A quick history of art told through kitten street art
you should NEVER BE EMBARRASSED ABOUT YOUR LAUGH like of all the things that you should not be embarrassed about that is maybe the biggest. that is your happy making sound. i hope it sounds like a crazy donkey. you are beautiful.
I recently told someone their laugh was similar to Lord Farquaad from Shrek and they were offended. Like damn can’t you take a compliment. I’m over here running out of breath while you summon your powerful laugh.
Ethel “Turquoise Rock” Gutierrez Yazza ~ Santa Clara – Tewa
Ethel “Turquoise Rock” Gutierrez-Yazza is a full blooded Native American Indian. She was born in 1959 into the Santa Clara-Tewa Pueblo. Ethel began working with clay at the age of 5. She was taught all the fundamentals of hand coiling traditional black pottery and using the ancient traditional methods in the process, which were past down from generation to generation. The lucrative aspect of the business also inspired her to become an artisan.
Dorothy Torivio – Acoma
Dorothy Torivio was born in 1946 into the Acoma Pueblo. She is one of Acoma’s finest potters around today. She travels all over the U.S. demonstrating her skills. She has been making abstract designs on pottery since 1974. Dorothy would observe her Mother, Mary Valley, make pottery at a very young age. However, Dorothy was self taught and did not receive any direct instruction from her.
Bertina Tosa “Ice Line” – Jemez
Bertina Tosa “Ice Line” was named after her grandmother. She is a full blooded Native American Indian born in 1960 into the Jemez Pueblo. She was inspired to continue the long lived tradition of hand coiling pottery from her mother, Mary S. Toya. Mary taught Bertina all the fundamentals of making pottery the traditional way.