6 edition of Indian baskets of central California found in the catalog.
Indian baskets of central California
Ralph C. Shanks
Includes bibliographical references (p. 165-170) and index.
|Other titles||Native American basketry from San Francisco Bay and Monterey Bay north to Mendocino and east to the Sierras|
|Statement||Ralph Shanks ; Lisa Woo Shanks, editor.|
|Series||MAPOM publication -- no. 8, Volume 1 of the Indian baskets of California and Oregon series, Indian baskets of California and Oregon series -- v. 1.|
|Contributions||Shanks, Lisa Woo., Miwok Archeological Preserve of Marin.|
|LC Classifications||E98.B3 S43 2006|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||176 p. :|
|Number of Pages||176|
|LC Control Number||2005907400|
SALINAN. Location: Central California coast (San Luis Obispo County, southern Monterey County) Language: Hokan family Population: estimate: 3, Census: The explorer Gaspar de Portolá recorded a meeting with Salinan Indians in as he explored along the central California coast. He reported seeing seven :// The Museum Informatics Project (MIP) was a collaborative effort at the University of California, Berkeley to coordinate the application of information technology in museums and other organized, non-book collections. MIP staff worked with faculty, collections managers, and curators to develop data models, system architectures, and demonstration and production systems as bases
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We verify all of our sellers; Secure checkout powered by PayPal; All major credit cards accepted; day returns as standard OnBuy's minimum returns period is 30 days for most products. There are however some exceptions e.g. perishable goods, personalised items etc. Native American life in the Mid-South from early explorers. Each of the Mississippian period towns, like Chucalissa, was arranged in a common pattern. In the center was a large open area or plaza, which was a focal point for games and ceremonies, a gathering place for gossip, and a gathering place to take part in
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Indian Baskets of Central California is a book that all California Indian basket lovers will want to include in their libraries."―News from Native California "The Shanks have made great contributions to the genre.
[This] is a fundamental sourcebook for anyone responsible for collections containing baskets from central › Books › Politics & Social Sciences › Social Sciences.
Get this from a library. Indian baskets of central California: art, culture, and history: Native American basketry from San Francisco Bay and Monterey Bay north to Mendocino and east to the Sierras. [Ralph C Shanks; Lisa Woo Shanks; Miwok Archeological Preserve of Marin.] -- "This book provides the most complete study of the exquisite Native American basketry from the San Francisco Bay Area Baskets of the Pomo, Ohlone (Costanoan), Coast Miwok, Esselen, Huchnom, Lake Miwok, Maidu, Wappo, and Yuki people are illustrated and knowledgeably photographs and drawings illustrate the rare, fine California Indian baskets from museum and private collections Indian baskets of central California book Buy a cheap copy of Indian Baskets of Central California: book by Ralph Shanks.
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by Ralph :// Shapes, designs, materials, tribes and known weavers are reliably identified for the geographic area of Southern California. Chris Moser put together this pictorial review with photos of baskets from several museums in southern California, for the Riverside Museum Press, and it should be in the library of any serious › Books › Arts & Photography.
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One way was to boil the mush in a clay or stone pot over a fire. The other way to boil food was by stone boiling. Boiling baskets were often coated with a thin layer of acorngruel. The gruel was like a glue that coated the basket so that no water would leak from it.
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The peoples living in the California culture area at the time of first European contact in California Basket Plants-- Susie Billy, Elsie Allen's grand-neice, carries on Pomo basketry tradition, discusses the problems of environment and plants for traditional Native American basketweavers.
Elsie Allen Baskets-- 3 generations of Pomo weavers -- Elsie Allen, her mother, and her grand-niece Susan Billy. Unfortunately the exhibit (Oakland Chumash Tribe Facts: The Chumash Name.
The name Chumash refers to several groups of California Indians who originally lived near the south-central coast of California, including the Channel Islands, and who spoke similar languages. The name was chosen by explorer and linguist John Wesley Powell, from a word used by the Coastal Chumash to refer to the Indians of Santa Rosa Island, :// Coastal California: Miwok: The Miwok, who lived along the ocean coast, had all the advantages of the other tribes, plus, they added clams, mussels, abalones, crabs, and crayfish to their diet.
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