Blue Lapis Inlay cuff by Eugene Belone (Navajo) $ 1,062.00 Eugene Belone is a Navajo artist and silversmith from Gallup, NM. He learned to make jewelry from his wife Eloise Kee and has been creating jewelry for over a decade.
Mata Ortiz Pottery Ring Stands. These Mata Ortiz Pottery Ring Stands is the perfect choice for keeping your pottery on display & stable! These come from Casas Grandes region where Mata Ortiz is made.
Information about traditional and contemporary Native American Indian sculpture with links to native artists from several tribes. Covers Zuni fetishes, Southwestern figurines, and wood, stone, bone, and soapstone carving.
Zunifetishstore.com is tracked by us since September, 2012. Over the time it has been ranked as high as 3 653 699 in the world, while most of its traffic comes from USA, where it reached as high as 731 693 position.
These vintage Yuma Territorial Prison Handcuffs will take you back to the outlaw days of the Wild, Wild West! These rustic handcuffs are a replica of a fetter used by Yuma Arizona prison guards.
A fetish is a Native American carving believed to have special power. Many Native American tribes create and use fetishes of which the most renowned fetish carvers are the Zuni tribe, who call themselves Asiwi (Ah-she-wee).
Zuni culture is rooted in nature, tradition, and spirituality; all elements are evident in Zuni Indian jewelry. Centuries of exceptional lapidary work and silversmithing have resulted in today’s remarkable Zuni jewelry.
Brave Designs UK. Native American Jewellery, Turquoise Jewellery & Silver Charms. Welcome to the Brave Designs website offering you the widest ever selection of authentic Native American products together with Southwestern styles.
Additionally, there is a familial relationship between each of the s in a Zuni fetish directional set. The Mountain lion is considered the elder man of the bear who is the elder of the badger, considered elder to the wolf, …
Photo courtesy of Zuni Pueblo Tourism. The Zuni people have lived in the American Southwest for thousands of years. Their cultural and religious traditions are rooted, in large part, in the people’s deep and close ties to the mountains, river ways, forests, and deserts of this ancient Zuni homeland.