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The art of contemporary Inuvialuit artist Abraham Anghik Ruben explores the social, cultural, and spiritual lives of his Inuvialuit (Inuit) ancestors and the influences of Viking adventurers and Norse settlers who came to the North American Arctic.
is an illustrated overview of the intricate sculptural jewelry created by Denise Wallace (Chugach Aleut) and her non-Native husband and partner, Samuel Wallace.
The Wallace's innovative work using fossil ivory, silver, and richly colored stones explores a contemporary style that is rooted in the traditions of Denise's Chugach culture.
The couple’s designs are inspired by the people, animals, and the natural environment of Alaska and recall the stories told to Denise by her Alaskan grandmother.
Illustrated with nearly 100 color images, the book features works by modern masters such as Norval Morrisseau, George Morrison, and Blake Debassige as well as traditional objects such as painted drums, carved containers, and bags embroidered with porcupine quills. The authors also discuss how the artists, in their work, have accommodated, incorporated, or challenged newcomers.
, an exhibition on view at the National Museum of the American Indian through January 2, 2013.Poolaw, a Kiowa Indian from Anadarko, Oklahoma, documented his community during a time of great change, witnessing with his camera the transformations that each decade of the twentieth century brought to his multi-tribal community.In the 1960s and 70s, the notion of American Indian art was turned on its head by artists who fought against prejudice and popular cliches.With enticing food photography and images from the museum’s collection, this cookbook is a testament to the Native contribution to American cuisine.The book includes illustrated essays by eight Native writers who offer personal insight into a variety of food traditions—ranging from tributes to fry bread and June berries by George P.