Synonyms for loloma or Related words with loloma

kabotie              otellie              poolaw              edenshaw              mopope              flato              mayhugh              spybuck              youngerman              wagley              coperthwaite              frieseke              hokeah              sekaquaptewa              aitson              nunnemacher              benally              bushyhead              maulsby              flageollet              sheeler              bibbins              auchiah              gatschet              spratling              carpay              vonnoh              kuhaulua              pitchlynn              kuptana              wimar              carbullido              wigington              siebenschuh              kurke              hilsberg              alexcee              yazzie              caffin              lluyd              esterly              dudoward              brakenridge              goeller              begaye              senska              boehne              basketweaver              boyter              shrady             

Examples of "loloma"
Otellie Pasiyava married Hopi jewelry designer Charles Loloma in 1947. They divorced in 1965. Otellie Loloma died in 1992, age 70. Works by Otellie Loloma are included in the permanent collections at the Museum of the American Indian, the Heard Museum, the Cooper-Hewitt Museum and the Philbrook Museum of Art, among other institutions.
Ratu Josaia Loloma - installed in Mua, Batiki, Lomaiviti.
Otellie Loloma (December 30, 1921 — January 30, 1993) was an American artist, specializing in Hopi traditional pottery and dance, and working with her husband Charles Loloma on jewelry design.
Charles Loloma (January 7, 1921 – June 9, 1991) was an American artist of Hopi ancestry.
Hopi jeweler Charles Loloma (1921–1991) transformed mid-20th century Native American jewelry by winning major awards with his work that incorporated new materials and techniques. Loloma was the first to use gold and to inlay multiple stones within a piece of jewelry, which completely changed the look of Hopi jewelry.
Most Native jewelers use traditional materials such as turquoise, silver and occasionally accented with some coral. Loloma used unconventional materials like sugilite, lapis, ivory, gold, pearls, diamonds and even wood. He used turquoise as an accent to his pieces. He got much of his inspirations from other cultures. Loloma created Hopi interpretations of Egyptian figures.
The work of Charles Loloma was featured in the first Heard Museum Fair in 1961 as well as numerous Fairs held by the Heard in subsequent years. In 1962, Lloyd Kiva New became the director of the Institute of American Indian Arts in Santa Fe and recruited Charles and Otellie Loloma as some of the first instructors of the institute, where Charles became the director of the plastic arts department. After a few years there, Loloma returned to Hotevilla and set up his own studio, also selling his jewelry in the Heard Museum Shop and several other galleries. As his art evolved, he explored the techniques of tufa casting and inlay using stones of varying heights. His technique of including "inner gems" on the interior surfaces of his pieces expressed his belief that "people have inner gems. This is why I include inner gems in much of my work."
She was filmed in 1976 for a series on American Indian artists for Public Broadcasting System (PBS). Other filmed artists included R. C. Gorman, Charles Loloma, Allan Houser, Joseph Lonewolf, and Fritz Scholder.
Gorman's work was explored in a series on American Indian artists for the Public Broadcasting System (PBS). Other artists in the series included Helen Hardin, Charles Loloma, Allan Houser, Joseph Lonewolf, and Fritz Scholder.
The Tora ni Bau is closely linked to the Vunivalu of Bau. This was strengthened by the marriage of Ratu Seru Cakobau's eldest daughter, Adi Viniana to the (known) tenth Tora ni Bau, Ratu Josaia Loloma.
Lonewolf's work was explored in a series on American Indian artists for the Public Broadcasting System (PBS). Other artists in the series included R. C. Gorman, Helen Hardin, Allan Houser, Charles Loloma, and Fritz Scholder.
Married to Julie Brooker in 1996 but divorced in 1999. In July 1997, his daughter Lucy was born. In 2014, Monte married high school sweetheart Loloma Roberts (now Dwyer) and currently resides in Lake Macquarie.
Houser's work was explored in a series on American Indian artists for the Public Broadcasting System (PBS). Other artists in the series included R. C. Gorman, Helen Hardin, Charles Loloma, Joseph Lonewolf, and Fritz Scholder.
Struever has published reference works, authoring the two books "Loloma: Beauty Is His Name" (Wheelwright Museum, 2006) and "Painted Perfection: The Pottery of Dextra Quotskuyva" (Wheelwright Museum, 2002), as well as museum catalogues entitled "Nampeyo: A Gift Remembered" (Kendall College, Mitchell Museum, 1984), "Hopi Art: A Century of Continuity and Change" (San Francisco Museum of Craft and Folk Art, 1987), and "Legends of Pueblo Pottery" (Wheelwright Museum, 1997). She has guest curated museum exhibitions in several cities. As Struever's scholarly reputation has grown, she has become recognized as one of the foremost experts on the pottery of Nampeyo, the jewelry of Loloma and the works of other significant Southwestern Indian artists.
He was born near Hotevilla, Hopi Third Mesa to Rex and Rachael Loloma, of the Badger clan. He attended Phoenix Indian High School in Arizona where he began his artistic career as a muralist and painter when he was asked by Fred Kabotie to assist in the reproduction of murals from the Awatovi site on the Hopi reservation for New York's Museum of Modern Art. Loloma later worked with Kabotie and René d'Harnoncourt on murals in the Federal Building on Treasure Island in San Francisco Bay for the Golden Gate International Exposition in 1939.
Her nephew Nathan Begaye became an artist in pottery after his aunt. Her other notable students included painter Dan Namingha. Her friend and IAIA colleague, poet James A. McGrath, wrote a book of poems about (and dedicated to) Otellie Loloma, titled "The Sun is a Wandering Hunter" (2014).
Although Loloma died in 1991, he remains an inspiration to Native artists. “We are a very serious people and have tried hard to elevate ourselves, but in order to create valid art you have to be true to your health and your heritage”.
The city of Scottsdale runs a network of local neighborhood circulators, labeled the "Scottsdale Trolley." Using trolley-replica buses, the public service is free to riders. There are currently two circulating "routes," known individually as the Downtown Trolley and the Neighborhood Trolley. These connect at the Loloma Station transit center in downtown Scottsdale.
The tramway diverges at the Junction on the bank of Eureka Creek adjacent to a station track (). Cuttings can be seen on both sides of the creek and both sides of the station track. There is no evidence of the bridge that once took the tramway across Eureka Creek from the Junction towards Rocky Bluff. The formation of the Rocky Bluff line is evident from the Junction to a point at 17.31304S 145.23055E. From here the formation has been disturbed by recent mining activities. The Rocky Bluff line crosses Loloma Dam (the section crossing Loloma Dam does not form part of the heritage listing) and into Lot 612 OL72 where the formation and terminus at Rocky Bluff becomes part of the Rocky Bluff heritage listing.
In 1927, the church secured the property on Aore. In the early years of the school, a clear title to the land was difficult to establish. A sawmill was built. The newly acquired regional mission boat, Loloma, located there as well. They used the Loloma to bring the students to the school. Aore soon became the focal point of Adventist work in the New Hebrides. Pastor J. R. James, the mission superintendent, and a party of young New Hebrideans moved in with axes to clear the land and establish a school. Students have followed in increasing numbers, and the educational and spiritual work of this institution has been the heart of the New Hebrides (now Vanuatu) Adventist Mission.