The Legacy of Southwest Indian Pottery , beginning at 7 p.
What The Presentation Will Teach You
Also on view during the reception will be the newly re-installed Alfred I. Barton Wing of Native American Art. A Family Day will be held on Sunday, March 16, and will include a Native American puppet performance for all ages, entitled "Tales of Light" , from 1 p.
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Master storyteller and puppeteer, Hobey Ford, shines the spotlight on three Native American tales teaching about light and life. The native people told numerous stories about fire and the sun to teach not only about light and warmth but to shine a light on many life lessons.
About The Presenter
The story is also about false pride and boastfulness, or in other words, bragging. Through the story, we also learn about an important craft of the Cherokees: In "The Gift of Fire", gifts were given to all creatures except man, so hummingbird flies to the sun to bring back a gift for man.
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Man discovers the uses and dangers of fire in this cautionary tale. University of Miami Simple text logo for University of Miami.
Ronald McCoy (Author of Spider Woman's Legacy)
Home Exhibitions Past Exhibitions. Navajo Weaving from the Permanent Collection. January 24, — March 23, Featuring 19 examples of Navajo wearing blankets, Finished in Beauty: Navajo Weaving from the Permanent Collection examines three categories of these beautiful, hand-woven works of art: The chiefs wore them as emblems of status. The first phase banded stripes and second phase rectangular design elements were followed by the elaborate diamond motifs of the third phase blankets.
This created symmetrical, full-diamond designs in front when the blankets were worn. It was woven in a very aesthetic way; it all matched.
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Some of these blankets are so finely woven they are nearly waterproof. They gave me little samples, and I treasure those. The earliest piece in the book is a poncho dating to the s. Consisting of the classic colors red, blue, black and white, it contains both natural colored wool and hand-dyed fibers made from indigo, brought to the Southwest in the form of small cakes.
The red came from cochineal insect and by unraveling commercial and wool trade cloth, specifically old red army uniforms. Red is a powerful and protective color to the Dine. A lot of scholars have looked at it. The feeling we have is that this was the result of a marriage. This is a masterpiece.
The Gifts of Spider Woman
Although some scholars say the Dine learned weaving from the pueblos, the Dine believe they picked up pueblo weaving styles and techniques through intermarriage. They absorbed Spanish styles when they were enslaved. The Navajos were their traditional enemies.
Why would they teach an enemy tribe to weave and not their women? Begay-Foss began weaving when she was in her 20s. The touch, the sound and the movement of batten on wool connects her to the sheep, to the land and to her tradition.