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TUHATPAJU THOUSANDWILLOW

TUHATPAJU THOUSANDWILLOW

Birch and Cedar bark, Spruce root and waxed linen formed into vessels in class with Karen Tembreull.

Birch and Cedar bark, Spruce root and waxed linen formed into vessels Karen Tembreull.

Kwii.aang (Isabella Edenshaw, Haida, 1858–1926) and Da.axiigang (Charles Edenshaw, Haida, 1839–1920), spruce-root hat  ca. 1900  Queen Charlotte Islands, British Columbia  Cedar bark, spruce root, paint

Basket hat with raven design attributed to Isabella Edenshaw (Kwii.aang), Haida, and Charles Edenshaw (Charles Edensaw/Tahaygen/Da.

Ith kil gaa - Haida Weaver | A great resource for weaving from the Haida Artist Ith kil gaa. Learn about natural dyes & plant materials used in weaving. Browse photos of spruce roots being gathered and prepared. Find tips on caring for cedar bark hats and read a detailed "anatomy" about traditional and contemporary Haida hats.

How to take care of your cedar bark Haida Hats. The proper care and handling of your cedar bark, your hat or basket will give it a long li.

Rebecca Brewer of Cordova, Alaska creates lovely hand-woven hair ornaments of spruce root and yellow cedar bark, accented by hand carved cedar sticks. Her materials are gathered locally and each piece is original. Approximately 4" in diameter.

Rebecca Brewer of Cordova, Alaska creates lovely hand-woven hair ornaments of spruce root and yellow cedar bark, accented by hand carved cedar sticks. Her materials are gathered locally and each piece is original. Approximately in diameter.

Porcupine quill cradle, First Nations; Mi'kmaq  c 1875 - cedar, birchbark, porcupine quill, spruce root and silk with copper tacks  15 cm x 16 cm x 3 cm. Shown at New Brunswick Museum.

This is an amazing Porcupine quill cradle, First Nations; Mi'kmaq c 1875 - cedar, birchbark, porcupine quill, spruce root and silk with copper tacks 15 cm x 16 cm x 3 cm. Shown at New Brunswick Museum.

Hat of a high-status woman, probably Nuu-chah-nulth (Nootka) (attributed); formerly identified as Haida, 1800-1830, Cedar bark, spruce root, paint, wool cloth, dentalium shell/shells

Hat of a high-status woman, probably Nuu-chah-nulth (Nootka) (attributed)…

Haida Basket Hat worn by Northwest Coast tribes. Made from fibers such as cedar bark or spruce root.

Understanding Northwest Coast Art: A Guide to Crests, Beings and Symbols by Cheryl Shearar

Ellen Curley (Nuu-chah-nulth) Whaler’s Hat, c. 1900-1910 Spruce root, cedar bark and surf grasses, 13” x 14” Gift of Samuel Hill Maryhill Mu...

Ellen Curley (Nuu-chah-nulth) Whaler’s Hat, c. Spruce root, cedar bark and surf grasses, x Gift of Samuel Hill Maryhill Mu.

1000+ images about cedar bark weaving on Pinterest | Weaving ...

1000+ images about cedar bark weaving on Pinterest | Weaving ...

Nuu-chah-nulth whaler's hat made from spruce root, cedar bark, surf grass; high-status woman's rain cape made from cedar bark with sea otter edging. {"Listening to Our Ancestors: The Art of Native Life Along the North Pacific Coast." Washington, DC: Smithsonian, 2005. Print.}

Nuu-chah-nulth whaler's hat made from spruce root, cedar bark, surf grass; high-status woman's rain cape made from cedar bark with sea otter edging. {"Listening to Our Ancestors: The Art of Native Life Along the North Pacific Coast." Washington, DC: Smithsonian, 2005. Print.}

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