carved, stone polished and traditionally fired.  Daniel has created a distinctive style of carving, similar to that of his father, yet with more angular and graphic designs. This jar is carved with stylized Yei figures on two sides.  The figures are carved in a spiral with the mask and feather and blanket.  Separating each of the figures are large and small star patterns.  There is a striking contrast between the polished and matte surfaces, which adds to the sophistication of the imagery. Note how Daniel’s designs combine both thin and thicker lines to enhance the imagery.  The style of carving has a beveled appearance to the angle of the cuts into the clay.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay.

$ 1,600.00
Medina, Elizabeth & Marcellus – Large Jar with Birds, Clouds & Turtle Lid

This is one of the largest collaborative pieces we have had by Elizabeth and Marcellus Medina.  Elizabeth is known for traditional style of Zia pottery.  Each piece is coil built, painted with native clays and native fired.  This jar was made by Elizabeth and painted by her husband, Marcellus Medina.  The jar has a series of birds around the base of the piece.  Each bird is different in style and wings.  Around the neck of the jar are a series of cloud and rain designs. All the colorations are derived from natural clay slips.  The red areas are stone polished in contrast to the matte painted sections. The top of the lid is polished red and there is an added turtle. The top of the turtle has flowers and a bird as the design.  The tan clay used on the bird on the lid is also polished.    The jar is signed on the bottom “Elizabeth + Marcellus Medina, Zia”.

$ 500.00
Manymules, Samuel  – Jar with Impressed Rug Design

This is striking jar by Samuel Manymules.  It is coil built and slipped with a red clay and then traditionally fired.  The jar has angular designs inspired by Navajo Crystal Rug designs (see last image).  Typical of Samuel’s pottery, the designs are not carved into the clay, nor are they applique.  Each row is pushed out in the clay to create the various layers of angles!  It is technically very difficult but the result is striking and gives the jar added dimension.   The entire jar is polished and it is traditionally fired outdoors.  The coloration, which ranges from red to black area almost gunmetal in areas.  The color changes as the jar is turned.  After the firing the jar is the covered with pine pitch in the traditional way expected of Navajo pottery.  It is extraordinary vessels like this which keep Samuel among the top Navajo potters working today.

$ 1,450.00
Begay, Daniel – Jar with Turtles

Daniel Begay learned to make pottery from his father, Harrison Begay, Jr..  Each piece is coil built, carved, stone polished and traditionally fired.  Daniel has created a distinctive style of carving, similar to that of his father, yet with more angular and graphic designs. This jar is carved with two turtles as the design.  The back of each turtle has a different design.  Separating the two turtles are bands of cloud and water designs.  Note how Daniel’s designs combine both thin and thicker lines to enhance the imagery.  The style of carving has a beveled appearance to the angle of the cuts into the clay.  The jar is very highly polished, so that there is a strong visual distinction between the matte and polished surface.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay.

$ 950.00
Peters, Franklin – Jar with Rain and Clouds

This is a delicately painted jar by Franklin Peters.  He is known for his thin walled pottery and use of traditional Acoma imagery on his pottery. The jar is coil built with native clay and painted with native slips. The design has clouds across the shoulder in half-circles.  Below the shoulder are fineline rain, cloud and bird patterns.  The black and white contrasting colorations give the jar a very modern appearance.  There is also an indented base which is reminiscent of historic Acoma pottery.  It is signed on the bottom.

$ 375.00
Garcia, Tammy – Red Jar with Eternity Design

This is an early jar by Tammy Garcia.  It is fully carved with an “eternity” design.  Early on in her career, Tammy began using distinctive designs in her pottery, branching out from the classic imagery.  This use of thin like carving and a repetitive design was unique in her early work.  The jar is fully polished red and in the background there is the traditional cream colored clay slip.  Tammy says that she stopped using this background clay as it was so time consuming to apply with the intricacy of her carving.  The jar is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair. It is signed on the bottom in the clay, “Tammy Borts”.

 

$ 975.00
Medina, Elizabeth – Jar with Birds, Rainbow & Turtle Lid

Elizabeth Medina is known for traditional style of Zia pottery.  Each piece is coil built, painted with native clays and native fired.  This jar is painted in a traditional style with a bird or roadrunner on each side.  The bodies of the birds are stone polished.  There is a rainbow band over each of the birds.  The red and tan parts of the rainbow are fully polished, as is the body of the bird. On one side the wings and tail feathers of the bird are also stone polished.  Separating the rainbow sections are smaller birds and cloud patterns.  The jar is complex with the variations of matte and polished surfaces.  The top of the lid is polished red while the turtle is added and slipped tan.  There is a polished and painted bird and flowers on the top.  The jar is signed on the side “Elizabeth Medina, Zia.

$ 350.00
Aragon, John – Bowl with Mimbres Animals, Insects, Fish and More

John Aragon is known for his use of Mimbres imagery on his pottery.  This bowl is very tightly painted with various Mimbres animals across the entire surface!  There are insects, animals, fish, turtles, and on and on!  There are two “spirit animals” on the bowl, which are just outlined and not filled in. They are a rabbit and fish.  John has an amazing ability to fit so many images onto one piece and still have it look cohesive! The bowl is signed on the bottom.  It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

$ 600.00
Peters, Franklin – Jar with Lightning and Bird Wing Patterns

This is an intricate jar by Franklin Peters.  He is known for his thin walled pottery and use of traditional Acoma imagery on his pottery. The jar is coil built with native clay and painted with native slips. The design has a medallion on each side with bird wing and lightning patterns.  Separating the medallions are rain and lightning patterns. There is a striking contrast with the black and white coloration.  There is also an indented base which is reminiscent of historic Acoma pottery.  It is signed on the bottom.

$ 400.00
Lewis, Judy – Storyteller with Two Children

Judy Lewis is a sister of noted potters Rebecca Lucario, Carolyn Concho and Marylyn Henderson Ray.  She is known for her figurative pottery.  This is one of her storyteller figures. The storyteller has two kids and she is holding an open bowl with a lizard and ladybug inside.  There is a bird on her foot and another ladybug on her hair.  Note the wonderful detail on her dress, belt and hair.  There is a wonderful charm about the painting on Judy’s pottery.

$ 235.00
Medina, Elizabeth & Marcellus – Jar with Butterflies, Bird & Lid

Elizabeth Medina is known for traditional style of Zia pottery.  Each piece is coil built, painted with native clays and native fired.  This jar was made by Elizabeth and painted by her husband, Marcellus Medina.  The jar has birds on two of the sides.  Each bird is surrounded by flowers and rain designs.  The red clay slip on the body of the bird is stone polished.  Separating the birds are butterflies. Each butterfly is different with the designs on the wings and delicately painted by Marcellus.  He is known for his more realistic style of painting.  The top of the lid is polished red and there is an added turtle. The top of the turtle has flowers and a bird as the design.   The jar is signed on the side “Elizabeth + Marcellus Medina, Zia”.

$ 275.00
Lonewolf, Rosemary –  Seedpot with Sparrow (1976)

This is seedpot by Rosemary Lonewolf is from 1976.  It is fully polished and has a single bird as the design.  As the bowl is turned there is a cloud, rain and lightning pattern etched into the surface. The contrast of the matte and polished areas accentuates her imagery.  The piece is signed on the bottom “Apple Blossom”, which is her name in Tewa.  It is in excellent condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.

$ 425.00
Quotskuyva, Dextra – Bowl with Red Tail Hawk Design

This is a traditional bowl by Dextra Quotskuyva.  She is certainly one of the great innovators among Hopi-Tewa potters.  Her work began with more classic imagery and then has evolved over the years to more unique and stylized designs. This piece is from the mid 1980’s, which can be see in the color of the red clay, as well as her signature.  The bowl has a series of Red Tail hawk tail feathers painted in four sections.  Separating each of them is a triangular design, which represents the back and wings of the birds.  The red areas are stone polished and the black is painted with bee-weed (a plant). The bowl is traditionally fired so that there are blushes and color variations around the surface.  It is signed on the bottom with bee-weed, “Detra” with an ear of corn representing the Corn Clan.   The jar is in very good condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  Dextra has been the subject of a retrospective of her pottery at the Museum of Indian Art and Culture called, “Painted Perfection“.

$ 5,800.00
Quotskuyva, Dextra – Mini Bowl with Bat Wing Design (1976)

This miniature bowl by Dextra Quotskuyva was made in 1976.  Dextra is certainly one of the great innovators among Hopi-Tewa potters.  Her work began with more classic imagery and then has evolved over the years to more unique and stylized designs.  The bowl has the classic bat wing design painted on the surface in four sections.  Each of the wings is very tightly painted with Dextra’s fineline work.  The bowl was traditionally fired so that there are blushes and color variations around the surface.  It is signed on the bottom with bee-weed, “Detra” with an ear of corn representing the Corn Clan.   The jar is in very good condition with no chips, cracks, restoration or repair.  Dextra has been the subject of a retrospective of her pottery at the Museum of Indian Art and Culture called, “Painted Perfection“.

$ 1,100.00
Polacca Nampeyo, Vernida  – Jar with Migration Pattern

This jar by Vernida Polacca is an elegant shape with a round body and a slightly turned out neck. Vernida is a granddaughter of Fannie Nampeyo.  This jar is delicately painted with a migration pattern as the design.  Note the precision of Verndia’s painting and all the fine lines which flow across the surface of this thin walled jar.  The jar is painted with bee-weed (black) and a red clay slip.   It has been traditionally fired for the blushes on the surface.  The jar is signed on the bottom.

$ 200.00
Gonzales, Cavan  – Polychrome Water Jar with Plant Designs

This is a large water jar by Cavan Gonzales. He is a descendant of Maria Martinez, through her son Adam Martinez.  Cavan is one of the few potters today who continues to make traditional polychrome pottery.  This jar is painted black-on-tan above the shoulder with a plant design.  There are cloud and rain patterns also in black.  Below the shoulder the jar is polished to a high shine.  There are etched cloud, rain and plant patterns in the red area.  There are coral insets around the neck of the jar and a band of hei-shi beads around the shoulder.  Below the shoulder in the red polished area there are inset turquoise stones connected with each of the etched designs.  The jar has been traditionally fired and it is signed on the bottom in the clay.

 

$ 3,600.00
Sale!
Analla, Calvin – Large Water Jar with Plant Designs

Calvin Analla learned to  make pottery from his sister, Yvonne Lucas and her husband, Steve Lucas.  This large water jar is thin walled and made with the traditional red clay from Laguna Pueblo. The jar is painted with bee-weed, into which he has mixed some mica.  The mica makes reflections in the clay.  Calvin is known for his very delicately painted designs.  This jar has cloud designs above the shoulder and plant designs below.  The thin lines painted with the bee-weed show create a striking contrast with the red clay.  It is signed on the bottom.

$ 1,800.00 $ 1,500.00
Lucas, Steve – Katsina Masks & Lightning Tall Jar

This is an tall jar by Steve Lucas.  The top and bottom are fully polished red. The center section is painted with stylized katsina masks and lightning patterns. Steve said that this was one of the first times he had used this design, which combines a variety of Hopi-Tewa imagery.  The jar has been traditionally fired and has slight color variations from the firing.  It is signed on the bottom with his name and an ear of corn (Corn Clan) and a Mudhead Katsina.

$ 1,800.00
Naranjo, Johnathan – Large Bowl with Eagle, Bear, Mountain Lion & Trout

This is one of the largest fully designed pieces we have had by Johnathan Naranjo.  The bowl is fully polished and the designs are etched into the clay.  Johnathan says of this bowl:

As the end of Summer approaches, I looked back at my time spent in the mountains during the warmest months. I thought it fun to design some stories where family or I had lived. To the left is a trout leaping out of the water for its food. While fly fishing in Chama NM, I witnessed a fish jump out of the water three times in a row. The third jump was so close to me, I bet I could have taken off my hat and caught myself dinner if I wasn’t so shocked. Stunned because I had never witnessed it before, I also felt taunted by the fish with a fly rod in my hands. The mountain lion to the right was an encounter my uncle had during his evening run descending Puyé Cliffs in Santa Clara Pueblo. 45 feet away from him was a mountain lion yet to notice him near the road. Cautiously my uncle turned back to avoid an encounter with thoughts of flagging a vehicle down. With no car in sight, he turned back to see the lion again and it was gone.

To the left is an image of a hawk catching a fish using the most primal of methods. My grandfather and I were sitting
in a canoe on the lake of Santa Cruz one evening and I was recording our fishing expedition when he asked me how to zoom in with my camera phone. I demonstrated by pinching my two fingers open on my phone’s screen and told him “look gramps, I will zoom in on this hawk flying above us”. Right at that moment, the large bird suddenly stopped and dropped right into a spiraling freefall splashing into the lake. After a short struggle the raptor regained it’s composure and continued to fly on by us. Upon further review and using close up imagery, sure enough there was a fish in the grasp of it’s talons. The irony of a hawk catching our fish and showing us how fishing is REALLY done was too awesome to ingore. To the right is a New Mexico black bear in a patch of raspberry bushes. When trekking in the mountains it’s important to remember that we share this beautiful world with other animals that are much larger than us. My family and I have had multiple encounters with bears living in Northern NM. Although most likely to flee, there is always a risk of curiosity or aggression. My grandmother always told me to be careful when picking raspberries because that’s where the bears like to be. So I thought it would be great to design some of the mountains most amazing creatures.”

The bowl is fully polished and each of the sections is etched with a different animal scene as described above.  Johnathan etches into the clay at varying depths to create his designs.  The lighter etching is more red while the deeper is tan.  There is a difficulty is just etching away the polished surface to create the light red coloration.  Separating each of the animals is an eternity design, which again appears around the shoulder of the piece.  On the highly polished base there are additional light red etched eternity designs.  The highly polished bowl is perfect to reflect the delicate imagery.   It is traditionally fired, which gives it the distinctive coloration.  It is signed on the bottom in the clay.  Johnathan has won numerous awards for his pottery and  Johnathan is definitely one of the young potters to watch!

$ 4,000.00
Namingha, Les – “Zuni Animals Jar” Jar

This is a an awesome jar by Les Namingha.  It’s the shape, texture and design which all mesh perfectly to make for a fascinating piece.  Les says about this jar:

“This jar is from an ongoing Zuni jar series in which I make the pots look old through a process of simulating an aged or relic look.  However, new methods and materials are used to create the “relics”.

The design ideas came from an 1880’s Zuni polychrome clay drum that was painted with depictions of snakes, dragonflies, spotted bears and either bobcats or mountain lions.  These designs have now been placed on a jar with a much smaller opening which makes it dissimilar to the ceremonial purpose of the original model pot.”

Of course, in addition, this jar makes one think of the Zuni “ceremonial” vessels sold to the Indian Art Fund in the 1930’s which ended up being fakes.  But here, Les has more beautifully revised and revived old designs and created a new form for their expression.  As well, the painting of the snakes and especially the bobcats are perfect for Les’s style.  They look ancient and modern at the same time.  So yeah.  It’s awesome!  Les is a descendant of Nampeyo and learned to make pottery from his aunt Dextra Quotskuyva.  It is signed on the bottom.

$ 4,000.00
Moquino, Jennifer & Jason Ebelacker – Wide Bowl with Prairie Hens

This is an intricately designed lidded box by Jennifer Moquino.  The entire box and the lid are fully polished.  Each of the side panels has a different bird etched into the clay. There are Pyrrhuloxia, Scaled Quail, Blue Jay, Northern Cardinal, Gambel’s Quail, Greater Roadrunner.  Each is intricately etched into the clay and then there additional clay slips added to create the various colors.  The lid of the box is exceptional with a Stellar’s Jay on the top.  It is highly detailed and stunning in its design sitting on the tree branches.  It’s not often that we see a box this size from Jennifer, or one so intricate!  Jennifer is extraordinary in her use of realism on her pottery and capturing a moment in time.

$ 4,000.00
Sale!
Analla, Calvin – Jar with Fineline Rain and Plant Designs

Calvin Analla learned to  make pottery from his sister, Yvonne Lucas and her husband, Steve Lucas.  This jar is thin walled and made with the traditional red clay from Laguna Pueblo. The jar is painted with bee-weed, into which he has mixed some mica.  The mica makes reflections in the clay.  Calvin is known for his very delicately painted designs and here the lines for the “rain” are stunning!  They are thin and evenly spaced.  The center of the jar has a plant pattern and the base has additional cloud and rain designs.  The shape, design and thin walls all work perfectly on this jar.  It is signed on the bottom.

$ 900.00 $ 700.00
Manymules, Samuel  – Large Water Jar with Sharp Melon Swirls

This is a stunning water shape by Samuel Manymules.  It is coil built and slipped with a red clay and then traditionally fired.  The jar has the faceted sharp ribs extending from the base to the neck.  Each rib is pushed out from the inside and each has a sharp edge. The swirl down from a sharp edged shoulder, which dips down slightly as it rises up to the rim. The rim just slightly turns out. All of these twists, turns, dips and rises create perfect surfaces for the reflection of the light.  The entire jar is polished and it is traditionally fired outdoors.  The coloration, which ranges from red to black area almost gunmetal in areas.  The color changes as the jar is turned.  After the firing the jar is the covered with pine pitch in the traditional way expected of Navajo pottery.  It is extraordinary vessels like this which keep Samuel among the top Navajo potters working today.

$ 2,200.00
Curran, Dolores – Large Polychrome Plate with Avanyu & Feather Pattern

This is a large thin walled plate from Dolores Curran.  She continues to create intricately incised and painted pottery.  She was inspired to create these red polychrome incised and painted by her husband, Alvin Curran.  He was known for his incised San Juan style pottery in the 1990's.  This plate is fully incised on the front and the rim is polished. The design is an eagle tail pattern in the center, surrounded by clouds.  Around the center of the plate are rounded feathers which are slipped with mica.  The inner rim of the plate depicts the avanyu in the river.  Note there are three avanyu and the design ends in a flower. The outer band of design are wing over the waves.  The rim of the plate is polished a deep red and the back is incised with two stylized corn plant patterns.   All the various colors are derived from natural clay slips. All the designs are incised (cut very shallow) into the clay!  They are then highlighted with the clay slips.  Amazing detail and imagery!  The plate is signed on the bottom in the clay.

$ 4,000.00
Roller, Jordan – Brown Water Jar with Etched Mountain Design

Jordan Roller is innovative in his use of thin carved designs on his pottery.  This jar is a classic water jar shape with a round body and turned out neck. The jar is highly polished and traditionally fired brown. The firing creates the distinctive color variations on the surface. The neck of the jar is etched with a mountain pattern which appears as red in color.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay.   Jordan is certainly a  young potter to watch!

$ 1,400.00
Manymules, Samuel  – Small Water Jar with Wide Ribs

This is a distinctive shape by Samuel Manymules.  It is coil built and slipped with a red clay and then traditionally fired.  The jar neck which is fully polished.  The lower section has melon ribs which are pushed out into the clay.  The ribs are wide and sharp.  The entire jar is fully polished and traditionally fired to create the coloration.  It is how Samuel places the jar in the firing and the smoke which determine how the colors will range from black to red.  The color changes as the jar is turned.  After the firing the jar is the covered with pine pitch in the traditional way expected of Navajo pottery.  It is extraordinary vessels like this which keep Samuel among the top Navajo potters working today.

$ 700.00
Da, Jarrod – “Yellow Quail” Original Pastel

Jarrod Da has created a distinctive style of painting using pastels for his work. Each piece is hand painted and it is amazing how much detail he is able to achieve in each piece!  His new work is a blend of contemporary themes with San Ildefonso and Pueblo imagery.  This piece is entitled, “Yellow Quail”.  The painting has a large Pueblo style bird, typical of those painted on San Ildefonso pottery. The bird combines various designs, from clouds to rain patterns, to create the imagery. The background has geometric forms, which complement and shadow the bird. Jarrod says of this piece:

These bird pieces celebrate San Ildefonso plate design. These bird designs are rediscovered with more contemporary lines and shapes along with nontraditional colors. These nontraditional colors were used to investigate what new color pallets could be used on flat two dimensional designs.”

The painting is subtle in color but complex in design.  It comes in a black frame and matted. It is signed, “DA 17”.

$ 400.00
Da, Jarrod – “Red Hybird Bee III” Original Pastel

Jarrod Da has created a distinctive style of painting using pastels for his work. Each piece is hand painted and it is amazing how much detail he is able to achieve in each piece!  His new work is a blend of contemporary themes with San Ildefonso and Pueblo imagery.  This piece is entitled, “Red Hybrid Bee III”.  The painting has two bees painted in red and black with Pueblo designs on the wings . They are flying near pueblo painted flowers and with interspersed geometric shapes.  Jarrod wrote of this piece:

Red Hybrid Bee III was created pondering the modern effect we have on honeybees. This is three of a series of mixed media pieces. The design work is influenced through a mix of traditional San Ildefonso Pueblo design and modern deco influences. The fine detail work is done in India ink. This piece is my ode to saving the honeybee and realizing the crucial role they play in this giant organism we call earth.”

The painting is subtle in color but complex in design.  It comes in a black frame and matted. It is signed, “DA 17”.

$ 500.00
Medicine Flower, Grace – Seedpot with Squirrels (1978)

This is an exceptionally well etched seedpot by Grace Medicine Flower is from 1978.  It is fully polished and etched on the entire surface.  The sides have charming squirrels etched into the clay along with cloud and wind designs.  On the top is a single squirrel with an nut.  It is well etched and cute how the squirrel is on its back legs!  The piece is signed on the bottom in the clay. It is in excellent condition with no chips,cracks restoration or repair.

$ 1,200.00
Garcia, Gloria “Golden Rod” -Seedpot with Sunface & Avanyu

This seedpot Gloria Garcia is fully polished and fired red. The design is a water serpent, which encircles the piece.  On the top is a sun design.  The piece is very highly polished red.  Gloria’s combination of polishing and etched designs is always striking.  This piece is signed on the bottom with her Tewa name “GoldenRod”.

$ 350.00
Ebelacker, Nickolas – Storage Jar Shape with Bear Paws

Nickolas Ebelacker is only 19 years old and a son of Jerome Ebelacker and a grandson of Richard Ebelacker.  Nickolas make a few pots each year and this is a classic shape of the storage jar.  It has the high shoulders of the jars made by his great-grandmother Virginia Ebelacker.  The jar is coil built, stone polished and native fired black.  It has two bear paws impressed into the jar as the design.  It is signed on the bottom.

$ 800.00
Antonio, Frederica – Large Jar with Rug Bands and Diamond Design Rim

Frederica Antonio is renown for her intricately painted pottery. Each piece is coil built and then finely painted. Her designs are a series of fine vertical and horizontal lines which are then filled in to create larger images in the squares.  This jar is a classic olla shape with a high shoulder and a sloping neck.  Around the neck the design is a series of diamonds which are painted at an angle.  They are intricate and beautifully painted.  The body of the jar has star patterns above a mesa design.  Separating each of these sections is a band of cloud designs which are highlighted in red clays.  They create a striking visual contrast between the black and white on the remainder of the jar.  The classic Acoma shape also lends itself beautifully to this modern imagery.  The base of the jar is concave, reminiscent of the historic Acoma water jars that were carried on the head.   The combination of the thin walls and the tightly painted designs on her work is simply perfect and visually stunning!  Interestingly, Frederica said that she traditionally fired this jar instead of using an electric kiln.  It doesn’t have much of a different appearance to the white than one that is kiln fired.

$ 2,400.00
Namingha, Les – “Shulawitsi: Zuni Fire Katsina” Jar

This is a fascinating jar by Les Namingha.  The designs on the jar are inspired by Shulawitsi or the Zuni Fire Katsina. The Fire Katsina (see example in the last photo) is usually portrayed by a young boy who carries a fire stick, signifying his responsibility as caretaker of one of the important physical elements of the universe: fire. This jar has circular elements around the top half, which are lightly carved into the clay. The background is black while the circles are all different colors. The bottom of the jar is the opposite, with a white coloration and painted circles.  The colored circles are representative of the fire and the design painted on the katsina mask.  The shape of the jar has a wide shoulder and a light neck.  The jar has a very modern style with very ancient designs.  Les is a descendant of Nampeyo and learned to make pottery from his aunt Dextra Quotskuyva.  It is signed on the bottom.

 

 

 

$ 2,500.00
Garcia, Gloria “Golden Rod” – Bowl with Pueblo Figures in Blankets

This bowl by Gloria Garcia is fully polished and fired black. The design is a series of Pueblo figures wrapped in blankets.  Each figure has a different design on their blanket.  There are hand symbols separating the figures and Gloria said these are meant to represent the various paths that each person takes.  The bowl is very highly polished and intricately designed.  Gloria’s combination of polishing and etched designs is always striking.  This piece is signed on the bottom with her Tewa name “GoldenRod”.

$ 425.00
Folwell, Susan – “The Composition” Open Bowl

Susan Folwell is one of the exciting innovators in Pueblo pottery.  This large jar is part of her new series for, “Peering through Taos Light”.  The focus is on Susan re-interpreting the work of the Taos Society of Artists. This jar is inspired by Victor Higgins.  The style is cubist and captures a similar theme to Higgins later work.  The bowl is coil built and has the image on the inside.  The outer rim is left natural.  The bowl is signed on the bottom.

$ 3,200.00
Folwell, Susan – “Bringers of Rain” Set

Susan Folwell is one of the exciting innovators in Pueblo pottery.  This large open bowl is part of her new series for, “Peering through Taos Light”.  The focus is on Susan re-interpreting the work of the Taos Society of Artists. This is a set of pieces, which tell the story both of a painting by EI Couse, but also the importance of water to the Pueblo world.  Susan says of this piece:

 

“There is a painting by EI Couse of Flute Player ceremony at Hopi.   It was a serene image focusing on the dancers asking for rain for the village.  The drop of rain hits a bowl and the water splashes out.  In this water, I painted a reflection of the Flute Player ceremony.  I wanted to reflect the prayers for rain in the puddle of water.  There is the water that is here and the water that is coming.

This is a multi-piece set.  The bowl has a rain drop and the water splashing out. The large flat piece has the painted scene from the Couse painting. There are additional smaller droplets of water to surround the larger piece.  It is a striking, thoughtful and timely set of pieces.  The last photos here are the actual painting for comparison.  The pieces are signed on the bottom.

$ 3,200.00
Youngblood, Nathan – Red Tall Jar, “Tribute to Margaret Tafoya”

This is a stunning red jar by Nathan Youngblood. The shape of the jar is based on the classic water jar, which Nathan has elongated. The jar has a turned out rim and a double shoulder.  The design of the jar is inspired by the work of Nathan’s grandmother, Margaret Tafoya.  The jar has a single bear paw medallion in Margaret’s style. As the jar is turned the opposite side has a water serpent (avanyu) which is cut at a spiraling angle around the jar.  There are several bands of design, each with a different part of the story. The avanyu, the sun and the bear paw medallion.    Each connected to the next. The rim has a triangular design which represent the rain falling in the sunlight.  The jar is very deeply carved and highly polished.  The coloration is a deep red and the base is tan.  It is a beautiful tribute and a stunning vessel in shape and design.

$ 21,000.00
Garcia, Tammy – Tall Canteen with Dragonflies & Flowers (2017)

This is a stunning jar by Tammy Garcia who is known for her contemporary designs and use of traditional clay. This jar is in a canteen shape with a wide body and rounded end.  The jar is carved with flowers and a dragonflies. Each flower has carved petals which are stone polished.  Tammy carved the round sections of various flowers to create a variety of dimensions to the piece.  The top is also and has flowers with raised sections.  Tammy said that at times she could only polish two or three petals at a time to get the high shine she was looking to achieve.  One one side is a large dragonfly medallion with her new style “frame” encircling the figure.  The dragonfly is layered over an area which is stippled with tiny dots into the clay. The center of the dragonfly has two pieces of Sleeping Beauty turquoise.  The jar has been traditionally fired black and that is possibly the most stunning aspect of the work as it has a near gunmetal appearance!  The contrast of the black polished and black matte areas is spectacular!  Tammy is never content with her pottery and each new pieces takes her unique style to a new level.  Tammy has won numerous awards for her pottery for nearly the past 30 years.  Her creative work in clay, glass and bronze is found in museums worldwide.  It is exciting to see how her contemporary work continues to move Pueblo pottery forward with it innovations.  We are proud to be the only gallery currently representing her new works in clay.

$ 18,000.00
Qoyawayma, Al – Harmony Jar with Flowers and Figure

Al Qoyawayma calls the shape of this jar his “Harmony Shape”.  It has an elongated neck and round body.  It is carved on both sides.  One side has flower,s the other a figure.  The carved areas have additional clay slips.  It is simple and elegant, definitely harmonious!   All the various colors are derived from native clays.   It is a classic piece with a striking balance of designs and form.

$ 4,500.00
Qoyawayma, Al – Large Wide Jar with Dancers and Jaguar

Al Qoyawayma often creates vessels based on ancient forms.  This large jar is based on the Gila River forms which were wide and had a low, sharp shoulder.  On this jar, it is fully polished and Al has created a scene with figurative dancers which are pushed out from the inside in the clay. The jar has a procession of dancers encircling the piece.  Each is matte while the area around is polished. The last figure is a small boy and as the jar is turned, he is being chased by a jaguar!  The form and design are both humorous and charming on this piece.  It is signed on the bottom.

$ 14,000.00
Folwell, Susan – “The Twins” Large Jar

Susan Folwell is one of the exciting innovators in Pueblo pottery.  This large jar is part of her new series for, “Peering through Taos Light”.  The focus is on Susan re-interpreting the work of the Taos Society of Artists. This jar is inspired by a Hennings painting of two twins who moved to Taos. Susan says of this piece:

 

“What attracted me to this painting was the striking look of the twins.  They were the Baumgartner brothers who relocated to Taos.  I appreciated the painting captured the essence of the time they lived.  I wanted to do a flask as the shape to accentuate the landscape.  I went a bit “free” form on the shape, but it billows behind them, like the clouds.  The back panel are flowers local to Taos and New Mexico and the painted and etched the basket on the bottom. I love how the basket seems to be both holding them and they seem to be floating out of it as well.  It’s all like a dream.”

This large jar is both painted and etched.  Note on the figures how Susan has etched away the figures to create both depth and bring out the natural color of the clay.  The “lid” for the flask is cork.  The shape, design and story all fit together perfectly on this amazing large vessel!  The last photos here are the actual painting for comparison.  The pieces are signed on the bottom.

$ 11,000.00
Qoyawayma, Al – “Uxmal: Governor’s Palace” Bowl

This is a spectacular piece from Al Qoyawayma.  It is one of his architectural pieces with a design which combines both Ancetral Pueblo and Mayan architectural styles. The form of the building is inspired by the Mayan Uxmal Governor’s Palace building with the wide elongated front. The square doors and the straight portico are part of this style.  Al says of this piece, ”

“Uxmal is a site in the Yucatan and was home to about 25,000. The original site was build by the Maya’s and later taken over by Uto-Aztecan speaking Toltecs, as were other locations such as Chichen Itza.  This site has numerous large buildings, pyramids (the largest is the “Pyramid of the Magician”) and the “Nunnery”, along with a large ball court.  The building I am emulating is the “Governor’s Palace” built with very finely cut stone…better than Chaco. It is rectangular….and about 300-400 feet long, 100-150 feet wide and 30-40 feet high. There are two large inset trapezoidal (corbel) arches on the long axis on each side of the building, along with 9 smaller doorways. The trapezoids are filled in with cut stone to form “tee-doors”. A geometric analemma (spiral) patterns (annual path of the sun) are inset in stone next to the doors (but not in my piece), and very impressive. A very long wide paved roadway (sacbe…”white roadway”) intersects the steps of the southeast face of the building, sort of like a royal entrance. This sacbe interconnects Uxmal with Kabah site which also has corbelled arches.  

I was inspired by the visiting the site.  The Pyramid of the Magician has Hopi migration symbols at the top.  Of course, the “Tee door” is emulated throughout the southwest. The Governor’s Palace has a very formal, stately, impressive architecture. Given our Hopi stories of interconnection with the south (Uto-Aztecan speaking Toltec, Mixtec, Zapotec, Aztec, with Hopi being a Northern dialect) and the stories of “red cities to the south with running water, etc, make this structure of natural interest to me. These implications and my visit there created the inspiration for this piece.”

Technically, the architectural scene is created in repousse, as it is pushed out from the clay to create the structures.  They are then refined and incised to create the intricate stone work and various levels.  It is both beautiful and complex as he carried the walls off to the side of the bowl.  Note the color variations on the buildings, which are created using various clay slips.  Al’s architectural pieces are among his most iconic works!

$ 10,500.00
Youngblood, Nathan – Tri-Color Cloud, Rain and Springs Jar

Nathan has created his own distinctive “polychrome” style of pottery with the use of the red, tan and buff surfaces on his pottery.  This large water jar is an elegant form with an elongated neck.  The entire jar is fully carved! The neck is tan with a walking bear paw design.  The shoulder of the jar is carved with cloud and rain designs and polished red.  The base is the amazing section with the carved areas which extend up from the base. The carving in the negative space areas is always more difficult.  Those areas represent the corn plants and the water springs.  The contrast of the polished red and tan is stunning!  It is an exceptionally intricate jar with sharp edges and complex patterns. The jar is traditionally fired and has a striking contrast between the deep red and the tan polished areas.  On his red and tan pieces, after they are fired, he uses screwdrivers to scrape the background area and the side of the carving.  This can take almost as much time as the carving or polishing itself!  Amazing the amount of time that goes into each vessel and yet how effortless it seems that Nathan is able to capture the beauty of his work.

$ 16,000.00
Folwell, Susan – “Hennings at Sunset in the Snow” Jar

Susan Folwell is one of the exciting innovators in Pueblo pottery.  This jar is part of her series for, “Peering through Taos Light”.  The focus is on Susan re-interpreting the work of the Taos Society of Artists. This jar is inspired by the painting “Passing By” by Ernest Hennings.  Susan says of this piece,

“In the painting, it is a scene with the two women walking down the lane. When I was working on this jar in Taos, it was the first snow of the season.  I deiced to make it a snow scene instead of an autumn scene.

The color of the jar is the key to this piece.  It captures the mood of the sky after a snow and at sunset.  The piece is mostly matte, with a single band of the Folwell family “x’s” etched into the clay.  The figures are painted but note the use etching around the plants, which gives them just a slight sense of relief.   Sometimes less is more and the strength of the design is powerful enough for the jar.  The jar is signed on the bottom.

$ 4,500.00
Qoyawayma, Al – Cliff Dwelling and Bird Figure Serenity Jar

Al Qoyawayma calls the shape of this jar his “Serenity vase”.  It is a distinctive form with the two overlapping spouts. This polychrome jar is carved with an abstract Hopi style bird on one side.  It has various layers of carving which give added depth to the design. The opposite side has a pueblo cliff dwelling which has areas which are recessed and the entire surface is fully carved!  Note the various shapes of the doors with the “key hole” opening.   All the various colors are derived from native clays.   It is a classic piece with a striking balance of designs and form.

$ 3,900.00
Qoyawayma, Al – Double Lobe Jar with Various Doorways & Lid

This is a thoughtful piece from Al Qoyawayma.  It is one of his architectural pieces, with the pueblo wall scene carved into the center of the jar. The shape has two lobes and the top and bottom part are polished.  It is the center section which is fascinating with four different styles of pueblo doorways!  Each of these are each carved into the clay and note the detail on the walls.  The color variations is created using various clay slips.  Al’s architectural pieces are among his most iconic works!

$ 7,500.00
Youngblood, Nathan – Jar with Rain, Springs and Sun Carved Lid

This is a classic elongated neck water jar by Nathan Youngblood.  The jar is carved around the shoulder with a complex cloud and rain design.  The cloud and rain pattern interconnect as the jar is turned.  Interestingly, Nathan has carved into the negative space near the base of the jar. This carving is meant to represent the underground springs which absorb and then distribute the rain from above.  Note how they flow and curl around the side and to the base of the jar.  The remainder of the piece is fully polished to a glassy appearance.  The lid is polished tan, which is difficult to achieve.  Only water is used to polish the surface of the piece and then it is fired the natural color of the clay.  The lid is carved with the rising sun on one side and the setting sun on the other.  The rays of the sun reflect down on the rain and water represented in the jar.  The carving on the lid is deep and a striking complement to the depth of the carving on the jar.  The balance of the form, polish and carving are all central to the work of Nathan Youngblood.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay with his name and hallmarked name in Tewa.

$ 18,000.00
Qoyawayma, Al – Polycrome Triangular Box

This triangular “box” by Al Qoyawayma is an exceptional piece of his pottery. The shape is distinctive with the three flat sides and the flat lid.  The three sides allow him space to create his multi-layer carved designs.  On the “back” panel is the classic Month Man which is derived from ancient kiva art. Here he is depicted with a plant design. On the there is a Hopi style bird with cloud and lightning designs above.  On the opposite side is a complex pattern of bird wings and a old style bird near the base.  The lid is carved in multiple layers and has a swirled bird and prayer feathers.   The various layers of carving allow for him to give additional depth to the piece.  The colors are all natural clay slips which are often stone polished to create the shine in contrast to the matte surfaces.  The colorations on this piece are stunning and add to the striking appearance and balance of form, sculpture and design!

$ 11,700.00
Qoyawayma, Al – Lidded Jar with Mosquito Man Design

This jar is an unusual shape for Al Qoyawayma.  The jar has a base which then extends out to the body of the piece. The entire piece is fully polished tan with one carved area of design. The image is the “mosquito man”, which is seen on Kiva Murals and pre-historic pottery throughout the Southwest.  Note the various levels of carving on this piece from the face of the figure all they way to the stars in the sky. All the various colorations are natural clay slips which are matte and polished.  The lid is another unique shape, which seems to replicate the overall shape of the jar.  It is a stunning piece with a simplicity in form but complexity in the design.

$ 4,500.00
Qoyawayma, Al – Two Spout Polychrome Stirrup Jar

This stirrup jar by Al Qoyawayma is inspired by historic pieces with a similar handle and wide body. The jar has two spouts and he has carved on both sides of the piece. The carved areas areas are also polished, which is striking with the this carving of some of the sections!  The ends are carved and the colors are derived from various clay slips.  The contrast of carved, polished and matte surfaces works beautifully on this piece.  The various layers of carving allow for him to give additional depth to the piece.

$ 9,500.00
Garcia, Tammy – Melon Jar with Dragonflies & Quail (2017)

This jar is a stunning new piece by Tammy Garcia.  The jar is carved with melon ribs which extend from the shoulder to the base. The ribs are then carved with dragonflies across the entire surface. Each one is carved into the clay at various levels. There are two quail, one on each side. The quail are also carved at various levels.  Note how each dragonfly has different colored clays used for the wings!  There is a beautiful flow of design on this unique form. Each of the quail is surrounded Tammy’s new “frames’ which accentuate her designs.  The jar has a single inset piece of turquoise.  Tammy has won numerous awards for her pottery for nearly the past 30 years.  Her creative work in clay, glass and bronze is found in museums worldwide.  It is exciting to see how her contemporary work continues to move Pueblo pottery forward with it innovations.  We are proud to be the only gallery currently representing her new works in clay.

 

 

$ 8,600.00
Youngblood, Nathan – Tear Drop “Shield” Plate

Nathan Youngblood is one of the few Pueblo potters who creates large and intricately carved plates.  In addition to the round and oval ones, he has also created his own distinctive form of the “tear drop” shape.  This piece is coil built, carved, stone polished and traditionally fired. He designed this plate so that it has a “shield-like” appearance with a central medallion and the designs emanating out from the center.  The imagery is all cloud and rain patterns.  The band extending out from the center are slipped with a micaceous clay, creating another visual contrast from the matte and polished surfaces.  The polished areas here are perfectly polished to a “glass-like” appearance.  The piece is signed on the back with his name and Tewa name hallmark.

$ 11,500.00
Namingha, Les – Jar with Carved Hopi Birds

This is a striking carved jar by Les Namingha.  The shape of the jar is round with a slight indention before the neck. The neck is fully painted with orange bird wings and a linear maze design. The shoulder of the jar is carved with stylized Hopi birds with raised corn patterns and pointilism painting inside each bird.  The base is carved with a complex maze pattern, similar to on the rim.  The jar has a very modern style with very ancient designs.  Les is a descendant of Nampeyo and learned to make pottery from his aunt Dextra Quotskuyva.  It is signed on the bottom.

 

 

$ 4,000.00
Garcia, Shana – Jar with Bird Wing & Kiva Designs

Shana Garcia is known for her very thin walled pottery.  Each piece is coil built and painted with yucca to create the long thin lines.  This jar has a series of bird wing patterns as part of the overall design.  They swirl around the jar creating beautiful op-art imagery.  The rim of the jar is sculptured with three pieces of clay and a fineline bird wing pattern.  Shana said that this meant to represent the birds over the kivas.  It is striking how she is able to combine such traditional imagery with such a modern appearance!

$ 850.00
de la Cruz, Juan and Lois Gutierrez  – “Blue Corn Maidens and Warriors” Storage Jar

Juan Cruz is creating some beautifully painted polychrome pottery.  He is a son of noted potter Lois Gutierrez.  Lois made the jar and Juan, who is noted for his illustrations, painted the design using natural clay slips..  This is Juan’s first attempt at a large vessel, which certainly requires different skills to paint something so large.  Juan wrote of the scene he painted as follows:

“This jar depicts an array of hero warriors carrying their identifying shields with them as the rush forward into battle.  The Blue Corn Girls look on as the scene is played out.”

The jar is truly polychrome (more than three colors of clay).  Note the intricacy of the painted designs and especially the figures.  They are each distinctive in stance or dress. Each shield is a different design and the designs on the girls dresses are also intricately painted. The jar has been traditionally fired outdoor and overall is a striking coloration.  It is signed on the indented bottom of the jar by both Juan and Lois.  The description is written on the back of a hand painted graphic of a Pueblo woman warrior with an avanyu in the background.  What a phenomenal addition to this piece and the painting helps to better understand how exceptional Juan is with his art.

Juan also won “Best of Pottery” at Gallup Ceremonials in 2017!

$ 7,200.00
Lucas, Steve – Jar with Four Foxes and Two Clays

This is an unique jar by Steve Lucas.  The jar has four foxes painted in the clay encircling the piece.  Each has a section of fully polished red as part of the design.  Below the shoulder is a geometric pattern which is a minimalist version of the coyote.  What is really interesting about this jar is the clay.  Steve mixed several different types of clay together on the rim. See the photo of the rim, and it is possible to see how the two clays look unpolished on the inside and polished on the outside!  The base of the jar is slipped with a brown clay and also fully polished.  It is a striking design and exceptional use of clay.  The jar was traditionally fired and has slight color variations from the firing.  It is signed on the bottom with his name and an ear of corn (Corn Clan) and a Mudhead Katsina.

$ 1,400.00
Lucas, Steve – Jar with Grasshopper and Plant Designs

This is a stunning jar by Steve Lucas.  The jar has grasshoppers painted on the top.  This is a very old design and one that Steve said he learned from Dextra Quotskuyva.  Each of the four grasshoppers is painted with red, green and brown clay slips. The colored clays are all stone polished.  Below the very sharp shoulder is a plant design. The bottom of the jar is fully polished with a red clay slip. The black areas are all painted with bee-weed, a plant.  The flow, design and coloration of this jar is exceptional and it is exciting to see such a classic design revived in such a modern style!  The jar was traditionally fired and has slight color variations from the firing.  It is signed on the bottom with his name and an ear of corn (Corn Clan) and a Mudhead Katsina.

$ 2,000.00
Begay, Jr., Harrison – Jar with Butterflies, Dragonflies and Handles

Harrison Begay, Jr. has won numerous awards over the years for his deep carved pottery.  This jar is deeply carved and has a butterfly and dragonflies as the design.  Separating them are cloud and water designs which are carved into the clay. Harrison contrasts matte and polished surfaces to create a striking visual contrast to his pottery. What makes this jar special are the little handles. They are small and fully polished, which is amazing!  They extend from the polished rim to the shoulder. The jar is fired to a near gunmetal appearance.   Note as well the style of carving, which has a beveled appearance to the angle of the cuts into the clay. This is a very distinctive style of carving for his pottery.  Harrison has won numerous awards for his work and continues to be one of the leading innovators in Native American Indian pottery.  The jar is signed on the bottom in the clay.

$ 1,100.00
Fragua, BJ – Tan Oval Jar with Ribbon Pattern

BJ Frauga is known for her classic style of Jemez pottery. This oval shaped jar has a carved ribbon pattern.  In the carved area it is painted with various clay slips to create a kiva step pattern. The remainder of the jar is fully polished tan, which is the natural color of the clay.  The jar is  signed on the bottom in the clay.

$ 300.00
Folwell, Susan –  Tall Jar with Dream Ram Dancers

Susan Folwell is one of the great innovators in Pueblo pottery. Her work has made an impact in shape and design, as she tells her own story in clay. This extraordinary jar is beautifully coil built with an undulating form. The surface is etched with a male and female ram dancer on each side.  They are separated by polished ellipses and checkerboard patterns. The color and flow of this piece are extraordinary.  Susan says that it was inspired by a dream and that the clay was her way to tell this story.  It is signed on the bottom.

$ 3,000.00
Youngblood, Nancy – 32 Rib “S” Swirl Melon Jar with Lid

This is an exceptional larger bowl by Nancy Youngblood.  Nancy is renowned for her melon carved bowls for which she has won numerous awards over the years.  The “s” swirl, where it goes back and forth from the rim to the base, is one of her most famous and visually striking forms. This bowl has 32 ribs, each tightly carved, sharp on the edge and swirling from rim to base.  The way the light hits the surface of the bowl simply perfect.   Amazingly, Nancy says that she can only polish 3 ribs at a time, as they are so time involved.  As well, each rib has two sides and so the actual volume of the bowl is nearly twice that of its size!  Add to that the lid, which continues the melon rib design up above the rim of the jar.  Each of Nancy’s lids is perfectly fit into the top at just one spot.  This jar is signed on the bottom in the clay, “Nancy Youngblood”.  Simply perfect!

 

$ 15,000.00
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