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Blue Corn and My First Experience with Pueblo Pottery

Tuesday, February 27, 2018 1:56 PM

Blue Corn and My First Experience with Pueblo Pottery
In the early 1970’s, I was traveling around the West selling Navajo rugs and Indian jewelry to Indian theme shops, museum stores and National Park outlets.

Several customers in Wyoming, Montana and Colorado asked me if I could obtain Pueblo pottery for them. It was becoming more popular and there was a boom in anything Native American.
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Maria Martinez, The Potter of San Ildefonso

Wednesday, May 17, 2017 10:51 AM

Maria Martinez, The Potter of San Ildefonso

We have, over the years, put together a great collection of Maria's work. She was an icon and a role model for so many Pueblo potters. Anyone who is a serious, or even casual pottery collector, should have one of Maria's pieces. She was a gentle, talented woman who was happy to share her work with the world. She did not have a particularly happy life. She lost her husband early on, her son died at a young age and her grandson, Tony Da, probably the most talented potter in the family, had a motorcycle accident that seriously affected him, ending his pottery career. He died soon after that. 

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From Jewelry to Pottery The road from Zuni to Cochiti with the Covered Wagon in the Middle

Ben Eustace was born into the Zuni Pueblo sometime in the 1920’s. He became a well known silversmith who was essentially self taught. He did something unusual in the 1970’s when he registered a leaf design with the copyright office. His family still uses that style today.

Ben married Felica, a Cochiti Pueblo woman. I haven’t been able to find out how they met and in the 1940’s Cochiti was a long way from Zuni, but they did. They lived in Zuni.

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