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Navajo Rugs, Tapestries & Blankets | Fetishes | Posters | Bracelets | Pendants | Earrings | Necklaces | Bolo-Ties | Rings | Huichol Art | Drums | Belt Buckles | Artefacts
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Native American Crafts & Artefacts
1 2 3

Prices for all these items include (1) All shipping charges from USA. (2) VAT. (3) UPS Disbursement fee.
(4) Customs & Duty Charges for UK & US. (5) US Export Licence fee. (6) US Wildlife & Fisheries Licence fee

Click any picture for a larger image


 

Sioux Buffalo Horn Rattle

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Sioux Plains Nation
Buffalo Horn Cup, Deer Skin, Elk Raw Hide, Trade Cloth, Glass Beads
L26 Diameter 8.5 cm
£135.00
Ref:NACC42
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Navajo Sweetgrass Ceremonial Basket

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Made from Sweetgrass, the herb whose smoke and smell propitiates the gods, this basket was used in ceremonies to hold offerings.
Diameter18.5 H6.5 cm
£28.99
Ref:NACC49
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Amazonian Shamanic Grass Bag wih Ametrine Clasp

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H2.5 Diameter 11 cm
£19.99
Ref:NACC50
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Hopi Pottery Bowl

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Made By A. C. C., Hopi
Red Fired Clay
Painted with a Cloud &
Mountain Design
H4.5 Diameter 9 cm
£39.99
Ref:NACC54
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Zuni Beaded Dream Catcher

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Blue Beaded Hoop with Beaded Web in Black, Blue, Yellow, Orange, Red & White & 3 Bead Feather Fringe in Black, White, Red, Orange & Yellow
Hoop Diameter 11 H29 cm
£99.99
Ref:NABDS92
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Hopi Pottery Seed Pot

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Made By Carla Nampeyo, Hopi
Red Fired Clay
Painted With A Cloud &
Mountain Design
H5 Diameter 8 cm
£49.99
Ref:NACC58
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Sioux Nation
Ceremonial Lance

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The lance was the primary hunting weapon. It was held in the hand and braced by the arm. From horseback, the object was to ram it with a sharp blow into the area just in front of the first rib of the buffalo. Attacking a buffalo was dangerous business; the bravery involved was worthy of praise.
Seven feathers are attached to this lance to represent the Seven Bands of the Teton Lakota Sioux Council Fire - the Oglala, Brule, Hunkpapa, Minneconjou, Sans Arc,Shasapa or Blackfoot, and Ohenunpa or Two Kettle.
Its blade is individually cast solid brass of the type given to chiefs as a special gift. The shaft, covered with blue trade cloth and rawhide, is adorned with turkey feathers, glass and brass beads and buffalo hide. A ceremonial piece, this lance is shorter than actual hunting lances.
Length 68 | Width 14 inches
Width includes feathers.
Additional pictures
available on request: wildeoneslondon@gmail.com
£499.99
Ref:NAA3
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Taos Pueblo Bow, Quiver
& 4 Arrows Set

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The bow is made of oak and is stained a deep, dark brown. It has a leather wrapped hand-grip and is strung with sinew.
The arrow quiver is made of deer leather and decorated with long leather fringes and with a panel of white, black, blue, yellow red & green beading in a cross design as well as brass buttons on one side.
2 of the 4 arrows are made from stained, dark wood, have feather fletching and sharpened points. The other 2 are decorative, made from bamboo and either lack an arrow head or are broken off at the tip. They have feather fletching and are decorated with stripes and sinew.
Bow: Length 55 Width 2 in.
Quiver: Length 23 Width 32 in.
Width includes fringing
Arrows: Length 24 Width 3 in.
Width includes fletching
£299.00
Ref:NAA5
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Axe and Shield

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Traditionally, Native Americans used bows, arrows and tomahawks for their daily devotion of bringing in the hunt ad defending their territorial rights. When not in use, the weapons, peace-pipes, rattles and other implements would be displayed in the households for protection from all negative and evil forces.
The axe has a hand-forged blade and is decorated with blue & white bead work around the top half of the handle as well as horse tail. The bottom half is wrapped with deer leather and has long fringing with brass beads and feathers
Axe: Length 18 Width 24 in.
Width includes horse tail
The shield is decorated with deer skin, 3 deer antler buttons, from which are suspended 2 white feathers respectively, as well as horse hair
Shield: Diameter 12 inches
Additional pictures
available on request: wildeoneslondon@gmail.com
£499.99
Ref:NAA7
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Sioux Nation
Elk Dreamer Shield

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Because the male elk will fight to the death to protect his mate, Plains Nations naturally chose it as a symbol of love and power. An Elk Dreamer was one who saw elk in his vision and thereby obtained the power of elk medicine. he had influence over affairs of the heart, particularly courting men and women. The nature of that power depended upon the Elk Dreamer's personal vision. Some Elk Dreamers were able to cure certain diseases, forsee events, find lost articles or make war medicines.
This shield identifies the ownwe as having the power of elk medicine. The bull elk painted on the shield is radiating love medicine, rather like Cupid's arrows in the West..The Black Hills are pictured in the background and 4 love medicine bundles containing sweet-smelling flowers native to the the hills and prairie are attached to the shield.
Diameter: approx. 21 inches
Additional pictures
available on request: wildeoneslondon@gmail.com
£299.00
Ref:NAA9
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Sioux Nation
Thunder Horse Dance Stick

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Among the dominant spiritual forces in the Plains Nations culture were the Thunder Beings, who appeared in two primary forms. The Thunderbird was the representative of Thunder Beings in the sky, and the Thunder Horse was the presence on Earth. They came from the the West, and had the power to cause thunder and lightning, resulting in rain.
This horse dance stick carries arrows which represent lightning. It is carved redwood with a brass bridle, leather reins and ears, real horse hair mane, leather grip and ironwood arrows made with turkey feathers and metal points shaped from barrel hoops.
Length: approx 31 x 9 inches.
Additional pictures
available on request: wildeoneslondon@gmail.com
£369.00
Ref:NAA10
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Apache Nation
Buffalo Rib and Deer Toe Rattle

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This Buffalo Rib and Deer Toe Rattle consists of a rib that has been painted with blue and red stripes on one side. Its handle is strengthened by a leather strap and decorated with glass and brass beads and horse mane and feather. The Deer toes, i.e. the outer shell casings of deer hooves, are suspended from leather cords at the top of the rib, where it has been pierced.
Length 22 Width 8 inches
Width includes deer toes, beads, feather and mane.
Additional pictures
available on request: wildeoneslondon@gmail.com
£135.00
Ref:NAA12
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Sioux Nation
Sacred Ceremonial
Eagle Claw Pipe

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Pipes are amongst the most sacred of ceremonial objects. Lakota legend says the pipe was given to the people by the White Buffalo Woman as a medium of prayer to Wakan Tanka, the Great Mystery.
The sacred smoke petitioned for healing of the sick and blessings to peace agreements, the making of war or insuring a successful buffalo hunt. So entwined was the power of the pipe with supplications for protection and success in battle, the leader of the war party was known as the pipe holder.
A Sioux once said:"The pipe is us. The stem is our backbone, the bowl our head. The stone is our blood, red as our skin."
The Eagle Claw pipe is made with a fir stem, blue Italian glass trade beads, goose spike feathers, imitation eagle feathers, rabbit fluffs, horse hair and an eagle claw bowl from the Pipestone Indian Shrine in Minnesota.
Length approx. 31 inches
Width drops 22 inches
at the feathers.
Additional pictures
available on request: wildeoneslondon@gmail.com
£399.00
Ref:NAA13
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Lakota - Sioux Nation
War Shirt

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The male Native American's dress or ceremonial shirt, the so-called 'War Shirt', was easily the most splendid part of his apparel. They received very limited use because most were heavily beaded and were a burden to wear for any length of time.
Such a shirt was carried in a rawhide storage case on horseback. On a war party, if time permitted, it was put on with due ceremony after the enemy was sighted. The shirt owner had his personal medicine fused in the shirt and it was believed to provide him strong protection thereby giving him an almost invulnerable attitude in battle. It also evoked proper respect from his enemy as a foe.
The shirt has much time-consuming Lakota Lazy Stitch beadwork. It is made with fold deer hide, old Italian glass trade beads, wool trade cloth, ribbon, horse hair, tin cones, an imitation eagle feather and an abalone disc.
Length 30 inches
Includes fringing
Width 59 inches
Includes extended sleeves.
Additional pictures
available on request: wildeoneslondon@gmail.com
£2999.00
Ref:NAA15
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Dream Catcher
Small - 5 cm

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In the Shamanic tradition Dream Catchers protect a person from nightmares. Their web catches the dream and holds it until the rays of the morning sun burn it up.
To be hung above the bed
The leather covering its hoop comes in different colours: Brown, Purple, Green, Lilac, Black & Peach
Diameter 5 cm
£9.99
Ref:NAA26
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Dream Catcher
Small - 8 m

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In the Shamanic tradition Dream Catchers protect a person from nightmares. Their web catches the dream and holds it until the rays of the morning sun burn it up.
To be hung above the bed
The leather covering its hoop comes in different colours: Red, Brown, Purple, Grey, Turquoise, Light Blue
Diameter 8 cm
£14.99
Ref:NAA27
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Dream Catcher
Small Medium - 10 cm

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In the Shamanic tradition Dream Catchers protect a person from nightmares. Their web catches the dream and holds it until the rays of the morning sun burn it up.
To be hung above the bed
The leather covering its hoop comes in different colours: Red, Brown, Grey, Cream
Diameter 10 cm
£24.99
Ref:NAA28
Buy

 

Dream Catcher
Medium - 15 cm

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In the Shamanic tradition Dream Catchers protect a person from nightmares. Their web catches the dream and holds it until the rays of the morning sun burn it up.
To be hung above the bed
The leather covering its hoop comes in different colours: Green, Orange, Yellow, Blue & Black
Diameter 15 cm
£29.99
Ref:NAA29
Buy

 

Hopi Katchina
Palhik Mana

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Hopi people live primarily on three mesas in Northeastern Arizona, about 70 miles from Flagstaff. In Hopi cosmology, the majority of katsinas reside on the Humphreys Peak, approximately 60 miles west of Hopiland. Each year, throughout the period from winter solstice to mid-July, these spirits, in the form of katsinas, come down to the villages to dance and sing, to bring rain for the upcoming harvest, and to give gifts to the children. The katsinas are known to be the spirits of deities, natural elements or animals, or the deceased ancestors of the Hopi. Prior to each katsina ceremony, the men of the village will spend days studiously making figures in the likeness of the katsinam represented in that particular ceremony. The figures are then passed on to the daughters of the village by the Giver Kachina during the ceremony.Following the ceremony, the figures are hung on the walls of the pueblo and are meant to be studied in order to learn the characteristics of that certain Kachina. Edward Kennard, co-author of Hopi Kachinas, says concerning the purpose of the kachina figure, “Essentially it is a means of education; it is a gift at dance-time; it is a decorative article for the home, but above all it is a constant reminder of the Kachinas.
£399.00
Ref:NAA31
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Hopi Katchina
Katsin Mana

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Hopi people live primarily on three mesas in Northeastern Arizona, about 70 miles from Flagstaff. In Hopi cosmology, the majority of katsinas reside on the Humphreys Peak, approximately 60 miles west of Hopiland. Each year, throughout the period from winter solstice to mid-July, these spirits, in the form of katsinas, come down to the villages to dance and sing, to bring rain for the upcoming harvest, and to give gifts to the children. The katsinas are known to be the spirits of deities, natural elements or animals, or the deceased ancestors of the Hopi. Prior to each katsina ceremony, the men of the village will spend days studiously making figures in the likeness of the katsinam represented in that particular ceremony. The figures are then passed on to the daughters of the village by the Giver Kachina during the ceremony.Following the ceremony, the figures are hung on the walls of the pueblo and are meant to be studied in order to learn the characteristics of that certain Kachina. Edward Kennard, co-author of Hopi Kachinas, says concerning the purpose of the kachina figure, “Essentially it is a means of education; it is a gift at dance-time; it is a decorative article for the home, but above all it is a constant reminder of the Kachinas.
£299.00
Ref:NAA32
Buy

 

Native American Crafts & Artefacts
1 2 3


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