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"Days Of Thunder"

Comanche on Paint Horse circa 1845
Size: 16" x 12" x 5"
on Marble and Walnut Base

"Story Robe"

Teton Sioux Warrior in Bison Robe and Headdress
Size: 12.5" x 7.5" x 4.5"
edition: 50 

"Turtle Talk"
10" x 6" x 3.5"
Kiowa Woman with 2 Children
The Kiowa were originally living in the Yellowstone River and Black Hills area of Montana and South Dakota respectively. Around 1800 their southern movement brought them to Colorado and Oklahoma and into Mexico. Considered among the most warlike, nomadic tribes, all members were warriors including many women.
The women portrayed carries a Zuni Pot she has “liberated”. Her belt is studded with Spanish conchos. On her back is a typical Kiowa cradleboard with studded “picket-fence” style backboards and hardened buffalo skin head shade and guard. This infant is fully protected from falls off horseback or other mishap. The nomadic life and diet resulted in a low birth rate for these tribes. Many women had just one child in their life; consequently their children were precious to them and well-protected. This Kiowa warrior-mother has two children - indeed a blessing. Her young son teases a turtle, the Kiowa symbol for fertility.

15.5" x 9" x 8"
Northern Cheyenne
A courtship serenade 
Much has been written about the battles, hunts and nomadic life of the Plains people. The gentle side is often overlooked in artistic representations. “Wind Song” depicts that gentle, thoughtful side of a typical Cheyenne courtship. Each young man carved his own flute, or flageolet, from reeds, cedar or other woods. He then composed his own signature song which he played before a young woman he might like to court. Later, he would play his composition away from the camp. If she thought well of him as a suitor, she would follow his song and listen while he played.

"The Sentinel"

15.5" x 5.5" x 4.5"
Pre-horse Piegan Warrior

"Northwest Trade Gun"
13.5" x 9" x 4"
Assiniboine Warrior with 1806 Derringer Rifle

Assiniboine Warrior

"Assiniboine Warrior"

The pre-historic, or pre-horse, Assiniboines moved to the plains from the Ohio River area. Thought to be part of the Yanktoni Sioux, they separated and moved northward where they allied with the Crees. They covered a huge area in the northern plains, warring with the Sioux and Blackfeet.
In later years, they were friendly with traders and trappers; helping them to keep the waterways free of their common enemies.

Edition: 25

Size: 22" x 12" x 10"

Chief Joseph
Chief Joseph

"Chief Joseph"

A near-life-size bust of one of the most noted spiritual leaders of the Nez Perce nation, Chief Joseph. His name was Hin-mah-too-yah-lat-kekt, or Thunder Rolling Down the Mountain, but he was known to the white man as Joseph.

His flight from Federal forces in 1877 when he led his people from their ever-shrinking reservation in Idaho made him a legend. His quote at the surrender immortalized this great leader:

"I am tired of fighting. Our chiefs are killed. Looking Glass is dead. Toohoolhoolzote is dead. The old men are all dead. It is the young men who say, "Yes" or "No." He who led the young men [Olikut] is dead. It is cold, and we have no blankets. The little children are freezing to death. My people, some of them, have run away to the hills, and have no blankets, no food. No one knows where they are -- perhaps freezing to death. I want to have time to look for my children, and see how many of them I can find. Maybe I shall find them among the dead. Hear me, my chiefs! I am tired. My heart is sick and sad. From where the sun now stands I will fight no more forever."