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Ancient, Modern, and Post-Modern: Pueblo Mural Painting of the Southwestern U.S.

Author(s): Kelley Hays-Gilpin

Year: 2015

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Summary

Over a period of centuries between about AD 1000 and 1540, Ancestral Pueblo communities in what is now the southwestern U.S. developed elaborate, iconic mural painting traditions. The most detailed and best-known murals were excavated in kivas (ceremonial structures) at the sites of Awat’ovi and Kawayka’a on the Hopi Mesas, Arizona, and at Pottery Mound and Kuaua near Albuquerque, New Mexico. These murals not only express ritual and worldview in the 15th century but inspire contemporary artwork by Hopi artists such as Fred Kabotie and his son Michael Kabotie.

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Cite this Record

Ancient, Modern, and Post-Modern: Pueblo Mural Painting of the Southwestern U.S.. Kelley Hays-Gilpin. Presented at The 80th Annual Meeting of the Society for American Archaeology, San Francisco, California. 2015 ( tDAR id: 396337)


Keywords

Geographic Keywords
North America - Southwest


Spatial Coverage

min long: -115.532; min lat: 30.676 ; max long: -102.349; max lat: 42.033 ;

Arizona State University The Andrew W. Mellon Foundation National Science Foundation National Endowment for the Humanities Society for American Archaeology Archaeological Institute of America