99TH SANTA FE INDIAN MARKET, SWAIA

August 21 – 22, 2021

I am so thrilled to announce that I will be at this year’s in-person SWAIA Market!
I hope you will stop by my new booth and see what I have been working on for the last year.

Booth #LIN W 721
Saturday Aug 21, 6:00am-5:00pm
Sunday Aug 22,  6:00am-5:00pm

In-Person Indian Market Will Return This August

SWAIA’s 2021 event will be a hybrid—combining both the new online marketplace and a smaller curated, in-person market at 75% capacity of the 2019 event. This year’s event will be ticketed.

To stay up to date on SWAIA information and Tickets contact:
https://market.swaia.org/
  • New Mexico is one of the top covid restricted states. For this reason, this year’s Santa Fe Indian Market will be marginally smaller and a ticketed event. BUT your ticket is good for the entire day, 8 am-5 pm, with no allotted time slots.
  • Early bird tickets may be available for a 6 AM market entrance (still working with the City of Santa Fe on these logistics).
  • If you are a SWAIA/Santa Fe Indian Market member, you will have priority tickets on the 28th of May. Tickets for the public will go on sale on May 29th.

Ticket Prices for Saturday:
General Admission

  • $40.00 (6 AM-5 PM) – pending on the City of Santa Fe
  • $20.00 (8 AM-5 PM)
  • Native North American’s, Veterans, and Students: $10.00 (8 AM-5 PM)

Ticket Prices for Sunday:
General Admission

  • $40.00 (6 AM-5 PM) – pending on the City of Santa Fe
  • $20.00 (8 AM-5 PM)
  • Native North American’s, Veterans, and Students: $10.00 (8 AM-5 PM)

Performances, music, food, and artists will safely engage the Santa Fe plaza and surrounding area. This is a community event that has always been filled with amazing art, artists, camaraderie, performances, a place to meet new and old friends, and a celebration of diverse Indigenous cultures and creativity.

ART PRIZE 2021

September 16 – October 3, 2021

A View from Within Under the Skin

The way we see others and how we see ourselves has been a subject that I have had in my life since I was small. I am both Native American and Caucasian, growing up I felt I was not enough of one or the other, that pull made me question all parts of myself. All this history, this past, came flooding back one day while getting my own children ready for school, the smell of the crayons, the vivid colors, and the thoughts of my own youth. I think if we could see ourselves as all the colors in the crayon box in all the shades we would be kinder, we would be able to feel if just for a moment, another’s life and see how our world could change in such a way that kids would no longer worry if they are too light or too dark, or if they belonged and they could feel accepted as the person they are. We could see that we all belong, we are more than a classification between extremes, we are all the colors, and that we hold an untold number of possibilities. 12 girls 24 colors total of 288 girls

Art form: Installation

  • Medium: Crayola Crayon
  • Height: 108 inches
  • Width: 144 inches
  • Depth: 2 inches

Voting Code: 70733
https://www.artprize.org/70733

Art Prize 2021 Location

Monroe Community Church at
1020 Monroe NWGrand RapidsMI 49503

Hours of Operation

Monday 12:00 PM – 8:00 PM
Tuesday 12:00 PM – 8:00 PM
Wednesday 12:00 PM – 8:00 PM
Thursday 12:00 PM – 8:00 PM
Friday 12:00 PM – 8:00 PM
Saturday 9:00 AM – 8:00 PM
Sunday 12:00 PM – 6:00 PM

 

 

 

Sense of Self-view 2-Holly Wilson

Weaving History into Art: Key Themes

Image: "Song of Sorrow" (detail) by Shan Goshorn. Generously loaned to the exhibition by the Goshorn/Pendergraft family.
Image: “Song of Sorrow” (detail) by Shan Goshorn. Generously loaned to the exhibition by the Goshorn/Pendergraft family

Thursday, Sept 24th, 2020, at 12 PM – 1 PM
Online with Facebook Live https://www.facebook.com/events/658737375027876/

Hosted by Gilcrease MuseumThe University of Tulsa and Holly Wilson Artist

Join Curator of History Mark Dolph, Jack and Maxine Zarrow Curator for Indigenous Art and Culture Chelsea Herr, and contemporary multi-media artist Holly Wilson (Delaware/Cherokee) for a virtual discussion on the upcoming exhibition, WEAVING HISTORY INTO ART: THE ENDURING LEGACY OF SHAN GOSHORN opening October 9.

This conversation will focus on key themes at play in the exhibition, including the complex histories of Native American boarding schools and their ongoing legacies today.

Im Still Here-front 1-Holly Wilson
“I’m Still Here”, detail  by Holly Wilson

ABOUT HOLLY WILSON

Multi-media artist Holly Wilson creates figures which serve as her storytellers to the world, conveying stories of the sacred and the precious, capturing moments of our day, our vulnerabilities and our strengths. The stories are at one time both representations of family history as well as personal experiences. Wilsons work reaches a broad audience allowing the viewer the opportunity to see their personal connection. Wilson works in a variety of media including bronzes, paint, encaustic, photography, glass, and clay.
She has been exhibiting her intimate bronzes, photography, and encaustic relief paintings nationally and internationally since the early 1990s. Additionally, her works are in corporate, public, and museum collections throughout the United States, as well as national and international private collections such as; The Heritage in Oklahoma City, The Central Library in downtown Tulsa Oklahoma, Virginia Museum of Fine Art, the C.N. Gorman Museum, The Eiteljorg Museum of American Indians and Western Art, The Heritage Center at Red Cloud Indian School, and the Nerman Museum of Contemporary Art.
Holly Wilson of Delaware Nation and Cherokee heritage is now based in Mustang, Oklahoma. In in 2001 she graduated with an MFA in sculpture and in 1994 she earned an MA in ceramics both from Stephen F. Austin State University, Nacogdoches, Texas; she received her Teaching Certification in K-12 Art from Cameron University in Lawton, Oklahoma, in 1993; and in 1992 she finished her BFA in ceramics at the Kansas City Art Institute.
ABOUT WEAVING HISTORY INTO ART
WEAVING HISTORY INTO ART: THE ENDURING LEGACY OF SHAN GOSHORN features the art of Shan Goshorn (Eastern Band Cherokee, 1957-2018) and her legacy of influence carried forward through the works of four contemporary Native American women artists.
Shan Goshorn was internationally recognized for weaving archival documents and photographs into baskets using traditional Cherokee techniques to create historical, political and cultural commentary on Native American issues that continue to resonate in the 21st century.
Central to the exhibition is the premier of Squaw, the last work Goshorn completed prior to her passing. Squaw was inspired by the Venus de Milo, an iconic symbol of female beauty. Juxtaposing this model with the title Squaw creates a tension and contrast to the Western ideal of beauty against a pejorative used to reduce Native women to disposable sexual commodities. Squaw will serve as a catalyst for much needed conversations on why indigenous women suffer disproportionately higher rates of violence than non-Native women and the judicial system’s reluctance to prosecute these crimes.
Goshorn’s artistic legacy is also represented and complimented by the art of four Native American women whose works reflects Shan’s influence and vision: Carol Emarthle-Douglas (Northern Arapahoe/Seminole) is well-regarded for her traditional and contemporary baskets, jewelry and paintings; Anita Fields (Osage/Muscogee Creek), is nationally recognized for her unique contemporary ceramic sculptures, mixed-media installations, traditional Osage ribbon work, and as an arts educator; Lisa Rutherford (Cherokee), a textile artist, potter and maker of traditional Cherokee clothing, beadwork, and baskets; Holly Wilson (Delaware/Cherokee), a contemporary multi-media artist whose works include bronzes, encaustics, photography, glass and clay.
Through Goshorn’s hand-woven basketry, Weaving History into Art will encourage engaging, empathetic interactions with difficult subjects, including the loss of Native homelands, cultural genocide, violence directed at Native women and inappropriate cultural appropriation in a non-threatening experience that promotes informed dialogue among Native and non-Native audiences alike.
Interwoven Dragon-Detail-HollyWilson

Native Thoughts in Contempoary Art OCU Artist Talk with Holly Wilson


Join us this Thursday night Sept 24th, 2020 at 6 pm in person at the Norick Art Center at OCU or on zoom!

I hope this finds you safe and healthy. Mask up and come see their show and hear my talk.

Weaving History into Art: The Enduring Legacy of Shan Goshorn

Weaving History into Art: The Enduring Legacy of Shan Goshorn
October 9, 2020 – March 28, 2021

Thomas Gilcrease Institute of American History and Art
1400 N Gilcrease Museum Rd
Tulsa, OK 74127

There’s something about having a message in the vessel shape that makes people really curious … really engages them. They literally lean forward and look in and want to know more about it. It’s the perfect springboard for honest dialogue. I’ve never seen anything like it.

-Shan Goshorn

Weaving History into Art: The Enduring Legacy of Shan Goshorn features the art of Shan Goshorn (Eastern Band Cherokee, 1957-2018) and her legacy of influence carried forward through the works of four contemporary Native American women artists.

Shan Goshorn was internationally recognized for weaving archival documents and photographs into baskets using traditional Cherokee techniques to create historical, political, and cultural commentary on Native American issues that continue to resonate in the 21st century.

Central to the exhibition is the premier of Squaw, the last work Goshorn completed prior to her passing. Squaw was inspired by the Venus de Milo, an iconic symbol of female beauty. Juxtaposing this model with the title Squaw creates a tension and contrast to the Western ideal of beauty against a pejorative used to reduce Native women to disposable sexual commodities. Squaw will serve as a catalyst for much-needed conversations on why indigenous women suffer disproportionately higher rates of violence than non-Native women and the judicial system’s reluctance to prosecute these crimes.

Goshorn’s artistic legacy is also represented and complemented by the art of four Native American women whose works reflect Shan’s influence and vision: Carol Emarthle-Douglas (Northern Arapahoe/Seminole) is well-regarded for her traditional and contemporary baskets, jewelry and paintings; Anita Fields (Osage/Muscogee Creek), is nationally recognized for her unique contemporary ceramic sculptures, mixed-media installations, traditional Osage ribbon work, and as an arts educator; Lisa Rutherford (Cherokee), a textile artist, potter and maker of traditional Cherokee clothing, beadwork, and baskets; Holly Wilson (Delaware/Cherokee), a contemporary multi-media artist whose works include bronzes, encaustics, photography, glass, and clay.

Through Goshorn’s hand-woven basketry, Weaving History into Art will encourage engaging, empathetic interactions with difficult subjects, including the loss of Native homelands, cultural genocide, violence directed at Native women, and inappropriate cultural appropriation in a non-threatening experience that promotes informed dialogue among Native and non-Native audiences alike.

Bloodline-Holly Wilson
Bloodline-Holly Wilson
Sense of Self-view 1-Holly Wilson

VIRTUAL 99TH SANTA FE INDIAN MARKET, SWAIA

August 1 – 31, 2020
Please follow this link to my: VIRTUAL SWAIA 2020 BOOTH HERE ONLINE.

We have been looking forward to The 99th Santa Fe Indian Market that transforms the City of Santa Fe, with nearly 900 of the continent’s finest Native American artists showing their work in booths filling the Santa Fe Plaza and surrounding streets. The Indian Market is the largest and most prestigious Native American fine art show in the world.

This year SWAIA is thrilled to announce that even though the Santa Fe Indian Market was canceled due to COVID 19, SWAIA is moving ahead with a Virtual Indian Market!