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Ongon: a Tale of Early Chicago
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Ongon: a Tale of Early Chicago

By Loux, Dubois H

New York NY: Charles Francis Press,. Good/No Jacket. 1902. Buckram. 8vo First Edition 1902, Buckram, Good, some loosening, a few dents to bottom and back, 182 pgs. Charles Francis Press, New York, Illustrated. A novel of Native Americans set in the year 1833. $40.00 .

$40.00

American Indian Art: The Collecting Experience (Chazen Museum of Art Catalogs)
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American Indian Art: The Collecting Experience (Chazen Museum of Art Catalogs)

By Chazen Museum of Art;Gordon, Beverly

Madison WI: Chazen Museum of Art. Very Good. 1988. Soft Cover. 4to 0932900186 Stapled Wraps very good USED book, minimal cover wear, interior appears clean .

$35.00

Pipes of the Plains
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Pipes of the Plains

By Murray, Robert A

Pipestone Indian Shrine Association in cooperation with the National Park Service . Very Good. 1993. Reprint. Paperback. Reprint very good , previous price tag verso .

$7.90

Keeping the Lakes' Way: Reburial and the Re-Creation of a Moral World Among an Invisible People

By Pryce, Paula

Downsview, Ontario, Canada: Univ of Toronto Pr. New/No Jacket as Issued. 1999. Hard Cover. 8vo 0802044190 blue cloth over boards, NEW copy, no dust jacket as issued .

$39.00

Blessing for a Long Time: The Sacred Pole of the Omaha Tribe
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Blessing for a Long Time: The Sacred Pole of the Omaha Tribe

By Ridington, Robin

Lincoln, Nebraska, U.S.A.: Bison Books. New. 2000. Soft Cover. 8vo 0803289812 multiple BRAND NEW copies .

$9.70

Monuments in Cedar

By Keithan, Edward Linnaeus

Superior Publishing Co . Very Good/No Jacket. 1963. Hard Cover. 4to very good paper over boards w/ cloth spine, from the library of historian Wm. Cronon with his stamp on the front end flap else clean and firm, No dust jacket, The totem poles of the Pacific northwest coast - Washington, B.C. and Alaska .

$9.50

American Indian Art Magazine Volume 11, Number 4 Autumn 1986

By Goldfein, Roanne P. [editor]

American Indian Art Inc. , 1986. CONSERVATION: BEADWORK by Ann Howatt-Krahn The first of a series of articles about conservation to be published in the next few issues of the magazine. Focuses on the current approaches to the preservation of beadwork, particularly glass beads, suggesting what collectors can do to avoid damage to their beaded items and outlining safe methods of storage, exhibition and cleaning. 30 SOUVENIRS OF THE FUR TRADE, 1799-1832: THE NORTHWEST COAST INDIAN COLLECTION OF THE SALEM EAST INDIA MARINE SOCIETY by Mary Malloy Highlights some of the items, now in the Peabody Museum of Salem, which were collected by members of the East India Marine Society, an organization of sea captains from Salem, Massachusetts, formed in 1799. 36 THE DEPICTION OF WOMEN IN NINETEENTH-CENTURY HAIDA ARGILLITE CARVING by Robin K. Wright Discusses the depiction of women in nineteenth-century Haida carvings, as well as other art forms, in relationship to the evolution of carving styles and the cultural changes that were affecting the Haida people during this period of time. 46 OJIBWE BANDOLIER BAGS IN THE COLLECTION OF THE MINNESOTA HISTORICAL SOCIETY by Marcia Anderson and Kathy Hussey-Arntson Presents an overview of some of the nearly one hundred beaded bandolier bags and related objects in the collections of the Minnesota Historical Society, nearly all of which are Ojibwe, and outlines some of the features that characterize bags made during different periods of time. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 4to.

$10.00

Book of the Hopi
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Book of the Hopi

By Waters, Frank

New York, New York, U.S.A.: Viking Press, 1977. very good or better USED copy, No marks, binding is firm, FREE TRACKING and DELIVERY CONFIRMATION. Soft Cover. Very Good +. 8vo.

$4.90

Zuni Folk Tales
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Zuni Folk Tales

By Cushing, Frank Hamilton

Tucson, Arizona, U.S.A.: Univ of Arizona Pr, 1986. very good clean USED copy, price tag residue and minimal wear to cover, interior is fine, FREE TRACKING and DELIVERY CONFIRMATION. Soft Cover. Very Good. 8vo.

$7.90

Big Falling Snow: A Tewa-Hopi Indian's Life and Times and the History and Traditions of His People

By Yava, Albert

Crown Publishers, 1978. very good USED copy in very good dust jacket, NO marks . Hard Cover. Very Good/Very Good. 8vo.

$7.90

The Navaho (Southwest Museum Leaflets, Number 16)

By Watkins, Frances E

Los Angeles CA: Southwest Museum very good clean copy, scrape where price tag removed, stapled wraps, 47 pgs. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 8vo.

$3.90

Spirit Capture: Photographs from the National Museum of the American Indian/Smithsonian Institution [boxed notecards]

By Te Neues Publishing Co

Te Neues Publishing Co., 1998. boxed notecards, 20 notecards and envelopes, may have multiple copies FREE TRACKING and DELIVERY CONFIRMATION. Boxed. New. 8vo.

$9.90

Maya Script: A Civilization and Its Writing
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Maya Script: A Civilization and Its Writing

By Longhena, Maria

New York, New York, U.S.A.: Abbeville Pr, 2000. New in  dust jacket, Topics Ancient; Ancient (To 499 A.D.); Central America; Civilization; General; History; Latin America; Maya languages; Mayas FREE TRACKING and DELIVERY CONFIRMATION . First Edition Stated. Hard Cover. Fine/Fine. 8vo.

$12.00

American Indian Art Magazine Volume 10, Number 4 Autumn 1985

By Goldfein, Roanne P. [editor]

American Indian Art Inc. , 1985. SOFT GOLD: A NORTHWEST COAST EXHIBITION AT THE PEABODY MUSEUM, HARVARD UNIVERSITY by Ian W. Brown Provides an overview of Captain James Cook’s third voyage, along the Northwest Coast, illustrating some of the eighteenth- and nineteenth-century items from the Nootka, Tlingit, Kwakiutl, Haida, Tsimshian and Coast Salish that will be exhibited at the Peabody Museum through December 1985. 30 DESIGN DEVELOPMENT IN TARAHUMARA AND PUEBLO INDIAN SASHES by Grace Beardsley A detailed comparative examination of the sashes woven over the last hundred years by the Tarahumara Indians of Chihuahua, Mexico and the Pueblo Indians of the American Southwest, documenting and illustrating the many close resemblances in the sashes’ weaving technologies and designs. 44 OLD PHOTOS MIGHT NOT LIE, BUT THEY FIB A LOT ABOUT COLOR! by Bill Holm Illustrates how photographs of Indian artifacts taken in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries distort, sometimes startlingly, our perceptions about the colors of these items, and how these photographs can be better read if we understand how the early films that were used rendered colors into black and white. 50 POMO BANDED BASKETS AND THEIR DAU MARKS by Barbara Winther A study of the creativity with which Pomo basket weavers have handled the dau, the name given to the area of closure when a basket’s horizontally banded design is deliberately broken and within which other designs are often woven. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 4to.

$10.00

American Indian Art Magazine Volume 8, Number 3 Summer 1983

By Goldfein, Roanne P. [editor]

American Indian Art Inc. , 1983. THE CALIFORNIA COLLECTION OF I. G. VOZNESENSKI by Craig D. Bates Details some of the materials from present-day California which were collected in 1840 and 1841 by the Russian scientist Ivan Gavrilovich Voznesenski. Presently in the Peter the Great Museum of Anthropology and Ethnography in Leningrad, the collection is important in documenting the variety of regional styles at the time of European contact. THE REVOLT OF TRADER BOY: OSCAR HOWE AND INDIAN ART by Frederick J. Dockstader Provides a short biography of artist, Oscar Howe, along with a more detailed discussion of the development of his work, illustrating paintings which are representative both of his early style and his later innovations. 52 A CENTURY AND A HALF OF BLACKFEET PICTURE-WRITING by John C. Ewers Illustrates examples of Blackfeet picture-writing from the last 150 years, showing how lacking a written language of their own the Blackfeet developed a system of communicating ideas through pictures that was employed most effectively in recording on buffalo robes the honors individual tribal members had won on the warpath. CHARLES EDENSHAW AND THE CREATION OF HUMAN BEINGS by Alan L. Hoover Provides a detailed examination of the connection of Charles Edenshaw’s work to Haida myth, focusing in particular on six objects attributed to Edenshaw—and two related pieces—which illustrate the Haida legend recounting the birth of humankind. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 4to.

$10.00

American Indian Art Magazine Volume 11, Number 2 Spring 1986

By Goldfein, Roanne P. [editor]

American Indian Art Inc. , 1986. SNAKES AND CLOWNS: ART THOMPSON AND THE WESTCOAST HERITAGE by Margaret B. Blackman and Edwin S. Hall Jr. Presents an overview of the principles of Westcoast art as well as a more detailed examination of Art Thompson, a Westcoast artist from Nitinaht, British Columbia, who has been in the forefront of the revitalization of this underappreciated Northwest coast art form. 46 CURATOR’S CHOICE EXHIBITION: INDIAN POTTERY OF THE AMERICAN SOUTHWEST by Diane Fane Presents some of the highlights of the Brooklyn Museum’s exhibition, “Indian Pottery of the American Southwest,” which included sixty-nine pieces documenting the evolution of Pueblo ceramic art from the tenth to the twentieth centuries, and illustrating the evolution of the museum’s collection in the first part of this century. 54 MÉTIS: A GLENBOW MUSEUM EXHIBITION by Julia D. Harrison Provides information about an exhibition of Métis material organized by the Glenbow Museum, Calgary, in honor of the one hundredth anniversary of the North West Rebellion, the Métis’ last nineteenth-century attempt to gain recognition from the Canadian government. 60 THE SECOND BIENNIAL NATIVE AMERICAN FINE ARTS INVITATIONAL by Robert Breunig and Erin Younger Illustrates the work of eleven artists who participated in the Heard Museum’s Second Biennial Native American Fine Arts Invitational show, each work accompanied by a short biography of and statement by the artist. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 4to.

$10.00

American Indian Art Magazine Volume 12, Number 3 Summer 1987

By Goldfein, Roanne P. [editor]

American Indian Art Inc. , 1987. THE MORGAN COLLECTION AT THE ROCHESTER MUSEUM & SCIENCE CENTER by Richard Rose Presents an overview of some of the mid-nineteenth-century Native American materials originally in the personal collection, or Indian Cabinet, of anthropologist Lewis Henry Morgan and now in the Rochester Museum & Science Center. 38 THE LEE COLLECTION OF HOPI AND NAVAJO ART by Lowell J. Bean Introduces readers to a collection of some 400 items, primarily of Hopi and Navajo manufacture, that was recently acquired by the Clarence E. Smith Museum of Anthropology at California State University, Hayward. 46 BIRD QUILLWORK by Norman Feder Offers a detailed discussion of the use of bird quills by North American Indians of the Upper Mississippi, Upper Missouri and Cree/Athapaskan/Eskimo regions, furnishing information about how examples of bird quillwork in these three regions differ. 58 CONSERVATION: NAVAJO TEXTILES by Bob Morgan and Jeanne Brako Focuses on the current approaches to the preservation of Navajo textiles, suggesting what collectors can do to avoid damage to their textiles, and outlining safe methods of storage, exhibition and cleaning. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 4to.

$25.00

American Indian Art Magazine Volume 11, Number 1 Winter 1985

By Goldfein, Roanne P. [editor]

American Indian Art Inc. , 1985. TRANSLATING TRADITION: BASKETRY ARTS OF THE SAN JUAN PAIUTES by Susan Brown McGreevy and Andrew Hunter Whiteford Provides information about an exhibition of San Juan Paiute basketry that will be open through next February at the Wheelwright Museum in Santa Fe and that emphasizes the profusion of styles and designs found on contemporary examples of this art form. 38 YAQUI PASCOLA MASKS FROM THE TUCSON AREA by Thomas M. Kolaz A study of pascola Dance masks made in the last few years by the Yaqui Indians living in or around the area of Tucson, Arizona, detailing and illustrating the most common types of masks currently being used in various fiestas. 46 SOUTHERN CULT IMAGES OF COMPOSITE HUMAN AND ANIMAL FIGURES by Lee Anne Wilson An overview of the imagery found on objects from the three major Southern Cult sites, focusing in particular on images of birds, snakes and felines and humans costumed to represent them found on engraved shells, repoussé copper plaques and incised pottery. 58 PANAMINT SHOSHONE BASKETRY 1920-1940 AT THE BOWERS MUSEUM by Eva Slater A review of an exhibition, currently on view at the Bowers Museum in California, of Panamint Shoshone basketry from the 1920-1940 period, which introduces the work of six weavers and acknowledges the importance of one collector in documenting their work. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 4to.

$15.00

American Indian Art Magazine Volume 13, Number 1 Winter 1987

By Goldfein, Roanne P. [editor]

American Indian Art Inc. , 1987. AMERICAN INDIAN COLLECTIONS OF THE HAMPTON UNIVERSITY MUSEUM by Mary Lou Hultgren Provides an overview of the North American collections of the Hampton University Museum, acquired primarily between 1878 and 1923 when Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute ran one of the country’s first off-reservation Indian boarding schools. 40 CONSERVATION: STONE by Ann Howatt-Krahn Explores some of the current approaches to the preservation of stone artifacts, suggesting what collectors do to avoid damage to their stone material and outlining safe methods of storage, exhibition and cleaning. 46 NORTHWEST COAST ARTIFACTS IN THE PERTH MUSEUM AND ART GALLERY: THE COLIN ROBERTSON COLLECTION by Dale Idiens Details a collection of Northwest Coast material now in the Perth Museum and Art Gallery, donated in 1833 by Colin Robertson to the Literary and Antiquarian Society of Perth. 54 EIGHT ARTISTS II: CONTEMPORARY INDIAN ART AT THE SOUTHWEST MUSEUM by Suzanne G. Kenagy Illustrates the work of Clifford Beck, Jody Folwell, Bob Haozous, Robert Houle, Richard Glazer-Danay, Felice Lucero-Giaccardo, Edna Davis Jackson and Jacquie Stevens the artists chosen to participate in Eight Artists II, an exhibition held in conjunction with the eightieth anniversary of the Southwest Museum, Los Angeles. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 4to.

$25.00

American Indian Art Magazine Volume 10, Number 2 Spring 1985

By Goldfein, Roanne P. [editor]

American Indian Art Inc. , 1985. IN THE NAME OF PROGRESS, IS HISTORY BEING REPEATED? by Jeanne Snodgrass-King Explores the role that various institutions have played in the development of American Indian painting, from the Indian schools operated by the Bureau of Indian Affairs in the 1930s to the reorganization of the Institute of American Indian Arts (established in 1962) during the 1982-1983 academic year. 36 WHERE HAVE ALL THE BLUE DEER GONE? DEPTH AND DIVERSITY IN POSTWAR INDIAN PAINTING by Rennard Strickland Traces the evolution of Native American easel art with an emphasis upon the so-called modern or new directions in contemporary Indian painting, as seen in three generations of Indian artists who span the era from the end of World War II to the present. 46 NEW VISIONS IN CANADIAN PLAINS PAINTING by John Anson Warner Sketches the activities of three major groups of modernist painters on the Canadian Plains: the indigenous and pioneer painters, the American-influenced painters and the decorative, design-oriented painters. 54 ARTHUR AMIOTTE’S BANNERS by Barbara Loeb Discusses a series of banners begun in 1972 by a former student of Oscar Howe, the Sioux artist, Arthur Amiotte, focusing on the extent to which the banners integrate the dual worlds of mainstream contemporary art and Sioux traditions. . Soft Cover. Very Good. 4to.

$10.00

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