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Other Tribes & Pueblos

Pueblo Pottery Maine presents both traditional and contemporary pottery by artists from several pueblos and tribes including Navajo artists Wesley Begaye, Irene White, Nancy Chilly; Tesuque artist Teresa & Thelma Tapia; Rosita DeHererra of Ohkay Owingeh (San Juan); Pine Ridge Sioux artist Red Starr; Ralph Aragon of San Filipe Pueblo; Myrtle Cata of San Felipe and Ohkay Owingeh (San Juan) Pueblos, and Mohawk potter Sosakete, Roger Perkins, Robert Vigil and Virginia Gutierrez of Nambe Pueblo.

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Virginia Gutierrez is from Nambe Pueblo and has not produced any new work since the 90s. She was an active potter beginning in the 1970s working with polychrome seedpots, jars and was particularly known for her plates. She is the sister of Marie Herrera and Emiliana Gadd Vigil; sister-in-law to  Minnie Vigil, Lois Gutierrez, Thelma Talachy and Gloria 'Goldenrod' Garcia.

At left is one of Virginia's highly coveted plates measuring 11.5 inches in diameter and an inch high. The circumference is micaceous slip and a small smoke cloud on the back speaks to its traditional creation using pit firing - a very difficult process in creating a plate. This is the Nambe equal to a Maria Martinez plate. Your price $1,800 ~ Item MP260. Click here for an enlargement.  Includes Shipping!

Virginia exhibited regularly at the Santa Fe Indian Market and her work is now mostly seen in collections throughout the country. It is very rare to see her pottery for sale on the open market. All her work was handcoiled, pit fired and hand painted with natural pigments. Dr. Gregory Schaaf mentions Virginia and Robert Vigil as the two prominent potters of Nambe as the tradition has come down to the few. He further states in his book "Pueblo Indian Pottery: 750 Artist Biographies" (printed in 2000) "Today, Nambe pottery remains rare. Few pieces have come up for auction in the past 20 years" Her work and interviews are in included in Stephen Trimble's "Talking with the Clay", Dr. Gregory Schaaf's "Pueblo Indian Pottery 750 Artist Biographies"; and "Southwestern Pottery: Anasazi to Zuni" by Hayes & Blom.

This pot represents a very rare opportunity to add work by a celebrated Nambe potter to your collection.

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Myrtle Cata, of the San Felipe and San Juan Pueblos, created this beautiful pot. She is a full-blooded Native American and a member of the Turquoise clan. She has been an active potter since 1979 and is principally self-taught.

She has been given awards for her work at the Santa Fe Indian Market, the New Mexico State Fair, and the Gallup Inter-Tribal Ceremonials at which she consecutively placed first for two years. She is included in Gregory Schaaf's books "Southern Pueblo Pottery: 2000 Artist Biographies" and "Pueblo Indian Pottery 750 Artist Biographies" as well as in Hayes & Blom's book "Southwestern Pottery: Anasazi to Zuni". To see Myrtle Cata's work go to the Micaceous pottery page.

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Harrison Begaye was born in 1961 in the small Navajo town of Jeddito near Keams Canyon, Arizona. In college he trained as a painter but after marrying a Santa Clara woman and moving to Santa Clara Pueblo, he was taught to pot by his mother-in-law. Harrison's pottery is Santa Claran in construction and firing techniques, but he incorporates symbolism from many Indian cultures in his designs. Aside from his ex-mother in law, Marcia Padilla, he also credits help and advice from Jody Naranjo, the Folwell family, Isabelle and Eugene Naranjo and Lincoln and Judy Tafoya.

The highly coveted brownware piece above is titled "Turtle Emerging from Rainbow" and measures 5.25 inches tall by 5.25 inches wide. An outstanding creation with perfect shape, carving and polish. Your price $995 ~ Item #MP267. Includes Shipping!   Click here to see an enlargement. 

These are the very best prices you'll find on work by Harrison
in a gallery or on the Internet, plus they include shipping
and there is no sales tax except for Maine residents!

Harrison has won many awards and displays at Santa Fe Indian Market and the Heard Museum Fair annually. His work has become extremely popular over the last few years and with good reason. He has perfected his own style using deep polish and matte surfaces into which he precisely cuts his graphics which come from both Navajo and Pueblo traditions.

The blackware pot at right "Desert Sun" measure 5.25 inches tall by 5 inches wide and is perfect in every way featuring a quarter sun with light and fire in the larger image. Your price $895 - Item #MP266. Shipping Included!   Please click here to see an enlargement.  SOLD

Harrison has won numerous awards at the Santa Fe Indian Market, the Eight Northern Pueblos Festival and the Heard Museum Show among other venues. His work is carried by some of the finest galleries and includes in several well-known museum and private collections.

At bottom is a rare piece of Harrison Begay's brownware pottery. It is titled "Katsina Visiting Rio Grande" and measures 5.75 inches tall by 4.5 inches wide. Fantastic quality as always. Your price $895 ! Item #MP268 Shipping Included!      Please click here to see an enlargement.

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