Gerald Dawavendewa (Hopi & Cherokee)
A school of fish decorated with pottery images from the prehistoric culture named the Mimbres gathers together for safety and companionship.
An ancient people, the Mimbres lived in what is now southwestern New Mexico. They farmed corn, beans, and squash along a river the Spanish called Mimbres, for its many willows. By 1150 CE, the Mimbres people began migrating out from the Mimbres River and today, the Pueblo people of New Mexico and Arizona are among their descendants.
- The artwork is printed on heavyweight acid-free luster / soft gloss paper.
- Giclèe print is matted with a bevel cut buffered-pH neutral matte board and backed with an acid-free 100% recycled board.
- Artwork framed in matte board measures 11 by 14 inches (27.9 by 35.5 cm) and packaged in a clear resealable envelope for protection.
- The matted print will fit a standard frame and does not require custom framing.
- Giclèe print includes a description of the image, information on the native culture the artwork is inspired by and biography of the artist.
- Frame shows the display possibilities and is not included.
- All of our work is created, printed and assembled in Arizona (United States).