American Indian Art Magazine - V31 #1
Winter 2005 - Anniversary Issue
- Santa Ana Pueblo Pottery
Until about 1760, the pottery made at Santa Ana and Zia Pueblos, in New Mexico, was virtually indistinguishable in material, form and design. This article focuses on changes in pottery styles at Santa Ana Pueblo from about 1706 to the early 1900s, based on evidence not heretofore available.
- Maria Poveka Martinez: Her Life, Her Pottery, Her Legacy at the Millicent Rogers Museum
Recounts the life and career of San Ildefonso potter Maria Poveka Martinez, who led a revival in Pueblo pottery making in the early twentieth century and whose influence gave rise to the acceptance of pottery as an art form. The article presents examples of Maria's work from the Millicent Rogers Museum, Taos, New Mexico, which has an extensive collection of Maria's pottery, pottery-making tools, and memorabilia.
- Pueblo Pottery: Folk Art to Fine Art
Presenting works by fifteen contemporary Pueblo potters, this article examines the significant changes in Pueblo pottery over the past thirty years, as well as the evolving perception of pottery as fine art.
- Pueblo Man-Woman Potters and the Pottery Made by the Laguna Man-Woman, Arroh-A-Och
Offers detailed analysis of the design features of the only known storage jar by Arroh-a-och, one of the best known of the Pueblo man-woman potters; and on the basis of this analysis speculates that several other jars, closely related in various ways, were also made by him.
120 pp ~ illustrated — ©2005