Native american pottery

Explore the rich history and unique designs of Native American pottery. Find stunning pieces to add to your collection and support indigenous artists.
Design, American Indian Pottery, Southwest Pottery, Pueblo Pottery, Mexican Pottery, Antique Pottery, African Pottery, Indian Pottery, Native American Pottery

About A large authentic vintage Native American southwestern antique pottery bowl from Cochiti Pueblo, early 20th century (circa 1920). Polychrome (three color) dough bowl form constructed by hand of earthenware and painted in a traditional Cochiti floriate design with slip glazes. Cochiti Pueblo is located approximately 40 minutes west of Santa Fe, New Mexico. The Cochiti are a Keresan-speaking tribe, and their pueblo is located on the west bank of the Rio Grande, about 35 miles southwest…

Marianne Igoe
Native American Indian Pottery Pottery, Ceramic Art, American Indian Pottery, Native American Pottery, Indian Pottery, Pueblo Pottery, Pottery Pieces, Native Indian, American Indian Art

“Pueblo pottery is made using a coiled technique that came into northern Arizona and New Mexico from the south, some 1500 years ago. In the four-corners region of the US, nineteen pueblos and villages have historically produced pottery. Although each of these pueblos use similar traditional methods of coiling, shaping,

Michal Malka
Santa Fe, Pueblo Pottery, American Indian Pottery, Western Pottery, Native American Pottery, Southwest Pottery, Traditional Pottery, Indian Pottery, Southwest Art

This rare Tesuque Pueblo pottery dough bowl dates from the mid- to late-nineteenth century, probably circa 1870s. It has design elements in black on a white slip without any red in the design, but the rim is red. The only other red is the traditional wiped-on red band below the design panel.

Libby Kalish
Native American Pueblo Pottery - C & D Gifts Native American Art, LLC Laguna Pueblo Pottery – C & D Gifts Native American Art Inspiration, Native American Indians, Native American Pottery, American Indian Pottery, Pueblo Pottery, Indian Pottery, Mexican Pottery, Raku Pottery, Pottery Designs

Laguna is surrounded by enchanting mesas and is situated at the foothills of the beautiful mountains of Mount Taylor. Laguna is located 45 miles west of Albuquerque on Interstate 40. Pottery from Laguna Pueblo is somewhat similar to that of Acoma Pueblo in that it is typically thin walled and incorporates a white slip. Painted designs include fine lines representing rain, flowers, lightning, and animals. There are not many active potters from Laguna but some of the more noted names are Max…

julia gonzalez