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Contemporary Native American Artists

Author: Ken Lingad
Publisher: Gibbs Smith
ISBN: 1423605594
Size: 49.13 MB
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Text and photographs detail the lives and art of contemporary Native American artists working in painting, sculpture, pottery, jewelry, and clothing.

Contemporary Native American Artists

Author: Dawn E. Reno
Publisher: Brooklyn, N.Y. : Alliance Publishing
ISBN: 9780964150966
Size: 34.78 MB
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Profiles over 1,000 Native American artists who are blazing new trails in the ancient arts.

Women And Ledger Art

Author: Richard Pearce
Publisher: University of Arizona Press
ISBN: 0816599823
Size: 46.64 MB
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Ledger art has traditionally been created by men to recount the lives of male warriors on the Plains. During the past forty years, this form has been adopted by Native female artists, who are turning previously untold stories of women’s lifestyles and achievements into ledger-style pictures. While there has been a resurgence of interest in ledger art, little has been written about these women ledger artists. Women and Ledger Art calls attention to the extraordinary achievements of these strong women who have chosen to express themselves through ledger art. Author Richard Pearce foregrounds these contributions by focusing on four contemporary women ledger artists: Sharron Ahtone Harjo (Kiowa), Colleen Cutschall (Oglala Lakota), Linda Haukaas (Sicangu Lakota), and Dolores Purdy Corcoran (Caddo). Pearce spent six years in continual communication with the women, learning about their work and their lives. Women and Ledger Art examines the artists and explains how they expanded Plains Indian history. With 46 stunning images of works in various mediums—from traditional forms on recovered ledger pages to simulated quillwork and sculpture, Women and Ledger Art reflects the new life these women have brought to an important transcultural form of expression.

I Stand In The Center Of The Good

Author: Lawrence Abbott
Publisher: U of Nebraska Press
ISBN: 9780803210370
Size: 71.58 MB
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What is Indian art? There have been many attempts to define it, but the so-called Santa Fe style of the 1930s?placid, two-dimensional depictions of traditional scenes?set the standard by which subsequent art by Native Americans would be judged. Art that radically challenged the stereotype?the work of Joe Herrera, Fritz Scholder, and T. C. Cannon, for example?met with resistance; questions were raised about its authenticity as Indian art. Today's Indian art has resoundingly overturned old preconceptions: here are cartoon figures in throbbing neon colors, "decorated" grocery bags, messages to America on the Spectacolor billboard in Times Square, delicate abstractions and cubist images, work that ranges from monotype and photography to mixed media and clay, from humor and biting commentary to quiet introspection. I Stand in the Center of Good, the first book of its kind, offers a forum for seventeen contemporary Native American artists to speak about the development of their art, their creative processes, how they define their art, and how it relates to their Indianness. The interviews are handsomely illustrated with works by the artists, who include Rick Glazer-Danay, Shan Goshorn, Hachivi Edgar Heap of Birds, Rick Hill, G. Peter Jemison, Michael Kabotie, Frank LaPena, Carm Little Turtle, Linda Lomahaftewa, George Longfish, Mario Martinez, Nora Naranjo-Morse, Jaune Quick-to-See Smith, Susan Stewart, Frank Tuttle, Kay WalkingStick, and Emmi Whitehorse.

Native America Collected

Author: Margaret D. Dubin
Publisher: Albuquerque, N. M. : University of New Mexico Press
ISBN: 9780826321749
Size: 34.63 MB
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"Integrating ethnography, discourse analysis, and social theory in a careful mapping of the Native American art world, this study explores the landscape of "intercultural spaces" - the physical and philosophical arenas in which art collectors, anthropologists, artists, historians, curators, and critics struggle to control the movement and meaning of art objects created by Native Americans." "Dubin examines the ideas and interactions involved in contemporary collecting, in particular, to understand how marketplace demands have homogenized Western perceptions of "authentic" Native American art. In doing so, she reveals the power relations of an art world in which Native American artists work within and against a larger system that seeks to control people by manipulating objects."--BOOK JACKET.Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved

Red River Crossings

Author: Swiss Institute (New York, N.Y.)
Publisher: Swiss Institute
ISBN:
Size: 12.51 MB
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Enth. u. a. (S. 5-13): Peter Rindisbacher (1806-1834) : Swiss pioneer artist of the American West / Henry E. Bovay.

Native American Painters Of The Twentieth Century

Author: Robert Henkes
Publisher: McFarland & Company
ISBN: 9780786400928
Size: 10.33 MB
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From naturalism to abstract, realism to surrealism, traditional to popular, the 60 Native American artists in this reference work come from a variety of esthetic backgrounds. These contemporary painters reflect the wide range of art produced by Native Americans; many have drawn on their tribal culture for inspiration and subject matter, but others have chosen a more individual style. Among the artists included are Blackbear Bosin, Connie Seabourn, Joe Baker, Louise Harrison, Yeffe Kimball, Princess Wa Wa Chaw, Willie Preacher, Troy Jumping Eagle, Annie Nash, Kevin Red Star, James Campbell, Neil Parsons, Kim Snyder, Thurman Horse, Barbara Gerard Mitchell, and 46 others.

Encyclopedia Of Native American Artists

Author: Deborah Everett
Publisher: ABC-CLIO
ISBN: 0313080615
Size: 61.64 MB
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Indigenous North Americans have continuously made important contributions to the field of art in the U.S. and Canada, yet have been severely under-recognized and under-represented. Native artists work in diverse media, some of which are considered art (sculpture, painting, photography), while others have been considered craft (works on cloth, basketry, ceramics).Some artists feel strongly about working from a position as a Native artist, while others prefer to produce art not connected to a particular cultural tradition.

Native Moderns

Author: Bill Anthes
Publisher: Duke University Press
ISBN: 0822388103
Size: 71.81 MB
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Between 1940 and 1960, many Native American artists made bold departures from what was considered the traditional style of Indian painting. They drew on European and other non-Native American aesthetic innovations to create hybrid works that complicated notions of identity, authenticity, and tradition. This richly illustrated volume focuses on the work of these pioneering Native artists, including Pueblo painters José Lente and Jimmy Byrnes, Ojibwe painters Patrick DesJarlait and George Morrison, Cheyenne painter Dick West, and Dakota painter Oscar Howe. Bill Anthes argues for recognizing the transformative work of these Native American artists as distinctly modern, and he explains how bringing Native American modernism to the foreground rewrites the broader canon of American modernism. In the mid-twentieth century, Native artists began to produce work that reflected the accelerating integration of Indian communities into the national mainstream as well as, in many instances, their own experiences beyond Indian reservations as soldiers or students. During this period, a dynamic exchange among Native and non-Native collectors, artists, and writers emerged. Anthes describes the roles of several anthropologists in promoting modern Native art, the treatment of Native American “Primitivism” in the writing of the Jewish American critic and painter Barnett Newman, and the painter Yeffe Kimball’s brazen appropriation of a Native identity. While much attention has been paid to the inspiration Native American culture provided to non-Native modern artists, Anthes reveals a mutual cross-cultural exchange that enriched and transformed the art of both Natives and non-Natives.