All cards are printed on high quality card stock and are easy to write on. These cards make great gifts for family or friends. All card sizes are 4 1/4″ x 5 1/2″. Each card has a description on the back referencing the artist, the art or both.

#11 My Protector

$2.50

 
“This art event has inspired me to represent my fellow Native people. I drew this piece to show my appreciation for our unity”.

Artist: Andrea
Tribe: Apache





#16 A Taste of Freedom

2.50

 
Salmon is one of the four sacred foods used by the Indigenous people of the Columbia River Basin during their Longhouse worship ceremonies.

Artist: Joseph
Tribe: Unknown





#25 Kicking Bear

$2.50

 
Kicking Bear fought in the Battle of the Little Big Horn on June 25th, 1876. The artist states he drew the chief after watching the documentary Battle of the Little Big Horn, several times.

Artist: E. Big Back
Tribe: Northern Cheyenne





#63 Wolf

2.50

 
The wolf is a powerful symbol for Native Americans. It represents power and protection among many tribes.

Artist: Tami
Tribe: Unknown





#64 Sitting Bull

$2.50

 
Tatanka-Iyotanka (1831-1890). Sitting Bull, Lakota Medicine Man and Chief was considered the last Sioux to surrender to the U.S. Government.

Artist: Celia
Tribe: Ho Chunk





#96 Tabacco Bear

$2.50

 
“We should not pervert our traditional medicine gifts for healing. Sickness is on the cigarette side and wellness is on the traditional side.”

Artist: Ravenwolf
Tribe: KoyukanAthabaskan-Muscogee





#97 The Raven

$2.50

 
The Raven is a mystical creature known by many tribes as a magician, as well as a story teller.

Artist: Ravenwolf
Tribe: Koyukan Athabaskan-Muscogee Creek





#110 Brother Wolf

$2.50

 
The wolf has an enormous sense of family responsibility and commitment to the pack or “clan”. Wolves have a sophisticated communication system.

Artist: Ka Chee Che
Tribe: Shuswap





#159 Feather & Flower

$2.50

 
Handmade cards are common place in most prisons. People create beautiful cards to send to their loved ones back home.This Thank You card was sent to Friends of Red Lodge.

Artist: Robert
Tribe: Cherokee





#167 Coastal Lovebirds

$2.50

 
Northwest Coastal Art is a unique form of traditional art practiced by many coastal tribes in Oregon, Washington and Canada. The different markings on these birds represent the male and female. Their ‘connection’ or love for one another is portrayed by them touching at the beak and tail.

Artist: Krazy James
Tribe: Apache





#193 Young Warrior

$2.50

 
Galvin is an aspiring young artist who donated several pieces of art to Red Lodge on behalf of the Women’s Transition House Fund. This beautiful reproduction is created from an antique portrait of a young warrior.

Artist: Lomboy
Tribe: Grand Ronde





#219 Prayer Dance for Hawk

$2.50

 
Kaila’s artwork attempts to bridge her experiences of places she’s explored to her ancestral ties as an indigenous woman, navigating a modern Western world.

Community Artist: Kaila Rose Farrell-Smith
Tribe: Klamath, ModocTo view more of Kaila’s work please visit:
artofkailarose.com





#226 Rodeo Sisters

$2.50

 
When asked about this picture, Susana stated “traditional Native women were just as ‘fashion conscious’ as the women who shop on Rodeo Drive.

Community Artist: Apolonia Susana Santos
Tribe: Tygh Band, Yakama, UmpquaVisit Susana’s web site at:
www.apoloniasusanasantos.com.





#227 Combined Earth Layers

$2.50

 
Kaila writes “my animal spirits live within my memory landscape brought forth from my imagination”.

Community Artist: Kaila Rose Farrell-Smith
Tribe: Klamath, Modoc

To view more of Kaila’s work please visit: KailaFarrellSmith.com





#254 Ancestors are Calling

$2.50

 
I believe our Ancestors are calling to be heard and for us to remember what happened so many years ago and to help our Grandmother Earth and All Our Relations to heal. It is time for us to abolish the divisions and the lines that keep us from making the Sacred Hoop whole again!

Artist: Johnston
Tribe: Warm Springs





#275 Flathead Child

$2.50

 
Native Americans photographed by Edward S. Curtis called him ‘shadow catcher’, but the images he captured were far more powerful than mere shadows. The men, women, and children seem as alive today as when Curtis took their pictures in the early part of the 20th century.

Artist: Lomboy
Tribe: Grand Ronde





#278 Going Home

$2.50

 
Salmon represent the ‘Ancient Ones’ to Native people of the Pacific Northwest. From the beginning of time, Native people have been honoring the salmon and thanking the Ancient Ones for giving the People life.

Community Artist: Kaila Farrell-Smith
Tribe: Klamath-Modoc

KailaFarrellSmith





#279 Coyote

$2.50

 
Like real coyotes, mythological coyotes are usually notable for their crafty intelligence, stealth, and voracious appetite. However, American Indian coyote characters vary widely from tribe to tribe.

Community Artist: Kaila Farrell-Smith
Tribe: Klamath-Modoc

KailaFarrellSmith





#281 Inuit Baby

$2.50

 
Children are considered a sacred gift from the Creator. Young ones are always included in ceremonial practices. It is not unusual to see small Native children sleeping soundly during Pow Wows and Ceremonies, as the drumming and singing continue throughout the night.

Artist: Victor
Tribe: Unknown





#304 Little Medicine Man

$2.50

 
We are told that the Cherokee Medicine People travel to the rock caves to meet with the Little People and share in their secrets. Medicine people are still today an integral part of the traditional Native American lifestyle.

Artist: Noe
Tribe: Mayan





#309 Catching a Rainbow

$2.50

 
Rainbows are magical symbols known throughout the world for good fortune, joy and renewal. To be touched by a rainbow is a euphoric experience. For many tribes a rainbow is the path that leads to the spirit world.

Artist: R.E.R.
Tribe: Unknown





#313 Winter Gathering

$2.50

 
Crow women were known to carry 1/4 of a bison on their back. They could also travel 250 miles in 4-6 days on foot over mountainous terrain. This piece conveys serenity to the viewer, and an admiration of the endurance of this woman and her people.

Community Artist: Mark Shelton
Tribe: Chinook Nation

www.markdshelton.com/





#321 Hummingbird Medicine

$2.50

 
Hummingbirds awaken us to the beauty of the present moment. As they dance the four directions, they awaken us to the medicinal properties of plants. Hummingbirds teach us how to draw the life essence from flowers. “They can teach us how to use flowers to heal and win hearts in love.”

Community Artist: Adrian Larvie
Tribe: Oglala Lakota





#323 Dreamweaver

$2.50

 
In this peaceful scene,a Navajo maiden weaves on her handmade loom under a large tree.

Community Artist: Mark Shelton
Tribe: Chinook Nation

www.markdshelton.com/






 

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