|Current Location:||Collections Storage|
|Provenience:||United States of America|
|Culture Area:||Northwest Coast Culture Area|
|Credit Line:||Wanamaker Expedition to the Northwest Coast; Louis Shotridge, 1927|
|Other Number:||131 - Other Number|
Deep feast dish or bowl carved from one piece a wood to represent the "Fish Hawk." Said to have been created to replace a wooden house screen, which was taken from the maker's clan's house (LS). Oval shape with the sides sloping slightly to a smaller, oval base. Sides are carved with the short ends significantly higher than the long sides. The exterior of all sides are carved in low relief with animal designs. The short ends are carved in higher relief with fish hawk designs where the beak curves downward and back into the mouth. The rim is carved with narrow fluting and lined with two rows of opercula shells.
|[Catalogue, Exhibition] Inuit Gallery of Vancouver Ltd., and Duff, Wilson. 1967. "Arts of the Raven: Masterworks by the Northwest Coast Indian". Hands of Creation: An Exhibition of Northwest Coast Native Art. Vancouver, BC. Inuit Gallery of Vancouver Ltd. pg. Unpaginated Actual Citation : Page/Fig./Plate: Cat No 303||View Objects related to this Actual Citation|
|[Catalogue, Exhibition] Gunther, Erna. 1962. Northwest Coast Indian Art: An Exhibit at the Seattle World's Fair Fine Arts Pavilion.. University of Washington. Actual Citation : Page/Fig./Plate: p. 59, fig. 32||View Objects related to this Actual Citation|
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