Native American Zuni Horse Fetish Carving

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   HK Item #FH316   
"Kokopelli Poncho"
Tyrone Poncho - Zuni Horse Table Fetish

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Hand made Native American Indian Horse Fetish

Material
Rainbow dolomite, turquoise
Read about stones
Length
2 1/8"
Height
1 1/2 "
Width
5/8"
Hallmark
TP
Artist
Tyrone Poncho, Zuni

Native American Indian Jewelry and Fetish Carving booksTyrone Poncho's work is featured in Zuni Fetishes and Carvings by Kent McManis.

Hand made Native American Indian Horse Fetish

Hand made Native American Indian Horse Fetish

"Kokopelli Poncho"
Tyrone Poncho - Zuni
Horse Table Fetish - #FH316

$57 SOLD (ONLY ONE AVAILABLE)

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Hand made Native American Indian Horse Fetish

Dime in above photo shows scale of carving.

Hand made Native American Indian Horse Fetish

Hand carved horse fetish from dolomite with inlaid turquoise eyes. Engraved on both sides with kokopelli figures and petroglyphs.

Hand made Native American Indian Horse Fetish

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What is a Fetish?

A fetish is a rock carving of an animal that captures the spirit and the essence of the animal, not necessarily its exact detailed conformation. Although carved from many types of rock, fishrock is traditional. Read more about fetishes.

HORSE - The Horse Spirit inspires our dreams, awakens passion, carries us far and fast, and brings us close to our instinctual and authentic nature. Horse enables us to move beyond our limitations and run freely. Spirit or Medicine Horses were and are extremely helpful in guidance, healing, protection and ceremony. Horse represents wisdom, physical power and unearthly power. Horse enables healers to travel in Spirit energy, using Horse to help guide them to the answer. Horses are symbols that can express our magical side. Horses are also known as symbols of freedom and independence.

KOKOPELLI - The kokopelli, flute player, often associated with the Hopi Flute Clan is the symbol of happiness, joy and fertility. Usually depicted as a non-gender figure, it was traditionally a male figure, often well endowed until the missionaries discouraged such depiction! Kokopelli talks to the wind and the sky. His flute can be heard in the spring breeze, bringing warmth after the winter cold. He is the symbolic seed bringer and water sprinkler. His religious or supernatural power for fertility is meant to invoke rain as well as impregnate women both physically and mentally. The kokopelli image is found from Casa Grande, Mexico to the Hopi and Rio Grande Pueblos and then westward to the Californian deserts in prehistoric rock, effigy figures, pottery, and on kiva walls.


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