Vases & Jars

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Slide 0: Embossed "Celadon" Vase and Wooden Stand
Embossed "Celadon" Vase and Wooden Stand
Smithsonian Institution Exclusive

Intricately hand-embossed with stylized botanical motifs, this magnificent porcelain Embossed "Celadon" Vase is celadon-colored. Display this extraordinary objet on the included wooden stand.
 
Slide 1: Smithsonian Cobalt Blue Ceramic Jar and Wooden Stand
Smithsonian Cobalt Blue Ceramic Jar and Wooden Stand
Smithsonian Institution Exclusive

Hand-molded and hand-painted with classic peony and chrysanthemum motifs, this is a magnificent lidded Smithsonian Cobalt Blue Ceramic Jar. Sure to draw the eye in any room, display this extraordinary ceramic objet on the included wooden stand.
 
Slide 2: Blue Dragon Vase
Blue Dragon Vase
Smithsonian Institution Exclusive

This splendid, hand-painted Blue Dragon Vase features a benevolent dragon—a symbol of power, strength, and good fortune. Hand-molded ceramic with subtle dot-textured surface.
 
Slide 3: Diana Lewis Garcia Seed Pot
Diana Lewis Garcia Seed Pot
A specialist in handmade seed jars, Diana Lewis Garcia of the Acoma Pueblo made this Seed Pot by hand-coiling its shape. She then painted the intricate design with natural pigments (gathered from within the Acoma Pueblo) with a brush fashioned from a yucca plant. A one-of-a-kind artwork, this exquisite, outdoor-fired Diana Lewis Garcia Seed Pot beautifully represents ancient Acoma pottery traditions. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
Slide 4: Sandra Victorino Seed Pot
Sandra Victorino Seed Pot
An award-winning potter, Acoma Pueblo artist Sandra Victorino creates this stunning Seed Pot by coiling the locally gathered clay. After it is fired in an open, outdoor kiln, the resulting white vessel becomes a canvas for Sandra Victorino’s op-art inspired motifs. A one-of-a-kind artwork, this gorgeous Sandra Victorino Seed Pot is hand-painted with beeweed to create the black (or brownish) colorations. A native clay slip is used to make red coloration. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
Slide 5: Michelle Shields Hummingbird Jar
Michelle Shields Hummingbird Jar
Continuing a nearly 800-year-old Acoma Pueblo tradition, Acoma artist Michelle Shields hand-paints this Hummingbird Jar with exceptional beauty and precision. A one-of-a-kind work of art, she formed this breathtaking Michelle Shields Hummingbird Jar from coils of locally gathered clay, then fired it over an outdoor, open-pit kiln. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
Slide 6: Rose Pacheco Butterfly Pot
Rose Pacheco Butterfly Pot
This one-of-a-kind polychrome Butterfly Pot is hand-built with coils of locally gathered clays by potter Rose Pacheco of the Santo Domingo Pueblo. She uses a yucca brush and natural pigments to paint the enchanting butterfly and flower designs gracing her Rose Pacheco Butterfly Pot before she pit-fires it outdoors. An egg white finish imparts a glossy sheen. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
Slide 7: Santana Phillips Fine-Line Seed Pot
Santana Phillips Fine-Line Seed Pot
Intricately delineated with stylized floral motifs, this traditional Santana Phillips Fine-Line Seed Pot is a one-of-a-kind work of art. Reflecting centuries of Acoma Pueblo pottery making, Santana Phillips paints his handmade clay Fine-Line Seed Pot with natural pigments before pit-firing it outdoors. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
Slide 8: Rose Pacheco Pot
Rose Pacheco Pot
Hand-built from coils of locally gathered clay, this one-of-a-kind Rose Pacheco Pot is hand-painted with traditional Santo Domingo geometric motifs. Using a yucca brush and natural pigments, she applies the polychrome designs. A Santo Domingo Pueblo artist, Rose Pacheco fires her polychrome Pot over an open, outdoor kiln. An egg white finish imparts a glossy sheen. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
Slide 9: Santana Phillips Seed Pot
Santana Phillips Seed Pot
Acoma Pueblo artist Santana Phillips has adorned this one-of-a-kind Seed Pot with a stylized petal lattice within which he has painted multi-direction fine wavy lines. This compelling Seed Pot with its characteristic black geometric motifs reflects centuries of Acoma Pueblo pottery making. Santana Phillips paints his handmade clay Seed Pot with natural pigments before pit-firing it outdoors. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
Slide 10: Terrance Chino Seed Pot
Terrance Chino Seed Pot
Acoma Pueblo artist Terrance Chino learned the ancient methods of working clay from his mother, Evelyn L. Chino. To create his Terrance Chino Seed Pot, Terrance cleaned and tempered locally gathered clay which he hand-coiled and shaped. Throughout this process, he chanted and prayed to ensure every piece was blessed. While the vessel dried, he hand-boiled certain plants to make the colors with which he decorated this one-of-a-kind Seed Pot. Next he sanded the pot until the surface was smooth, then used a yucca-plant paint brush to apply his complex geometric designs. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
Slide 11: Titus Davis Pot
Titus Davis Pot
One of the newest and youngest Acoma Pueblo potters, Titus Davis paints modern masterpieces—like this one-of-a-kind Titus Davis Pot—which he makes entirely by hand from locally gathered clay. Known for complex lines and broad white curves, the white “canvas” of this open-kiln fired pot lends drama to his intricate designs. Handcrafted in New Mexico.
 
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