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Totem Pole

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Guardian of Puget Sound (Seattle Totem Pole) (P10100141) - 8 x 10 in

Black and white detail photograph of the bird figure on the totem pole that stands on the Seattle waterfront. Archival Pigment Print on Baryta Surface Fine Art Paper: Museum quality, heavy-weight, white fine art paper Baryta coated with a surface similar to traditional darkroom prints Acid-free and lignin-free Very best archival quality, tonal contrast, and surface beauty Includes white border for easier framing Signed in the white space below the bottom right corner of the print Comes to you carefully packaged, without frame or top mat Ships in approximately 7-10 business days Free shipping inside the US Alternative papers may be available. For complete details about the prints and papers, go to the About the Prints page. Outside the U.S., contact us to arrange a purchase.

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COIR MOSS TOTEM POLE - 24"

SIZE - 24” height includes 4” wood stick, diameter 1.8”. The totem coir plant support is ideal for climbing plants and creepers such as Pothos, Money Plant, Monstera. MATERIAL - This coir totem pole is made of natural coir moss fiber, which is safety for your plants. It help plants maintain the water and nutrition for growing better. EASY TO INSTALL - The bottom of this coir totem pole is pointed for easily insertion into the soil, so you just need to insert the tip deep into the soil so that it can be fixed vertically in the soil, your plants will climb up on their own, and you do not need to do anything WIDELY USED - Totem coir pole is the ideal support for various indoor climbing plants. It is perfect for climbing plants, vine plants, creepers, such as, Pothos, Money Plant, Monstera.

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Totem Pole Ring - Brass / 11 1/2

Totem Pole Ring Various incarnations of Tiki men adorn the outside of this ring. Grotesque grimaces and exaggerated features stack atop each other to create this Totem Pole ring. The American style of Tiki, including this fictitious Tiki man, which builds upon the Oceanic art-forms influenced by the Polynesian islands. Dimensions: 7.25mm wide Available in Sterling Silver or Brass Tiki symbols became representations of Polynesian life, Hawaiian traditions, and the mythological nature of life in the South Pacific. Popularized by American servicemen in the years after WWII, these images and symbols became an aesthetic in Western pop culture. With this handcrafted Tiki collection, LHN pays homage to the rich history of the Polynesian people.

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TIKI TOTEM POLE - CORNER ACCENT

Vintage corner accent totem pole. This handmade piece make a beautiful accent to any bohemian space. Minimal decor or maximalist.... This artistic presentation brings a element of cultural history to any space.13 inches high 8 inches wide

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Canvas Totem Pole Motif Bag

Such a cool printed canvas wooden dowel handled bag. Native Eskimo totem pole themed graphics are featured on both sides of this simple tote. Thrashed in the best way with ample areas of visible mending, age and wear. Another functional art piece with stories to tell. Dimensions: 18” wide x 19” long

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Totem Pole Sculpture - First Nations Art - Black / 10

This is beautiful art is deeply seated in First Nations traditions. This piece of art is a licensed reproduction Haida Gwaii collection of the Canadian Museum of History. This totem pole features Killer Whale, Bear and Beaver, 10"" tall. The back of the pole features the museum collection ID number and embedded medallion to authenticate the piece. Orca or Killer Whale means family, romance, longevity, harmony, travel, community and protection. He is said to protect those who travel away from home and to lead them back when the time comes. Orcas will often stay their whole life with the same pod and raise each calf with care. Orcas are also known as the “Lord of the Ocean” the Killer whale is said to be the guardian of the ocean, with seals as his slaves and dolphins as his warriors. The heritage of the tribes is interpreted by authentic Native American artists of Salish Sea tribes. We are very privileged to be able to carry the items designed by them. Read more about Salish Sea tribes in Washington state and British Columbia in the section below "Who Made My Clothes". Material - a stone blend. The sculptures are carved in the traditional style and reproduced from a blend of natural minerals, marble and man-made binders which simulate the look and feel of soapstone. Non-toxic and environmentally safe, each piece is molded, cast and hand-polished with a naturally derived wax. Made in Canada Who Made My Clothes Return Policy Size Chart First Nations Art of the Northwest These products are made in beautiful British Columbia, Canada. The focus is on representing and supporting Indigenous people. Preserving the history of our First Nations is at the heart of every product available. Each item is created by an artist with First Nation roots or membership. These skilled artists are preserving their heritage through each piece that reflects their tribe's unique heritage and values. Created from materials such as wool, leather, and cotton these items are gentle on the earth as well. The artists are commission paid to ensure fair pay and representation of their work. About the Artists: Many artists create these products and contribute their skills. Meet a few of them below: Kelly Robinson was born in 1981 in Nanaimo, British Columbia. His family descends from both the Nuxalk and Nuu-chah-nulth nations. Kelly’s uncle, Alvin Mack, is a master carver who trained Kelly in the craft. Kelly went on to make his life’s work creating art reflective of the First Nations through his skill of carving. He studied at the Northwest Coast jewelry program at the Native Education College in Vancouver, British Columbia. After graduation, he completed apprenticeships under Jim McGuire and Gordon Dick. Kelly’s work is featured in children’s books, masks, paintings, and much more. Today he shares his craft and continues to connect with his heritage through art and study. We feature his artwork with products such as clothing, wallets, and purses. Bill Helin was born in 1960 in Prince Rupert, British Columbia. He is a member of the Tsimshian First Nation of northwestern British Columbia. His family also has descendants from the Gits'iis tribe in the village of Lax Kw'alaams. His Grandfather Henry William Helin, was Chief of the Gitlan Tribe. His Grandmother Maud Helin, was Chief of the Gitgeese Tribe. Bill's skills include jewelry design, engraving, writing, and design. His focus is on Tsimshian art. He’s also a singer and storyteller. Another specialty of his is creating logos and products. He’s mostly a self-taught artist though he received training from K’San, a famous art and carving school in Hazelton. He is also a drumming specialist. Alongside his daughter and granddaughter, he teaches drumming and wellness programs throughout British Columbia. They also host drum circles and presentations. In 1996 Bill designed three patches for astronauts on the Columbia shuttle. Over the years he created patches, educational information and artwork for NASA and the Canadian Space Agency. He also helped create the largest Totem Pole in the world (192’ 3” tall!), carved a 40’ dugout canoe, and has illustrated over 110 children’s books. We feature his art products of home decor items, scarves, bags, and more. Corrine Hunt was born in 1959 in Alert Bay, British Columbia. She is a member of the Raven Gwa'waina clan from Ts'akis. Her Grandmother is A’neesla’ga, a Tlingit noblewoman from Alaska. She also has descendants of Kwakwaka'wakw heritage. Norman Brotchie introduced her to Kwakwaka'wakw art. Since the mid-80s she has specialized in Kwakwaka'wakw art, especially jewelry creation. Her work is prized by collectors worldwide and she has over 2,000 creations. In 2006 she created the logo for the World Peace Forum. She worked with Omer Arbel to create the designs on the Olympic medals for the 2010 winter Olympics. Her work also includes installation at the Hilton Hotel Whistler, medal design for the North American Outgames, and was awarded the National Aboriginal Achievement Award. She designs jewelry, clothing, sculptures, and other art and functional artwork items. We feature her work with beautiful bags. Bill Reid, also known as William Ronald Reid Jr, lived from 1920-1998. He was from Victoria, British Columbia. His mother, Sophie Gladstone Reid, was from the Kaadaas gaah Kiiguwaay, Raven/Wolf Clan of T'anuu, also known as the Haida. He developed skills as a master goldsmith, sculptor, and carver. He studied jewelry making at Ryerson Institute of Technology. It was his grandmother who helped him fall in love with Haida art. Creating a unique style, Bill, combined Haida art with modern art to create a new style. He strove to share Haida culture in a modern way. During his life, he was instrumental in serving as an advocate for Indigenous peoples. Working to establish good relationships between Indigenous peoples and other folks from other heritages, he helped break down cultural and social barriers. He also worked to stop logging efforts to preserve rainforests of Gwaii Haanas and helped with the preservation of Haida Gwaii. Reid was awarded the prestigious Order of Canada from the Canadian Government towards the end of his life. Following his passing, his artwork was featured on the $20 Candian bill in 2004. Sculptures he designed are widely featured throughout the Northwest. A piece is also on display at the Candian Embassy in Washington, DC. We feature products with Bill’s contemporary Haida artwork on various home decor items. Easy Returns - All items (except underwear and socks) are returnable within 30 days, as long as they are unused and unwashed, no perfume or smoke (keep this in mind when trying on your clothes), with tags remaining. Only the cost of merchandise, not the shipping fees are refunded. Mail items to: Natural Clothing Co, PO Box 69, Snohomish, WA 98291. General Sizing Medium - 10"

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Hand Carved Totem Poles Sculptures

Totem poles are monumental sculptures carved on poles, posts, or pillars with symbols and/or figures on it. Western red cedar trees where mostly used for totem pole. The totem figures were mostly caved in the Pacific Northwest United States, Canada’s western provinces, and Alaska. The totem poles would represent stories or important events. Each figure on the totem represents part of a story or part of the event. Totems were used as a way to record the history and legends of tribes and the surrounding environment. The figures on a totem pole are not gods to be worshipped just part of the story. Some of the animals commonly represented on the crests of the totem pole would include beaver, bear, wolf, shark, killer whale, raven, eagle, frog, or mosquito. I cannot tell you much about this totem pole other than it has been in the family for a very long time like 50 or 60 years. I remember seeing it on the shelf at my grandmother’s house as a child. It seemed to be hand carved, on what looks like wood but does not feel like wood and it was hand painted. This totem pole was made and sold as a souvenir in the tourist trade. It has no hallmarks to help identify the maker, the company, or what time in history it represents. It is in mint condition with no cracks, chips, necks, fleabites, repairs, or stains. Shipping and Product Information Dimensions 0.88”x 1.13”x4.25” Shipped From 83815 Shipping Size 4”x 4”x 6” Manufacture Unknown Weight 0.06 lbs. Main Material Unknown Shipping Weight 0.15 lbs. Color Multicolor Load Capacity Not Apply About Years Made Before 1950s GDW-HCTPCS-1

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Totem Tale: A Tall Story from Alaska - Totem Tale: A Tall Story from Alaska

With the arrival of the full moon, a native totem pole in chilly Alaska comes to life and soon Grizzly, Beaver, Frog, and Raven are set free to roam the beautiful landscape and see the world around them, but when morning comes around, the four adventurous friends end their fun and head back to take their rightful places on the pole once again. Original.

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Lucky and Money | Tiki Totem 20"

This double meaning Tiki, Lucky and Money depicting Lono & Kuka Ilimoku, Tiki of luck but also Kuka Ilimoku, Tiki of money. This Tiki totem has also a double meaning, love and prosperity, which can be distinguished by the set of eyes going upward and downward. Totem: Lono and Kuka Ilimoku Material: Monkey Pod (Acacia) Approximate Size: 20 inches tall by 4 inches thick

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Looking at Totem Poles - Looking at Totem Poles

Gives a historical, cultural, and artistic account of the ancient craft that has grown to be a symbol of the Native Americans of the Northwest Coast

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