Indigenous Art

Indigenous Art

The eagle symbolizes great intellectual abilities with grace and power. It is the ruler of the sky and has the ability to transform itself. It is sacred, noble and wise, representing power and prestige to the Coast Salish First Nations.
This pole was carved by Chief Mungo Martin in 1953. It represents the half human son of Dzunukwa (Wild Woman of the Woods).
The Watchmen are known to have supernatural powers. They protect the villageĀ  by warning the Chief of any approaching danger. As the poles age, in keeping with Snuneymuxw and other Pacific Northwest First Nations tradition, they were laid down as they became unstable so that they may slowly decay and...
The eagle symbolizes great intellectual abilities with grace and power. It is the ruler of the sky and has the ability to transform itself. It is sacred, noble and wise, representing power and prestige to the Coast Salish First Nations.
Image transferred onto Turkish marble with cork backing. Can be used as a coaster or displayed on an easel as a piece of art.
Image transferred onto Turkish marble with cork backing. Can be used as a coaster or displayed on an easel as a piece of art.
Image transferred onto Turkish marble with cork backing. Can be used as a coaster or displayed on an easel as a piece of art.
Image transferred onto Turkish marble with cork backing. Can be used as a coaster to displayed on an easel as a piece of art.
Lined notebook measuring 5" X 8.5" features a carving of totem pole with 5 red fingers by an unknown carver believed to be Kwakwaka'wakw from northern Vancouver Island on the cover. This would make a wonderful gift for a student or a journal writer.
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