Willkommen zu Nizhoni Ranch Gallery!
Mit dem Einkaufen fortfahren
Likely woven in the 1900's on an outdoors upright loom, this gorgeous Germantown serape was tightly woven. 4-ply Germantown yarns were used to create this intense piece of woven art. One can see the Hispanic and Navajo influence in the piece.
This beautiful piece was featured in the Navajo Textiles as Modern Art exhibit held at Nizhoni Ranch Gal...
Germantown Navajo Rug. Germantown yarn (from Germantown Pennsylvania area) was first introduced to the Navajo at Bosque Redondo, so the women would have some material to weave their highly prized rugs. The Navajo Indians were allowed to return to their reservation (1868), where the weavers continued to use the popular Germantown yarns because t...
Serape Navajo Blanket. Late Classic blanket from the 1880s. The bright red background showcases the indigo blue, green and cream. The negative space creates a spider design overall as a tribute to Spiderwoman. It's a fascinating piece of art! This piece was brought to life with Merino wool and is very finely woven.
This beautiful piece was...
Serape Navajo Weaving. Exquisite serape featuring raveled American flannel and Bayeta cloth.
Materials: Merino Wool, raveled flannel & Bayeta clothColors are Indigo blue with plied yellow-green-orange-brown
The art of plying was done when threads were unraveled from from bolts of flannel (American made cloth) or Bayeta cloth (imported from...
As we've mentioned before about Chief Blankets, not all people come in the same size. When folded in down and wrapped around you, it would keep you extra warm an cozy!
This beautiful piece of art was created by Laverta Marianito in 2004 and is handsome beyond words. The deep brick red is stunning and the zig-zag and ribbon design work is specta...
Here is a treasure from our exclusive Churro Collection. Master weaver Kathy Marianito wove this serape based on a design that came to her in a dream based on what her mother and grandmother have woven. Originally we thought this was going to be a 3 x 5 weaving, but Kathy surprised us and its 5.75 x 5.5.
She wove this using Churo wool which ...