Up for sale is a great Playmobil CAMP THUNDER Native American Indian early Western explorer playset. The box has been opened, but it is complete as far as I can tell and none of the plastic bags of parts inside the box have ever been opened. I was able to find all of the items I checked that were shown in the photo on the back of the box in one bag or another inside the box. I was NOT able count every single rock, accessory, etc. I did notice that a few of the big base pieces were dated 1989 which seems about right. We have owned this since 2002. We bought to use with an LGB O-scale train layout as Playmobil is the correct scale for that train size. Alas, we never built the layout but at least we never let the kids open or play with the Playmobil. What is cool about this set is that there are so many human figures, animals, and accessories. Really a lot of detailed pieces to put together a great diorama. The box is still in really good condition if you are a Playmobil collector that likes to display the original packaging. Still taped with original “Playmobil” tape on one side. Price tag on the side of the box has been removed. Look at all the pictures carefully as what you see in the pictures is exactly what you will receive. Not playing that game so don’t even try it. Thanks and stay safe. The item “Playmobil 3870 Vintage CAMP THUNDER Native American Indian Western In Box RARE” is in sale since Tuesday, May 26, 2020. This item is in the category “Toys & Hobbies\Preschool Toys & Pretend Play\Playmobil”. The seller is “try_big_ease” and is located in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. This item can be shipped to United States.
Rare Vintage Indian Faces Heads Chalkware Chiefs Busts Native American Chalk Ware. This is an old and rare piece of solid, vintage chalkware. Approx 13 1/2″ wide x 6″ high. There is some damage to the nose on the right, some nicks and scratches, but overall, a very beautiful piece. Please see photos for more accurate description and condition. The item “Rare Vintage Indian Faces Heads Chalkware Chiefs Busts Native American Chalk War” is in sale since Thursday, March 28, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Decorative Collectibles\Chalkware”. The seller is “coltbay25″ and is located in West Orange, New Jersey. This item can be shipped to United States, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Japan, China, Sweden, South Korea, Indonesia, Taiwan, Thailand, Belgium, France, Hong Kong, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Israel, Mexico, New Zealand, Philippines, Singapore, Switzerland, Norway, Saudi arabia, United arab emirates, Qatar, Kuwait, Bahrain, Croatia, Malaysia, Chile, Costa rica, Dominican republic, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, El salvador, Honduras, Jamaica, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Turks and caicos islands, Bangladesh, Brunei darussalam, Bolivia, Egypt, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Jordan, Cambodia, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, Monaco, Macao, Martinique, Nicaragua, Pakistan, Paraguay, Uruguay, Russian federation, Canada.
Native American Indian 19th century Buffalo Horn Spoon, from the Gottschall Collection. Its about 10 inches long. We were lucky to have several vintage Native artifacts offered to us recently. Several of them came from the Gottschall collection. We bought a few items and this Indian horn spoon was one of these artifacts. The Gottschall Collection: Commerce and Collecting. Gottschall assembled his ethnographic and archaeological collection of Indian artifacts between 1871 and 1905, while traveling through the Southwest peddling patent medicines. Like Donaldson, Gottschall was careful to record the provenience for each of his objects whenever it was known; his sales catalog of 1909 provides useful information for each piec e. The item “Native American Indian Buffalo Horn Spoon, the Gottschall Collection, RARE” is in sale since Thursday, April 4, 2019. This item is in the category “Antiques\Ethnographic\Native American”. The seller is “morning_star_gallery1″ and is located in Winnetka, Illinois. This item can be shipped to United States.
Vintage Apple Head SKOOKUM 16 Indian Squaw – Label on Foot – Near Mint! The Skookum dolls we will be listing came from the same collection. Displayed in glass cabinet from original owner. She is near mint and I only say near mint, as she is close to 80 to 90 years old. Any questions please ask. The item “Vintage Apple Head SKOOKUM 16 Indian Squaw Label on Foot Near Mint RARE” is in sale since Tuesday, June 11, 2019. This item is in the category “Dolls & Bears\Dolls\By Type\Cultures & Ethnicities”. The seller is “ohgoddess” and is located in Cold Spring, New York. This item can be shipped to United States.
No Reserve Fine Art Auctions. MOVING IN MAY AND I DON’T WANT TO TAKE ANYTHING WITH ME. All liquidation sales final. Overview : ONLY 1 EVER MADE. THIS IS THE ONLY ONE FOR SALE. I HAVE A COLLECTION OF THESE. THESE ARE THE POSITIVE OR NEGATIVE IMAGES OF HIS PAINTINGS. THIS WAS USED TO PRODUCE OTHER PRINTS. Condition : SOME CREASING AS SHOWN. ORANGE PAPER BORDER HAS PRETTY MUCH FELL OFF. Measurements : PLASTIC SHEET SIZE 16 BY 21 INCHES. Thank you for visiting!! Be sure to visit our store!!! New items every day! If possible, avoid PO BOX deliveries or tell your PO BOX provider you want to accept UPS deliveries. The item “RARE FREDERICK REMINGTON PRINT NATIVE AMERICAN INDIAN DESERT LANDSCAPE HORSES” is in sale since Thursday, May 7, 2020. This item is in the category “Art\Art Prints”. The seller is “samuelcollection” and is located in San Diego, California. This item can be shipped to United States, Canada, United Kingdom, Denmark, Romania, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Czech republic, Finland, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Malta, Estonia, Australia, Greece, Portugal, Cyprus, Slovenia, Sweden, Belgium, France, Ireland, Netherlands, Poland, Spain, Italy, Germany, Austria, Bahamas, Mexico, New Zealand, Norway, Croatia, Chile, Costa rica, Dominican republic, Panama, Trinidad and tobago, Guatemala, El salvador, Honduras, Jamaica, Aruba, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Saint kitts and nevis, Turks and caicos islands, Bolivia, Ecuador, French guiana, Guernsey, Gibraltar, Guadeloupe, Iceland, Jersey, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, Monaco, Martinique, Nicaragua, Peru, Paraguay, Uruguay.
A History of the Indian Wars With the First Settlers of the United States. Particularly in New England. By Daniel Clark Sanders. Published: Wright and Sibley, Montpelier, VT, 1812. Full calf leather with gilt “Indian Wars” title on spine. Binding in nice condition, text is toned. The last page of text is only about 15% there, with the rest provided in facsimile (see pic). Previous owner signature and inscription on ffep and rear pastedown. A very rare Vermont Imprint and Indian War History title. A scarce work on the history of the Indian Wars in New England, written by the president of the University of Vermont. This book aroused bitter criticism because of its strictures on colonial bigotry and cruelty to the natives. The book was long believed to have been suppressed by its author because of his mortification at the attacks made on it by reviewers, and both Field and Church give long accounts of its supposed destruction. While there certainly were bitter reviews, and the work is quite rare, more modern bibliographers, notably Marcus McCorison in VERMONT IMPRINTS, have suggested that the suppression story may be exaggerated. Later writers have also praised the book as one of the best written histories of the Indian Wars of New England. Howes S84; Church 1306; Streeter sale 727; Field 1351; Sabin 76366; Gilman, p. 240; McCorison, Vermont Imprints, 1420; Pilling, Algonquian Languages, p. 441; Pilling, Proof-Sheets 3474. The item “RARE 1812 History of Indian Wars in New England, Native American Cruelty, 1st ed” is in sale since Friday, April 5, 2019. This item is in the category “Books\Antiquarian & Collectible”. The seller is “crottsy” and is located in Clemmons, North Carolina. This item can be shipped to North, South, or Latin America, all countries in Europe, all countries in continental Asia, Australia, New Zealand, Egypt.
Image Size: 30″ x 22″. Frame: 40″ x 33″. Signature: pencil, lower left. Paper: Rives BFK wove paper. Publisher: Editions Press, San Francisco. A prolific painter, sculptor, lithographer, teacher, mentor and bookmaker; Fritz Scholder changed Native American art forever and didn’t even consider himself part of Native America. Born in 1937 in Breckenridge, Minnesota, Scholder’s grandmother was Luiseno, a California Mission tribe. But he was raised in North and South Dakota and Wisconsin. Fritz finished his first year at Wisconsin State University when his father moved the family to Sacramento, California. This was an important event for Scholder’s future because he enrolled at Sacramento State University in 1957 where he studied with Wayne Thiebaud who introduced him to abstract expressionism and also gave him an opportunity to show his work to the public. The work he showed with Thiebaud, Gregory Kondos and Peter Vandenberg received excellent reviews. His next one-person exhibit was at the Crocker Art Museum in Sacramento. In 1960 Scholder was granted a Rockefeller Foundation full scholarship for the Southwestern Indian Art Project at the University of Arizona. After receiving his Master of Fine Arts degree he moved to Santa Fe to teach painting and history at the newly formed Institute of American Indian Arts. This was another eye-opening experience for Fritz to see the anger and alienation the Native Americans were feeling. Even though he was one quarter Luiseno, he never lived on a reservation or around other Native Americans. So he had a unique perspective on the Native American experience. He tried to break long-standing clichés by doing a pop art series on unconventional subject matter in which he sought to deconstruct romantic images of Native America. Because the work was so controversial, he is sometimes considered a Postmodernist for his use of mass-culture social commentary. After five years at IAIA he resigned and traveled to Europe and North Africa determined to make his living by doing his art. In 1970 he was invited by the Tamarind Institute to do a large body of lithographs called Indians Forever. In the same year, he had his first one-man show at the Lee Nordness Galleries. He lectured at many universities and art conferences including Princeton and Dartmouth College and in 1972 was invited by the Smithsonian Institution to do a two-person show with T. In 1975 Fritz produced his first etchings through El Dorado Press in Berkeley, California. His etchings, lithographs and photographs became very successful, and he was featured at the Heard Museum, Oklahoma Art Institute and a documentary on PBS. From the 1970s on, his awards are many in addition to five honorary degrees from Ripon College, University of Arizona, Concordia College, The College of Santa Fe and the first honorary degree from the University of Wisconsin, Superior. A humanitarian Award from the 14th Norsk Hostfest followed. His love of teaching caused him to become a major influence on an entire generation of Native American artists and created the foundation of what is now known as contemporary American Indian art. Scholder died on February 10, 2005 at his home in Scottsdale, Arizona. Whitney Gallery of Western Art, Buffalo Bill Hostorical Center 2. Leading the West, the Modern Vision, by Patricia Janis Broder 3. Harwood Art Museum 4. Born in 1937 in Breckenridge, Minnesota, Fritz Scholder knew what he must do at an early age. As a high school student at Pierre, South Dakota, his teacher was Oscar Howe, a noted Sioux artist. In the summer of 1955, Scholder attended the Mid-West Art and Music Camp at the University of Kansas. He was voted Best Boy Artist and President of the Art Camp. He studied with Robert B. In 1956, Scholder graduated from Ashland High School in Wisconsin and took his freshman year at Wisconsin State University in Superior, where he studied with Arthur Kruk, James Grittner and Michael Gorski. In 1957, Scholder moved with his family to Sacramento, California where he studied with Wayne Thiebaud. Thiebaud invited Scholder to join him, along with Greg Kondos and Peter Vandenberg in creating a cooperative gallery in Sacramento. Scholders first showing received an exceptional review. Scholders next one-man exhibition was at the Crocker Art Museum in Sacramento. His work was being shown throughout the region, including the Palace of Legion of Honor in San Francisco. Upon graduation, from Sacramento State University, where he studied with Tarmo Pasto and Raymond Witt, Scholder was invited to participate in the Rockefeller Indian Art Project at the University of Arizona in 1961. Scholder is one-quarter Luiseño, a California Mission tribe. He met Cherokee designer, Lloyd Kiva New and studied with Hopi jeweler, Charles Loloma. After receiving a John Hay Whitney Fellowship, Scholder moved to Tucson and became a graduate assistant in the Fine Arts Department where he studied with Andrew Rush and Charles Littler. There, he met artists Max Cole, John Heric and Bruce McGrew. After graduating with an MFA Degree in 1964, Scholder accepted the position of instructor in Advanced Painting and Contemporary Art History at the newly formed Institute of American Indians Arts in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Scholder has always worked in series of paintings. In 1967, his new series on the Native American, depicting the “real Indian, ” became an immediate controversy. Scholder was the first to paint Indians with American Flags, beer cans, and cats. His target was the loaded national cliché and guilt of the dominant culture. Scholder did not grow up as an Indian and his unique perspective could not be denied. Scholder resigned from I. In 1969 and traveled to Europe and North Africa. In 1970, Tamarind Institute moved from Los Angeles to Albuquerque. Scholder was invited by Tamarind to do the first major project, a suite of lithographs, INDIANS FOREVER. It was the beginning of a large body of work in that medium for the artist. SCHOLDER / INDIANS was published by Northland Press, the first book on Scholders work. In the same year, Scholder had his first one-man show at the Lee Nordness Galleries. He had become a major influence for a generation of Native American artists. He was invited to lecture at numerous art conferences and universities including Princeton and Dartmouth College. In 1972 an exhibition of the DARTMOUTH PORTRAITS, opened at Cordier and Ekstrom in New York to favorable reviews. In the same year, Adelyn D. Breeskin of the America Museum of Art of the Smithsonian Institution visited Scholder and suggested a two-person show of the work of Scholder and one of his former students. The show opened in Washington D. To good reviews and traveled to Romania, Yugoslavia, Berlin and London. Scholder was invited to have a one-man show at the Basil V International Art Fair in Switzerland in 1974. After Basel, Scholder traveled to Egypt and painted the Sphinx and pyramids. In 1975, Scholder did his first etchings at El Dorado Press in Berkeley, California. That same year a film documentary on his work was shown on PBS and a book of his lithographs was released by New York Graphic Society. Scholder discovered monotypes in 1977. His first exhibition of photographs was shown at the Heard Museum in 1978, documented by INDIAN KITSCH, a book published by Northland Press. A miniature book of Scholders poetry was produced by Stinkhorn Press in 1979. In 1980, Scholder was guest artist at the Oklahoma Art Institute, which resulted in a PBS film documentary, AMERICAN PORTRAIT. His second retrospective opened at the new Tucson Museum of Art in 1981. Scholder drew lithographs at Ediciones Poligrafa in Barcelona and was guest artist at ISOMATA, USC at Idyllwild, California and again at the Oklahoma Arts Institute. In 1982, Scholder acquired a loft in Manhattan. Scholder is named lifetime Societaire of the Salon dAutomne and exhibits at the Grand Palais in Paris in 1984. The following year, he is honored with the Golden Plate Award from the The American Academy of Achievement. In 1991, AFTERNOON NAP is published, the first in a series of book projects by Nazraeli Press, Munich. Scholder has five honorary degrees from Ripon College, University of Arizona, Concordia College, The College of Santa Fe and the first honorary degree from the University of Wisconsin, Superior. A humanitarian Award from the 14th Norsk Hostfest follows. In 1994, Leonard Baskin invites Scholder to collaborate on a major book at Gehnenna Press in Massachusetts. He then retreats to the MacDowell Colony in New Hampshire. The following year, two major shows open. THE PRIVATE WORK OF FRITZ SCHOLDER at the Phoenix Art museum and a yearlong exhibition: FRITZ SCHOLDER / ICONS & APPARITIONS at the Scottsdale Center for the Arts in Arizona. Scholder begins the MILLENNIUM series and works in London, Paris and Budapest. He produced his first digital book, THOUGHTS AT NIGHT, in 2000. In October, 2001 a major exhibition of paintings and sculpture regarding death and skulls titled, LAST PORTRAITS, at the Tweed Museum of Art, University of Minnesota, opened in Duluth. In March 2002, Chiaroscuro Galleries in Scottsdale opened a major show titled ORCHIDS AND OTHER FLOWERS, Scholders Reaction to 9/11. Scholder is the 2002 Arizona Governors Award recipient. The item “Fritz Scholder Bird Indian 1973 Rare Stone Lithograph Native American ArtF” is in sale since Thursday, January 3, 2019. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Cultures & Ethnicities\Native American\ US\1935-Now\Other Nat. Am. Items 1935-Now”. The seller is “stressfreeg” and is located in Taos, New Mexico. This item can be shipped to United States.
Modified Item: No
Country/Region of Manufacture: United States
Artisan: Stone Lithograph
Provenance: Only one owner who purchased work in 1974
Offered is our third Native American/First Nation Indian Basket Miniature this week. This is a fine and tiny California Pomo Indian Feather Basket. This lovely little basket measures approx. 1″ across by 1/2″ tall. Exquisite weaving by a master Pomo basketmaker, but I didn’t get the name of the weaver. You can see a few gaps, but this does not seem to be shedding feathers as often is the case in these baskets. We’re offering items on both Saturday and Sunday for the next week. A note: We’re all healthy here and are isolated and washing hands regularly. If you’re worried just leave your packages in a garage or porch area for a few days before opening. Thanks and be well. Most of the items we sell come from our personal collection gathered over the years from our travels, from Native powwows and craft stores, antique shops, auctions and estate sales. Now that our kids are in college and beyond, we are letting some items go so others can enjoy them. Then I’ll send you a combined invoice. Sorry for the expense, but I’ve had items lost overseas when mailing first class and don’t want to take the risk of losing items. I pack carefully and try to reuse materials to save on environmental impact. I often double-box items with smaller gift boxes collected from various thrift stores. I reuse all that I receive and hope you will make use of the ones that come in your packages. The item “Rare Tiny California Pomo Indian Feather Basket Native American Miniature 3″ is in sale since Sunday, April 26, 2020. This item is in the category “Collectibles\Cultures & Ethnicities\Native American\ US\1800-1934\Baskets”. The seller is “bokhandlar” and is located in Iowa City, Iowa. This item can be shipped to United States.