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American Indian Artist Interview: Lonnie Vigil

Add to EJ Playlist  Nambe Pueblo potter Lonnie Vigil relates some of the history behind the creation of his Micaceous Pottery Jar. He discusses his traditional, intuitive method of gathering materials and making pottery.

Our Visit to the Nambe Indian Reservation

Add to EJ Playlist  My husband, Art his grandmother was born on this reservation. His parents came to visit and brought us out to see it. Very Cool!

Kachina dolls :: their meanings and traits

Add to EJ Playlist  Eagle - Represents strength & power. He is the ruler of the sky and the messenger to the heavens. Hoop Dancer - Amuses the audience of a major ceremony. The rings represent the circle of life. Hemis - A beautiful Kachina which represents happiness of a successful harvest. Wolf - Hunter, uses his knowledge to find and capture game animals. Ogre - White Ogre represents good. Black ogre threatens small children who are naughty. Bear - Represents great power to cure the sick. Owl - Beneficial to agriculture because of his destruction to rodents. Symbolizes intelligence & wisdom. Deer - Dances to increase his kind for plenty to eat for the future. Bean - Dances for a plentiful crop of beans. Ram - Much like all game animals, dances for increase of its kind and has power over the rain. Snow - Brings snow and cold weather essential to the growth of crops. Badger - Cures the sick, prayers for the growth of healing herbs are given to him. Priest Killer - He is referred to by the non-Hopi people as the Priest Killer because he carried out the beheading of the priest during the Pueblo Revolt of 1680. The pueblo Inidans of New Mexico and Arizona revolted against the Catholic Church in order to retain and have the freedom of practicing their own religion. Lizard - Fighting Kachina, brings sweethearts together. Chief - Ancient Kachina, represents great power of knowledge. Old Man - Grandfather Kachina, sings songs for a successful growing season. Spotted Corn - Aides in the pollination and production of corn for ceremonies and other use. Crow Mother - Watches over children as they play. Corn Maiden - Said to purify the women who grind the corn for ceremonies and other use. Road Runner - Assists in bringing rain, also wards off witchcraft to protect homes. Hummingbird - Appears often as a runner, brilliant impersonate. Morning Singer - Appears on roof tops and sing songs to wake the people of the villages. Santo Domingo - Blesses the seed for a good harvest. Medicine Man - Mixes herbs and roots to give advice, prevents & cures sickness. Buffalo Warrior & Wolf Warrior -- Assures that there will be adequate food for the winter. Zuni Rain Priest - Accompanies the Shalako to bring rain. Red Tail Hawk - Rarely seen, serves many important purposes. White Cloud - Represents the clouds in the sky, brings moisture for crops. Buffalo - Most powerful amongst Kachinas, can kill any evil thoughts, great spiritual protector. Hototo - Preparer of food, most respected of the war Kachinas. Warrior - Serves as a policeman, important war Kachina. Antelope - Dance to increase numbers, brings rain. Shalako - Most magnificent, towers seven or eight feet, usually appears with its mate. Mudhead - Well known Kachina, acts as a clown. Paralyzed - Carried by a friend who was blind, together they were able to hunt and travel. Butterfly - Represents the butterfly that lands on flowers, then the medicine man uses these in his medicine. Rainbow - Represents peace and harmony amongst tribes. 1st Mesa - Passage way to other mesas. Kokopelli - Hunched back flute player, fertility god, seducer of young girls, baby-maker. He carries a bag of presents to distribute to the women he seduces. Sunface - Represents warmth, shelter for the old, bright future, and playfulness for the young. Broadface - Carries yucca whips to enforce community cleaning. Left-Hand - Reversed Kachina, does everything in opposite. Navajo Kachina - Represents the Navajo Tribe as viewed by other tribes in the Southwest. Chasing Star - Symbolizes the planets and the stars. Snake Dancer - Sends message with the snake to ask the Gods to bring rain. http://www.pueb lodirect.com/le gends2.html Within Hopi religion, the kachinas are said to live on the San Francisco Peaks near Flagstaff, Arizona. The most important Hopi kachinas are called wuya. Among the Hopi, kachina dolls are traditionally carved by the uncles and given to uninitiated girls at the Bean Dance (Spring Bean Planting Ceremony) and Home Dance Ceremony in the summer. The function of the dolls is to acquaint children with some of the many kachinas. In Hopi the word is often used to represent the spiritual beings themselves, the dolls, or the people who dress as kachinas for ceremonial dances, which are understood to all embody aspects of the same belief system. Among other uses, the kachinas represent historical events and things in nature, and are used to educate children in the ways of life. http://en.wikip edia.org/wiki/K achina#Hopi_kac hinas

"Fuck you" Sign language performance

Add to EJ Playlist  My name is Anna and this is my final for a college level sign language class. I am not deaf and still learning sign language and encourage others to learn sign language as well! Thank you so much for all the love

Words of Life Tewa: Santa Clara People/Language Movie Trailer

Add to EJ Playlist  This is: Words of Life Tewa: Santa Clara People/Language Movie Trailer c12341 [c12341t] Other names for this language are: Santa Clara This language is spoken in: United States of America (United States or America, Estados Unidos or América, États-Unis or Amérique, 'Amelika-hui-pu -'ia or 'Amelika-hui) This movie concerns: movie movies video videos music song songs mp3 God Allah Jesus Christ real exist exists early life crucifixion tomb Bible Christian Christians church gospel injil hope help life Global Recordings Network language free world language movies man men woman women For more information on this program see http://globalre cordings.net/pr ogram/c12341 ..........

When Your Hands are TIed

Add to EJ Playlist  This is the trailer for the film. You can watch the entire film free at our website www.whenyourhan dsaretied.org When Your Hands Are Tied" is not for profit educational film created to be freely distributed. This film explores the unique ways in which native youth are finding to express themselves in the contemporary world while maintaining strong traditional lives. Since Native American youth do not often see reflections of themselves or their communities in mainstream media, we wanted to make a film that features contemporary youth and role models who are finding exciting and positive ways to direct their lives. We also wanted young people to learn the importance of self-motivation in combination with traditional teachings to help prepare for the challenges of everyday life. Some of the people we meet are: Navajo rappers, who rap in Navajo, with a mission to communicate to young people the importance of embracing mainstream culture and education as well as their own native languages, customs and traditions. Navajo punk rock musicians, whose style is Native American Punk-Rock or Alter Native with strong sociopolitical messages about government oppression, relocation of indigenous people, eco-cide, genocide, domestic violence and human rights. Apache Skate Boarders, who through their travels across the country, have learned about filmmaking, photography, and self worth. They have also learned how to carry the message of who they are and where they come from as they pursue their own individual goals. The Former Governor of Nambe Pueblo, an avid dancer started a break-dance team to help kids stay active and healthy. The break-dancers come from many tribes around the southwest and are encouraged to participate in their traditional dances at home. Sponsored by THE HARBER CHARITABLE FOUNDATION Producer / Director MIA BOCCELLA HARTLE Co Producer MARLEY SHEBALA Dine (Navajo)/Zuni Consultant EAGLE WOMAN ELSIE KAHN Dine (Navajo) Consultant ERIC WILLIE Dine (Navajo) Cinematography TOM HARTLE MIA BOCCELLA HARTLE Location Audio Recording DINO DISTEFANO Editor MIA BOCCELLA HARTLE Assistant Editors TASHA OSTRANDER GLENN SYSKA Post Audio Mixing DINO DISTEFANO Soundtrack by BLACKFIRE FEATURING Jessica Atsye - Pueblo of Laguna/Din4 (Navajo) Clayson Benally - Dine (Navajo) Klee Benally - Dine (Navajo) Jeneda Benally - Dine (Navajo) Isaiah Benavidez - Pueblo of Nambe Radmilla Cody - Dine (Navajo) David Folsom III - Dine (Navajo) /Acoma/Zuni/ N.Paiute/Missis sippi Choctaw Chester Kahn - Dine (Navajo) Nette Kahn - Dine (Navajo) Irwin Lewis - Akimol Oodham Douglas Miles - San Carlos Apache/Akimol Oodham Doug Miles Jr. - SanCarlosApache /AkimolOodham/D ine Mistic - Dine (Navajo) Nicole Munoz - Dine (Navajo) Manuel Pino - Pueblo of Acoma Reuben Ringlero - San Carlos Apache/Akimol Oodham 'Shade - Dine (Navajo) Tom Talache - Pueblo of Nambe Rebecca Touchin - Pueblo of Laguna/Dine (Navajo) Eric Willie - Dine (Navajo) Mark Wilson - Dine (Navajo) Irene Wilson - Dine (Navajo)

Robert Mirabal's "Things are Different Now"

Add to EJ Playlist  Robert sings this hauntingly beautiful duet, in both English and his first language, Tiwa, the language of the Taos Pueblo people, with Paul Fowler. The song was written by Phil Risen. Cinematography by Bill Mitchell of Blue Sky Footage. "Things are Different Now" is a track from the CD "In the Blood" which will be released in Germany in Media Markt stores on September 15th, 2009

"Once A Man Knew His Name" a poem by E.A. Mares about Po'pay, leader of the Pueblo Revolt of 1680

Add to EJ Playlist  E.A. Mares reads his poem about Po'pay, leader of the Pueblo Revolt of 1680, titled, "Once A Man Knew His Name." For more information about Po'pay and the Pueblo Revolt, visit Po'pay's Honor Page on Myspace at: www.myspace.com /inthepsiritofp opay. For more E.A. Mares visit his website at: www.tonyscantin a.com

19 Pueblos Dance Exhibition - 2008 Gathering of Nations

Add to EJ Playlist  2008 Gathering of Nations, 19 pueblos come together to dance. More videos at www.nmpws.com.

Jana Mashonee - Little Drummer Boy (San Juan Tewa Pueblo)

Add to EJ Playlist  From GRAMMY nominated artist Jana Mashonee's NAMMY winning album American Indian Christmas - ten traditional Christmas songs in ten different Native languages! http://www.jana mashonee.com/st ore.html Click here to purchase! NEW ALBUM COMING JANUARY 2009!



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