HK Item #DC168
Horseshoe Dreamcatcher with Pipestone
Alan Monroe - Lakota

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Native American Lakota Indian Horseshoe Dreamcatcher with catilinite pipestone nugget

Native American Lakota Indian Horseshoe Dreamcatcher with catilinite pipestone nugget

Alan Monroe - Lakota
Horseshoe Dreamcatcher
with Pipestone Nugget

DC168 - $35 plus s/h

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Paula says - "These horseshoe dreamcatchers are individually hand made and the horseshoe and the pipestone nugget will vary from the one pictured here."

  • sinew web
  • polished pipestone nugget
  • buckskin hanger
  • brass bead
  • Certificate of Authenticity available upon request
approximate
dimensions
5" x 5" horseshoe
10" long hanger
artist
Alan Monroe, Lakota

Native American Lakota Indian Horseshoe Dreamcatcher with catilinite pipestone nugget

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Dreamcatchers

Dreamcatchers originated in the Ojibwa Nation and were adopted by Native Americans of a number of different Nations. A dreamcatcher is based on a willow hoop on which is woven a net or web of sinew. It is then decorated with personal and sacred items such as feathers and beads. Some consider the dreamcatcher a symbol of unity among the various Indian Nations, and a general symbol of identification with Native American or First Nations cultures. Others believe that dreamcatchers protect sleepers from nightmares, allowing only good dreams to pass through and catching bad dreams in the net where they perish in the light of day.

About Pipestone

Pipestone, also known as catlinite, is a form of clay called argillite with a high iron content that colors it a deep red to pale orange. Pipestone was discovered in southwestern Minnesota by the Sioux Indians, who consider it a sacred material and use it to carve pipes and other ceremonial objects. It is easy to carve because of its lack of quartz. Read about stones

The quarries located at Pipestone National Monument are considered sacred to many Native American people. Read more about Sacred Red Pipestone from Minnesota.

About Alan Monroe

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

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