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Jemez Pueblo Pottery


The Jemez Pueblo is located in Central-Northern New Mexico. The pottery produced there is known for its distinctive earth-tone colors blending stone polished and matte finishes with painted and etched designs. The people of Jemez abandoned the craft of pottery making sometime in the early 18th century and relied instead on purchasing wares from other Pueblos, mostly Zia. Eventually they began to create their own work again during the 1920s and 30s, incorporating Zia's traditional designs and styles. It was not until the late 70s or 80s when Jemez pottery, with the help of noted potters such as Juanita Fragua and Mary Small, that Jemez pottery began to take on more distinctive designs and qualities that have made it very popular among collectors and enthusiasts.

Jemez Pottery Page    1   2   3   4   5   



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Jemez Pueblo Hand Made Pottery


by B.J. Fragua


This young potter is the daughter of Juanita Fragua, one of the potters responsible for the renaissance of Jemez pottery. B J works in a style somewhat reminiscent of her mother's but it has a more contemporary feel. She is one of the best young potters to emerge from Jemez Pueblo in recent years and many awards testify to this fact. B J also has a sister, Glendora Fragua, who is a also a very talented and recognized potter and a brother, Clifford Fragua, one of the best known Indian sculptors. She is a member of a very talented family. This piece is signed by BJ.


6" Tall , 4 1/2" Wide


Suggested Retail $800.00 / Your Price: $595.00


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Jemez1*C


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Jemez Pueblo "Flight To Egypt"


by Chrislyn Fragua


Chrislyn Fragua is a Native American potter from the reservation of Jemez Pueblo. She has been making pottery, storytellers and other figures since the age of twelve. Her mother Linda Lucero-Fragua took the time to teach her how to make pottery and taught her to get the clay from the hills of Jemez. She is now passing the skills on to her daughter, Anissa Tsosie.


The clays and paint the Jemez potters use come from the surrounding areas of Jemez Pueblo so everything they use in the process of making the pottery is natural. Her favorite part of making pottery is doing the formation. Once she starts working with the clay she doesn't know what she will be forming and she usually gets different ideas. She has won a couple of ribbons from the Eight Northern Art Shows and plans to accomplish more in the near future.


Mary On Donkey 7 1/4" Tall, 5" Long. Joseph is 5 1/4" Tall, 2 1/4" Long.


Suggested Retail $375.00 / Your Price: $285.00


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Jemez2*3*SWH


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Jemez Pueblo Storyteller Koshare


by Antoniette Concha


Antoinette created this adorable koshare figure using traditional methods most Jemez artists use. She uses bright colors and adorable expressions on her clown figures. This piece is signed.


2 5/8" Tall, 5" Long


Suggested Retail $99.00 / Your Price: $75.00


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Jemez3*12


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Jemez Pueblo Storyteller


by Linda Fragua


Linda Lucero Fragua lives in Jemez Pueblo, New Mexico. Linda was born into the Lucero family, daughter to Joe and Rebecca, another famous potting family of Jemez, before she married into the renowned Fragua family. The exceptionally beautiful storytellers and babies with their expressive eyes and precious animated faces are easily identified as Linda's work. Linda's work can be seen in Pueblo and Navajo Contemporary Pottery by Guy Berger and Nancy Schiffer.


6 3/8" Tall, 5 1/2" Wide


Suggested Retail $550.00 / Your Price: $395.00


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Jemez4*4-5


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Jemez Pueblo Storyteller Bear Family


by Marcus Wall


Marcus Wall is a Jemez pueblo potter specializing in unique figural pottery. This handmade bear family is a perfect example of this potters one of a kind style. This set is one of our favorites we have seen from this artist! It is signed by Marcus.


Momma Bear is 8 3/4" Tall, 5" Wide, 6" Deep


Suggested Retail $725.00 / Your Price: $595.00


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Jemez5*C*4-7*PG*W


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Jemez Pueblo Hand Coiled Wedding Vase


by Juanita Fragua


A member of the Corn clan, Juanita Fragua is the matriarch of the Fragua family and has been instrumental in the Jemez pottery revival. Potting since the 1950s, she has won many awards at the Santa Fe Indian Market and other craft fairs. Each of her pieces is hand coiled in the traditional methods and painted with all natural paints.


Juanita signs each of her pieces in three separate ways. Each piece is marked JCF, carved into the bottom of the pot. She then signs the piece with her full name, Pueblo and date. Last she marks each pot with her trademark arrow.


10 1/2" Tall , 5 1/2" Wide 


Suggested Retail $265.00 / Your Price: $195.00


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Jemez6*WV


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Jemez Pueblo Nativity Set


by Chrislyn Fragua


Chrislyn Fragua is a Native American potter from the reservation of Jemez Pueblo. She has been making pottery, storytellers and other figures since the age of twelve. Her mother Linda Lucero-Fragua took the time to teach her how to make pottery and taught her to get the clay from the hills of Jemez. She is now passing the skills on to her daughter, Anissa Tsosie.


The clays and paint the Jemez potters use come from the surrounding areas of Jemez Pueblo so everything they use in the process of making the pottery is natural. Her favorite part of making pottery is doing the formation. Once she starts working with the clay she doesn't know what she will be forming and she usually gets different ideas. She has won a couple of ribbons from the Eight Northern Art Shows and plans to accomplish more in the near future.


Tallest piece is 5 7/8" tall.


Suggested Retail $525.00 / Your Price: $395.00


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Jemez7*SWH*3-7


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Jemez Pueblo Pottery


by Marie Chinana


Marie is a Jemez Pueblo artist who works with traditional methods. She uses all natural materials collected from the Jemez Pueblo. Marie specializes in a stone polished redware and then handpaints different designs that are significant to her. She is the daughter of Martha Toya and has 17 years of experience. This piece is signed.


6" Tall, 5 3/4" Wide


Suggested Retail $140.00 / Your Price: $105.00


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Jemez8


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Jemez Pueblo Storyteller Angel


by Chrislyn Fragua


Chrislyn Fragua is a Native American potter from the reservation of Jemez Pueblo. She has been making pottery, storytellers and other figures since the age of twelve. Her mother Linda Lucero-Fragua took the time to teach her how to make pottery and taught her to get the clay from the hills of Jemez. She is now passing the skills on to her daughter, Anissa Tsosie.


The clays and paint the Jemez potters use come from the surrounding areas of Jemez Pueblo so everything they use in the process of making the pottery is natural. Her favorite part of making pottery is doing the formation. Once she starts working with the clay she doesn't know what she will be forming and she usually gets different ideas. She has won a couple of ribbons from the Eight Northern Art Shows and plans to accomplish more in the near future.


5 1/2" Tall, 3 1/4" Wide


Suggested Retail $145.00 / Your Price: $114.00


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Jemez9*14*SWH


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Jemez Pueblo Pottery Swan


by Leonard Tsosie


Leonard Tsosie “Corn Hill” was born in the late 1940’s into the Jemez Pueblo. Leonard was inspired to continue a long lived tradition by observing his wife, Emily Fragua-Tsosie. She is known for hand coiling storytellers and corn maidens. Leonard has been working with clay since the age of 11. However, he didn’t spark an interest in creating art until he noticed how dedicated his wife was to her art.


Leonard specializes in natural hand molded and hand painted figurines and story tellers. He gathers up his clay from the sacred grounds within the Jemez Pueblo. Leonard cleans the clay, mixes, shapes his pottery, fires the clay, and sand dries the pottery to a nice smoothness, paints with all natural colors and fires it one final time. He enjoys making his horses best of all. He signs his pottery master pieces as: L. Tsosie-Corn-Hill, Jemez.


8 1/2" Tall , 8 1/8" Wide 


Suggested Retail $350.00 / Your Price: $255.00


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Jemez10*C


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Jemez Pueblo Storyteller Koshare


by Leonora Lupe Lucero-Loretto


Leonora Lupe Lucero-Loretto, “Sun Flower”, is a full blooded Native American Indian. Lupe was born in 1943. She is half Jemez and half Laguna. She began making her pottery sculptures at the age of 34. Lupe was inspired to make pottery by her sister, Dorothy Trujillo. Lupe specializes in the handmade humorous Koshari storytellers, but does not limit herself to that. She also hand coils nativity's and other clay sculptures.


 She gathers her own clay, sand, and other natural pigments from the hills within the Jemez pueblo, then, she cleans the clay, mixes sand with clay together, and begins to hand coil her sculptures. Lupe also paints her art with the natural colors that she hand mixes as well, and finally, she fires her art the traditional way, outdoors. She add corn stalks to add a bit of flare to her work. Lupe signs her pottery as: L Lupe L Lucero. Lupe is also related to the following artists: Alma Concho, Marie Loretto, Fannie Loretto, and the late Mary Toya (all sisters).


5 1/2" Tall, 3 7/8" Wide


Suggested Retail $195.00 / Your Price: $145.00


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Jemez11*5-3


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Jemez Pueblo Pottery Jewelry Box


by Mary Louise Eteeyan


Mary Louise Eteeyan is a full blooded Native American Indian. She was born into the Jemez Pueblo in 1942. She was inspired to learn the art of pottery making, by observing several of her friends hand coil their pottery. She began experimenting with pottery making in 1978 at the age of 34.


Mary Louise specializes in the handmade Jemez style butterfly bowls with lids. She also hand coils wedding vases and various shapes of pottery. Mary gathers her own clay from the grounds within the Pueblo. Then, she soaks the clay, grinds, sifts, cleans, mixes, hand coils, shapes, hand paints, and fires her pottery the traditional way, outdoors. Mary Louise uses all natural pigments to construct her pottery. Her coiling and painting skills are among one of the most precise around today. Mary signs her pottery as: Mary Louise Eteeyan, Jemez. Mary is related to the following artists: Anna Marie Sendo (mother) and Kimberly Eteeyan (daughter).

 


3 1/8" Tall, 3 3/4" Wide


Suggested Retail $340.00 / Your Price: $249.00


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Jemez12


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Jemez Pueblo Pottery Storyteller


by Carol Lucero-Gachupin


Carol Lucero-Gachupin, is a full blooded Native American Indian. She was born into the Pueblo of the Jemez, in 1958. Carol was inspired to learn the art of hand coiling pottery by Marie Romero, who is well known for making pottery and storytellers. Carol specializes in the Navajo/Hopi, handmade butterfly storytellers. Her styles of storytellers have a nice blanket wrapped around the dolls, or she will make them with a flared skirt.

 

Carol gathers and sifts her own clays and hand shapes them to her liking, and then fires her figures, outdoors, the traditional way. Carol was quoted as saying: “I love making storytellers because, it reminds me of my grandparents telling us stories when we were growing up.” She signs her storytellers as: Lucero-Gachupin followed by a kiva step symbol. Carol is related to the following artists: Marie Romero, Mary Lucero, and Diane Lucero.


4 1/2" Tall , 3 1/4" Wide


Suggested Retail $440.00 / Your Price: $330.00


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Jemez13*7


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Jemez Pueblo Pottery Owl Storyteller


by Emily Fragua-Tsosie


Emily Fragua-Tsosie, “Corn Pollen”, was born in 1951 into the Pueblo of the Jemez. Emily was inspired by her mother and grandmother to hand coil and pinch clay sculptures, at the age of 12. They encouraged and motivated her to learn the art of working with clay so that she could add to the long lived tradition of constructing art, using ancient methods.

 

Emily was taught where to gather the clay, clean, sift, shape, mold, paint, and fire her pottery, outdoors. By the late 1960’s she started making her own corn dolls and other sculptures. People often ask what her favorite type of art to make is and she replys, “Everything I create is a favorite piece because I created it.” Emily specializes in storytellers and corn maidens. She signs her pottery as: E. Fragua Tsosie, Jemez.


7 1/2" Tall , 4 5/8" Wide


Suggested Retail $800.00 / Your Price: $595.00


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Jemez14*2-14*PG*C


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Jemez Pueblo Pottery Storyteller


by Emily Fragua-Tsosie


Emily Fragua-Tsosie, “Corn Pollen”, was born in 1951 into the Pueblo of the Jemez. Emily was inspired by her mother and grandmother to hand coil and pinch clay sculptures, at the age of 12. They encouraged and motivated her to learn the art of working with clay so that she could add to the long lived tradition of constructing art, using ancient methods.

 

Emily was taught where to gather the clay, clean, sift, shape, mold, paint, and fire her pottery, outdoors. By the late 1960’s she started making her own corn dolls and other sculptures. People often ask what her favorite type of art to make is and she replys, “Everything I create is a favorite piece because I created it.” Emily specializes in storytellers and corn maidens. She signs her pottery as: E. Fragua Tsosie, Jemez.


7 1/8" Tall , 3" Wide


Suggested Retail $260.00 / Your Price: $195.00


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Jemez15*3-3*C


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Jemez Pottery Page    1   2   3   4   5

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