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Interstices Cropped


Arbors are a traditional feature of Pueblo life, and they capture the essence of our contemporary existence perfectly. Built by hand of native piñon logs, spaced a few inches apart. Arbor “roofs” were used as drying racks — for plants, for meat, for hides.

The structures provide shelter and shadow from the heat of the summer sun, protecting us from dangerous external effects. Yet the design still allows air and light to enter, allowing us room to breathe and grow and adapt to survive.

For a people who must walk in two worlds, as Native peoples do today, it is in the shadows and the interstices where our identities live and thrive.

Signed on white matting; brown wooden frame.
Size including frame: 17.75″ by 20.25″.
$625 + $100 shipping, handling, and insurance.

All content, including photos and text, are copyright Wings and Aji, 2015; all rights reserved. Nothing herein may used or reproduced in any form without the express written permission of the owners. 

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error: All content copyright Wings & Aji; all rights reserved. Copying or any other use prohibited without the express written consent of the owners.