Altogether a copy in Very Good condition. Subject: Native American Studies. Very Good- with no dust jacket. Fourth Printing. No Dust Jacket. Boards edgeworn and yellowed.
Corners bumped. Fold-outs intact. Brand NEW. We ship to worldwide. Libro nuevo.
Enviamos a todo el mundo por DHL. See picture. David McKay, Pub. Nice hardback with slight foxing to top page block.
Text is clean, unmarked. Shelf location: BK2 All items carefully packed to avoid damage from moisture and rough handling. Tracking included. Customer service is our 1 priority. We sell great books at great prices. Clean Tight And Square. No Markings. Big Wonderful Fold Out.
Condition: GOOD. Spine slightly cocked, covers dusty, page edges tanned and lightly stained, first leaf thumbed at fore-edge, light scattered underlining and notes in text.
browunadex.ml Reprint of edition. Reprint edition in decorative cloth cvs. Has foldout color endpapers and a, wonderful folded, color reproduction of the Saxony yarn serape known as theChief White Antelope blanket because that Chyenne chief wore it when shot down by American soldiers at Sand Creek, CO, in Stated third printing, originally appeared in ; fold out color reproductions inside front and back covers verg good; soiling to top edge; unmarked pages, text square in spine, no rips or tears. No markings. Well illustrated, includes large fold-out.
Hardbound in Decorative Cover. Glorieta: Rio Grande Press, Brand new. We ship worldwide. Libro nuevo enviamos a todo el mundo.
Fifth Printing. Edition in Very Good condition with some soiling and detached spine ;. HC, 8vo, pp.
Covers and page edges dustsoiled, interior unmarked. No jacket.. Seller: Maya Jones Books Published: Second Printing. Lovely vintage turquoise cloth boards with elegant gilt trim and titles. We personally have this book in softcover, but this hardcover is much more detailed and elaborate. Early Navajo weaving was made into clothing in the form of blankets worn around the shoulders. Later, the Native Americans began to wear manufactured blankets, and weaving began to die out.
However, the trading posts realized the commercial value of the fine work, and the Navajos began to weave saddle blankets and rugs to sell. The early blankets were designed with stripes, edge to edge. The weaving made to sell became heavier so that it could be used for rugs. With this change came changes in design: new geometric shapes and borders. Over the past two hundred years, the Navajo have acquired skills through experimentation and handed them down through the generations; some designs have become very complex.
Navaho Weaving: Its Technic and History (Native American) [Charles Avery Amsden] of Navajo weaving, weaving techniques, and Southwest Indian History. It. Navajo Weaving Way [Noel Bennett] on tioblamherzsoftdi.gq *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Noel Bennett met traditional Navajo weaver Tiana Bighorse in
There are now, in general, four categories of Navajo rugs: those that use natural fleece colors- white, black, some brown, and gray which is made by carding white and black fibers together ; those that use bright commercial dyes in many colors; those that use natal dyes secured by gathering and boiling plants, berries, and roots found on the reservation, creating mostly soft pastel shads of brown, green, yellow and pink; and those that combine some of these elements in Yei designs, which are derived from designs used in sand painting ceremonies.
Different areas of the reservation have become famous for distinct styles and designs. But all weave basically in the ancient manner. Although some spun wool is now purchased commercially, generally sheep must be raised and the wool sheared, carded, spun, dyed, and rolled into balls.
The loom is usually set up outdoors with the vertical warp strung between heavy logs suspended from trees or a wooden frame. The rug is woven by passing the weft over and under the warp threads and beating it down securely with a wooden comb. Heddles attached to every other thread open a shed to pass the weft through. A rug may take many weeks or months to weave, depending on its size. Warp - The threads stretched lengthwise on the loom. Tabby Weave- This is your basic weave.
Over 1, under 1.
Does not matter if you start over or under. The bubble in this diagram demonstrates how to keep the selvages straight. Basket weave--over 2, under 2. Use a double strand of weft. Vertical bars--tabby weave with two colors. Use two 6" needles. Dovetail--to change color within the shot.
Use two needles. Others, however, disagree with such conclusions, saying that only the weaver can make such a statement. Most Navajos will not explain another weaver's rug because it is too personal and individual; the meaning belongs to the textile. So this is a tantalizing show -- with designs that invite interpretation of weavings from the 's through the 's. It opens with a ''Chief Blanket,'' worn over the shoulders for warmth and status.
When it's wrapped around the body, half diamonds on each side meet for a striking effect. There is also an ''Eye Dazzler Blanket'' in a hot yellow, red and black geometric design, and the ''Cornstalk Pictorial Rug'' representing a break with a tradition of abstraction. While we can never see the blankets as the Navajo, we can feel the sensibility of an individual artist and the spirit of a people in each blanket.