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Enter Main Store Native American Indian ACOMA Pottery BOWL sku444

Country/Region china
Company Wingz of Power CO.LTD
Categories Artist Painting Brushes
Telephone 4520-3698-0217
ICP License Issued by the Chinese Ministry
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    Enter Main Store Native American Indian ACOMA Pottery BOWL sku444

    Retail Price- $197.95Your Price- $150.00
    We do have a lay away plan with 30 % down, total due within 30 days.
    Wingz of Power - Native American Jewelry
    Pottery, Sage Herbs and Feathers
    Acoma Pottery
    Item- Native American Acoma Pueblo Pottery
    Base- Clay
    Artist- Bob Dario
    Tribe- Acoma Pueblo
    Size- 8.5 inches wide, 10 inches long X 4.75 inches tall
    Weight- 1 pound 6 ounces
    Original & Authentic- Yes and signed
    This beautiful NEW bowl was hand sculptered and hand painted from natural colors of the earth. Different design patterns are flow along the outside walls of the bowl while on the inside of the bowl you will find the same pattern on all four quandrants. The bottom of the pot is signed by the artist, Acoma potter Bob Dario.
    Many Acoma potters gather their clay, sift it and add water to it from the sacred grounds of the Acoma Pueblo to make their pottery. The potter gathers natural pigments and vegetation from within the grounds to make their paints. The yucca plant is generally used to make their paint brushes, as it has fibers within the plant that are a gift from nature for the use of painting.
    Native Acoma potter Bob Dario has signed this piece on the bottom.
    This pot measures 8.5 inches across the center, wide, 10 inches long and stands 4.75 inches tall.
    There are no visible cracks or chips on or in this piece.
    This pot and all pottery are double wrapped and double boxed for a safe journey to your destination.
    1 pound 6 ounces
    Acoma Pottery
    Authentic Acoma pots are made from local, slate-like clays. When traditionally fired, these clays produce a very white vessel. After they are fired, these clays also are strong enough to allow the production of very thin walls. Traditionally, the Acomas use both mineral and vegetal based paints for their designs. The characteristic white backgrounds allow the Acoma potters to produce crisp black images, as well as rich polychrome designs.
    From a design standpoint, the Acoma potters frequently use rainbows, parrots, geometrics, and other historic and prehistoric motifs. Also, they frequently use patterns inspired by prehistoric Mimbres designs. A number of anthropologists believe that the Acoma and Laguna people are remnants of the prehistoric Mimbres people who migrated up from the Silver City, New Mexico area; hence this group's interest in the Mimbres.
    Acoma is often called the "Sky City," because of its location atop a mesa in Western New Mexico. The people are closely related to the Laguna Pueblo people; they speak the same language and are adjoining neighbors. According to anthropology scholars, both the Acomas and Lagunas have myths that trace their heritage to the Anasazi people of the Four-Corners area and the Mesa Verde region in Colorado.
    The Acoma village was already well established by the time of the invasion by Coronado and the "Spanish Entrada," ca. 1540. The village remained in a backwash of the Spanish "conquest" until it was brutally brought into the Spanish mainstream in 1599. It since has been inexorably tied to the history of the State of New Mexico.
    Of some interest to collectors is the effect its location has had upon the pottery styles of the Acomas. We have referenced that the prehistoric Anasazi groups were in the Four-Corner area, to the north of Acoma. To the south was the Mimbres who lived in the mountains above Silver City, NM. Some archaeologists maintain that the two cultures met and mixed in the Acoma areaXthe Anasazi from the north and the Mimbres from the south. Their reasoning goes that this is the why some of the Acoma pottery picks up the Mimbres designs. Notwithstanding, the modern Acoma potters have certainly added many Mimbres elements to their designs.
    Tribes, Pueblos, NationsAcoma, Cochiti, Isleta, Jemez, Jicarilla Apache Nation, Laguna, Mescalero Apache nation, Nambe, Navajo Nation, Ohkay Owingeh, Picuris, Pojoaque, Sandia, San Felipe, San IIdefonso, Santa Clara, Santo Domingo, Taos, Tesuque, Zia, Zuni
    IACA Membership
    We are members of Indian Arts and Crafts Association! (IACA)
    The Indian Arts and Crafts Association is an international organization which, since 1974, has followed its mission of Promoting, Preserving, and Protecting¨ Native American creations. We offer a variety of educational tools to help the buying public appreciate the handmade beauty of this North American indigenous art, and the growing need to be advocates of those products which are authentic.
    Since 1974, the Indian Arts and Crafts Association (IACA) with an Executive Office in Albuquerque, NM, has been instrumental in helping to promote and protect authentic American Indian arts and crafts. The IACA is unique in that its
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