Ceremonial Rattles from Pacific Northwest Indian Tribes

These rattles were/are used by Native American tribes in Alaska and in Canada by First Nations/ Aboriginal groups in British Columbia (including the Haida and Tlingit, etc).
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Very Early 19th Century Tlingit Haida Southeastern Alaska "Raven" Rattle RARE

Very Early 19th Century Tlingit Haida Southeastern Alaska "Raven" Rattle RARE

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"Hummingbird Rattle" Authentic Northwest Coast Salish Native Art Hand Carved

"Hummingbird Rattle" Authentic Northwest Coast Salish Native Art Hand Carved

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"Bear Rattle" Authentic Northwest Coast Hand Carved Richard Baker Squamish Band

"Bear Rattle" Authentic Northwest Coast Hand Carved Richard Baker Squamish Band

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Tlingit, Haida, or Kwakuitl ceremonial carved rattles from British Columbia and Alaska in the End of the Trail Museum in Klamath, California (just across the Oregon state line). Native American Art.

Tlingit, Haida, or Kwakuitl ceremonial carved rattles from British Columbia and Alaska in the End of the Trail Museum in Klamath, California (just across the Oregon state line). Native American Art.

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New Native American Hand Carved "Dzunukwa" Rattle by Jay Brabant CREE

New Native American Hand Carved "Dzunukwa" Rattle by Jay Brabant CREE

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1898 drawings by Leigh Richmond Miner from his trip to Alaska visiting Tlingit villages

1898 drawings by Leigh Richmond Miner from his trip to Alaska visiting Tlingit villages

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"The American Indian Art" auction catalogue by Sothebys featuring Northwest Coast Indigenous/Native American Art - ceremonial rattle.  November 1995

"The American Indian Art" auction catalogue by Sothebys featuring Northwest Coast Indigenous/Native American Art - ceremonial rattle. November 1995

1990s Raven rattle carved by Sam Shaughnessy of Alert Bay (Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada). Purchased in Vancouver 1999. Alert Bay, is the bay of a small island of 556 people (Cormorant Is.) Northeast of Vancouver Island. Sam is a member of the Kwakwa̱ka̱'wakw (once called the Kwakiutl), which is one of the Kwakwala-speaking nations. The Raven is very important in Kwakwa̱ka̱'wakw mythology and is well known as a trickster.

1990s Raven rattle carved by Sam Shaughnessy of Alert Bay (Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada). Purchased in Vancouver 1999. Alert Bay, is the bay of a small island of 556 people (Cormorant Is.) Northeast of Vancouver Island. Sam is a member of the Kwakwa̱ka̱'wakw (once called the Kwakiutl), which is one of the Kwakwala-speaking nations. The Raven is very important in Kwakwa̱ka̱'wakw mythology and is well known as a trickster.

1987 Cormorant rattle carving by George Hunt, Jr.-a Nuu-cha-nulth (Nootkan) carver (formerly called the Nootka). Most major museums with decent Native-American/First Nations Canadian collections have carvings by the well-known Hunt family.  George Hunt, Jr.'s family is rich in Native heritage, descending from the village of Fort Rupert on Vancouver Island. His family includes master carvers Mungo Martin (step Great Grandfather), Henry Hunt (Grand Uncle) and Tony Hunt (Uncle).

1987 Cormorant rattle carving by George Hunt, Jr.-a Nuu-cha-nulth (Nootkan) carver (formerly called the Nootka). Most major museums with decent Native-American/First Nations Canadian collections have carvings by the well-known Hunt family. George Hunt, Jr.'s family is rich in Native heritage, descending from the village of Fort Rupert on Vancouver Island. His family includes master carvers Mungo Martin (step Great Grandfather), Henry Hunt (Grand Uncle) and Tony Hunt (Uncle).

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Haida, Tlingit, and/or Kwakuitl ceremonial rattles.

Haida, Tlingit, and/or Kwakuitl ceremonial rattles.

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