This painting titled "Women of the 19 Pueblos" is a part of a encyclopedic project depicting indigenous women and their role in Native American culture and communities.
The project was created by Saginaw Chippewa artist Daniel Ramirez, who has been working on an ethographic project of epic proportions called the World's Longest Native American Painting.
This project consists of four large paintings that currently have been painted and published, and the final composition will consist of 20 paintings six feet long, making the final presentation of an outstanding length of 120 feet. The paintings feature matrilineal and iconic figures of more than 350 Native American tribes of North America.
Enjoy this beautiful print showcasing the talents and beauty of women of the Pueblos of New Mexico.
- Matted print by Daniel Ramirez (Saginaw Chippewa)
- Titled “Women of the 19 Pueblos"
- Matted print measures L: 10" x W: 23"
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Daniel Ramirez was born in 1953, and is a member of the Saginaw Chippewa Tribe of Michigan. He received a bachelor's degree and a master's of fine art from the Univerisity of Michigan in Ann Arbor. Daniel has been selling his artwork for more than 25 years, and has been a leader in contemporary art.
The World's Longest Native American Painting is an ethographic project with encyclopedic ambitions through the depiction of many indigenous women and their roles in the Native American culture. This project features matrilineal and iconic figures of more than 350 Native American tribes of North America.
For centuries the Pueblo people have created petroglyphs and pictographs, depicting their relationship with the natural world. Fine art painting is a relatively new medium for Native American artists, first practiced in the early 20th century by young Pueblo artists who drew upon their traditions and Euro-American modernist painting. Pueblo painting has become a vibrant and innovative art form that often depicts contemporary subjects and reaches new audiences.
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