Authentic Native American Indian Lakota Dreamcatchers

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HK Item #DC68
Two Lakota Dreamcatchers

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Authentic Native American Lakota Sage and Beaded Dreamcatchers

Beaded Dreamcatcher

  • 5 1/2" diameter
  • 15" long
  • Lakota hand made for Lakota Jewelry Visions owned and operated by Lakota artist Mitchell Zephier of Rapid City, South Dakota

Authentic Native American Lakota Sage and Beaded Dreamcatchers

Paula wondered:
“Can I add things to my dreamcatcher?“

"One of my first dreamcatchers was made by Apache artist Cynthia Whitehawk. When I brought it home, I was immediately tempted to hook a beautiful amber seahorse on it but I didn’t want to interfere with the energy or power of Cynthia's beautiful creation. So before I added anything I asked her.

"She replied: 'Oh, Seahorse or whatever you choose to add to dream catchers are actually great. A dream catcher invites those personal totems that bring one smiles, good thoughts, powerful energy . . . we are just providing a start, giving a direction to go. Healing is a very personal thing, as you well know.' “

Two Lakota Dreamcatchers

DC68 - $195 SOLD

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Authentic Native American Lakota Sage and Beaded Dreamcatchers

Paula says - "Sage is traditionally used to please the spirits, for healing and to drive out negativity. This sage dreamcatcher was handmade by Lakota artist Alan Monroe. The sage is pure sage from the Black Hills area of South Dakota. It was twisted and rolled, tied into a ring and then left to dry naturally. No wire or metal is used in the construction of this dreamcatcher except for metal adornments listed below."

  • 10" diameter hoop of South Dakota sage
  • brown horse hair tassel with Four Sacred Colors beads and metal cone
  • turkey feather hand painted to look like hawk feather (hawks are protected by the Migratory Bird Act and their feathers cannot legally be sold)
  • red and black trade cloth wrap
  • glass crow beads
  • solid brass accent beads
  • hung on deerskin lace

Authentic Native American Lakota Sage and Beaded Dreamcatchers

Size comparison of the two dreamcatcher you will receive.

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Questions or more details.

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The Artists

Alan Monroe was born in Hot Springs , South Dakota and is an enrolled member of the Oglala Sioux Tribe. He graduated from Hot Springs High School and studied business and art in Nebraska, Tennessee, and South Dakota. Alan creates his Northern Plains artwork from hides, stone, leather, and wood. He learned the basics of quill working, weaponry, sculpting and pipe making from traditional and contemporary artisans in his family circle. He is a fifth generation master pipe maker. In his sculptures, Monroe works with a variety of materials such as pipestone, bone, wood and alabaster. He creates small objects like fetishes to large pieces than can weigh hundreds of pounds. Monroe's work can be seen in many galleries and museums across the country and he has won many awards. About Lakota Sioux

Mitchell Charles Zephier Cétan Ho Wasté (Pretty Voice Hawk) Mitchell Zephier grew up on the Cheyenne River and Rosebud Indian reservations. After marrying on Roxanne Apple Rosebud he gave re-birth to Plains Indian Jewelry, particularly Lakota metal adornment. He has mentored over 34 apprentices in the arts of metal-smithing and marketing.

Mitch collaborates with fellow Lakota artists. Mitch has won numerous awards including first place at Red Earth Show, several awards at the internationally prestigious Sante Fe Indian Market as well as presented his work at far off Native American venues like Schimutzun Celebration in Connecticut. He has also earned the South Dakota Governor's award.

Mitch has other forms of artistic expression. His album Cherish the Children won a National Native Music Award for Best Children's Album. Mitchell Zephier's latest venture is to team up with fellow artists to explore, on film this time, the issues that affect the lives of Native Young People in Cloud Horse Production's Lakota 4 Life, a Zephier inspired look at the issues, decisions, responsibilities and opportunities facing Native Youth today.

Other family members and friends that work on the jewelry include his son Wakinyan Luta Zephier , Belle Starboy, Webster Two Hawk Jr., and Roger Dale Herron.


DREAMCATCHERS are known to the Indigenous peoples of the Americas to filter and destroy bad dreams, thoughts or negative influences, allowing the good, positive and enlightening influences and strong healing to take place. Totems, fetishes, ritual and ceremonial items significant to the owner are added for additional healing energies. Read more about dreamcatchers . . .

CROW BEADS are cut from colored tubes of glass or plastic and tumbled and polished to give a smooth rounded, slightly oval finish. They commonly range in size from 6mm to 9mm with a 3mm hole. Crow beads are popular for decorating medicine bags, hair braids and some Native American styles of jewelry.

RED TAIL HAWK represents all Hawks and carries all their individual strengths and knowledge. Its medicine empowers a person to seek out their ancestral roots and to examine in depth that which is positive so that it may be integrated into the person's life and that which is limiting so it can be released. Tradition is only worth honoring when it supports joy and fulfillment in one's life! In this tradition Hawk also helps a person to move forward in life and to seek out great quests to embark upon.

The sky is Hawk’s realm, and through its flight it communicates with Heaven and the Great Creator Spirit, and conveys that knowledge to earth: Hawk medicine unites Heaven and Earth. This powerful bird can awaken the visionary within you, and lead to your life purpose. It is the Messenger, and when it shows up pay attention: there is always a message coming. Hawk helps us to not only be aware that we are receiving a message but how to interpret it. The realm of symbols is also the realm of Hawk for Hawk is able to soar high above the earth to soar on the breath of Spirit, to commune with Spirit and thus understand through the intuitive level what the message means and what can be done to move forward in life.

THE FOUR SACRED COLORS - Many Native Americans view the world as having four directions. Each direction has a special meaning and color associated with it. The Lakota use the colors black, red, yellow and white to represent the four directions. For some, the colors represent the four seasons and the changes we make on our journey through life. Every tribe and every person has their own beliefs and you should use what best represents what you believe.

 

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