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Hopi Pottery

Hopi Pottery

The Hopi people have lived for centuries on three mesas in northern Arizona. Hopi pottery today is a legacy of the old abandoned Hopi pueblo of Sikyatki. Hopi clay is fired to shades of cream to apricot or light red, depending upon iron content. The most famous Hopi potter is probably Nampeyo, who revived many of the Sikyatki designs in the 1880's. Her descendants, along with the Navasie and Naha families (who specialize in whiteware) are among the finest contemporary pueblo potters.

5 Item(s)

  • Hopi Canteen by Jean Sahmie, CPOTJOB15-13

    Regular Price:

    $900.00
    Hopi Canteen by Jean Sahmie, CPOTJOB15-13. Kachina mother design, measures 6 1/2" in diameter and stands 5 1/2 inches tall. Born in 1948, Jean Sahmie lives at First Mesa on the Hopi reservation in northern Arizona. A granddaughter of Nampeyo, she uses the cornstalk hallmark to sign her pottery, along with her Hopi-Tewa name Sak’ Honsee, which means Tobacco Flower Girl.
  • Hopi Wedding Vase, CPOTMME14-15

    Regular Price:

    $450.00
    Hopi Wedding Vase by Loraine Shula, CPOTMME14-15. Lorraine Shula (1930-2001) was a Hopi potter from the First Mesa village Walpi. Her work can been seen at the Museum of Northern Arizona.
  • Hopi/Tewa pottery by Delmar Polacca, CPOTPAS13-01

    Regular Price:

    $525.00
    Hopi/Tewa pottery by Delmar Polacca.
  • Long Hair, POTLN2-2

    Regular Price:

    $600.00
    The image on this pot is of the Long Hair Katsina, hence the name. Lawrence Namoki has won many awards and ribbons for his pottery, including a 1st at the Santa Fe Indian Market.
  • Pottery, Hopi, Dawn Navasie, CPOTNAD16-01

    Regular Price:

    $600.00
    Hopi pottery vessel by Dawn Navasie measures 7 3/8 th high by 4 1/2 inches wide. 

5 Item(s)