|Call#||E75 .N398 v.23(4) 2010|
"Native Peoples: Arts and Lifeways", Vol. 23 No. 4; July/August 2010
ON THE COVER:
Sarena Cornblossom Ebelacker, the great-granddaughter of Santa Clara Pueblo potter Margaret Tafoya, is claiming her own place within her family of gifted Santa Claran artists and is representative of the next, highly talented generation of Native potters (see story p. 20). She is seen here holding one of her own traditional-style bowls, made in 2009. Photo by Institute of American Indian Arts student artist Jamelyn Ebelacker (Santa Clara Pueblo).
Gen Next: The Call of the Clay
Another generation of talented Native potters is bursting onto the art scene, as seen here in the work of Dominick Ortiz (Cochiti Pueblo), Sarena Ebelacker (Santa Clara Pueblo), Chris Youngblood (Santa Clara Pueblo) and Jamie Zane Smith (Wyandot). BY Charles S. King.
2010 Santa Fe Indian Market Planner
A guide to the multitude of activities at SFIM, both the “official” and the many other openings, receptions, screenings and musical performances for visitors to enjoy during ?this whirlwind week. By Arin McKenna.
Eagles: Legal Battles Soar
Eagles and their feathers hold a special place in the Native American cosmology. ?Do American Indians have true freedom of religion? A look at a controversial topic. ?By Patty Talahongva (Hopi).
World Eskimo-Indian Olympics
Knuckle hops, kneel jumps and toe kicks are among the many athletic challenges ?faced in your not-so-average Alaska-style Olympics. Story and photos by Bert Gildart.
On The Wind
The Chickasaw Tribe of Oklahoma opens a world-class cultural center and museum, and SOFA West: Santa Fe focuses on Native pottery. Plus, important news in the arts, education, environment, business, politics, sports, health and other realms of life in Indian Country. By Daniel Gibson.
We preview the Native American Dance & Music Festival at Ganondagan State Historic Site in New York. Plus details on other special events of Native interest across North America. By Daniel Gibson.
The National Wildlife Refuge system across the United States protects our priceless heritage of four-legged, winged and scaled creatures, along with their ecosystems, but it also preserves and presents a rich Native history. By Susan Morse.
A rare example of an outstanding Native art collection owned by an Indian is found in the ?Los Angeles home of Yocha Dehe Wintun Tribal Chairman Marshall McKay and his wife Sharon. ?By John Villani. Photos by Anthony Thosh Collins.
The first to develop a Native “alphabet,” which was subsequently widely used in books, newspapers and other print media, was the fascinating Sequoyah (Cherokee). By Gregory McNamee.
The unique, rich and ongoing cultural and ceremonial life of the Huichol Indians of western Mexico is explored in a new show at the Museum of Indian Arts and Culture in Santa Fe. Also, notes on other museum exhibitions coast to coast. By Wendy Weston (Diné).
We visit Andrews Pueblo Pottery in Albuquerque, which specializes in pottery but also carries other media by outstanding artists, such as sculptor/painter Sheldon Harvey (Diné). Plus brief looks at other Native-oriented galleries throughout the continent. By Russ Tall Chief (Osage).
Stephanie A. Duckworth-Elliott (Aquinnah Wampanoag) launches the first Native woman–owned publishing firm, which includes her own book Poneasequa: Goddess of the Waters. Plus, notes on other recently released books of interest. By Debra Utacia Krol (Salinan/esselen).
Our film editor screens the powerful and moving tribute documentary Unconquered: Allan Houser and the Legacy of One Apache Family, and presents notes on other current television, film and DVD projects, including More Than Frybread, Hidden Landscapes, Native Heartbeat and Winter in the Blood. By David C. Iglesias (Kuna).
|Title||"Native Peoples: Arts and Lifeways, Vol. 23 No. 4; July/August 2010|
|Published Date||July/August 2010|
|Physical Description||8 x 11 inch softcover, 64 pp.; color images|
|LCNO||E75 .N398 v.23(4) 2010|