«No creampie here.»
This collection is from the estate of a woman who owned and operated retail clothing stores in Pinetop and Show Low, Arizona from to the mid s. She ran the stores on a day to day basis and knew many of the Santo Domingo, Navajo and Zuni women who shopped in her stores. They would often bring in their hand-made jewelry to trade for clothing. She was glad to trade with the women and she sold their jewelry in her stores. The work is beautifully done and the materials are excellent — perhaps you will recognize the work of one of your favorite collectible artists from the s and s.
Gora. Age: 25. A magical and passionate doll, which cannot live a day without sweet hugs, will be pleased to meet one-on-one with a kind and successful person. If you want me, rather call, do not be afraid.
What is a Fetish?
What is a Fetish?-Native American Art and Images
A blessing by a priest or shaman gives a fetish "true" power, but all fetish carvings may become "true" fetishes if they are properly blessed and used. Although a number of Native American tribes create and use fetishes, the most well known are the Zuni. In Zuni mythology, animals at one time were struck by lightning and shrunken into stone, with instructions to help mankind with the magic held deeply in their hearts. Fetishes may be of any form or material. Regardless of the form or material however, a Fetish has one paramount purpose; to assist man against any real or potential problems. The problems can be those of the mind, the body or the universe.
Danielle Panabaker. Age: 23. Gorgeous girl brighten up your loneliness for today! My body will not leave anyone indifferent. Silk skin, sweet face, elastic chest and ass.
American Indians have used fetishes throughout recorded history. Fetishes are believed to hold magical powers and protect the owner or craftsmen from various problems of mind or body. Some believe that their mystical powers can even protect against problems of the universe.
Hey guys, I found this really helpful guide from the Keshi foundation of New Mexico, a public non-profit promoting Zuni arts. Fabrications were still considered by many, to be the real thing. Zuni artists continue to be harmed by the sale of imitations. If you are unable to zoom in without the text getting blurry, here it is in two separate halves and transcribed.