Besh Ba Gowah Salado Pottery Workshop
An intensive five day workshop March 21 - 25, 2015 at Besh Ba Gowah Archeological Park in Globe, Arizona. This workshop will examining ancient ruins and artifacts, talk to experts about how they lived and made pottery then craft Salado style pottery, paint, polish and decorate them using authentic tools and materials, and finally fire our pottery in an outdoor mesquite fire.
Southwest Pottery Renaissance
When the Spanish first entered the Southwest in 1540 they found crumbling ruins of abandoned pueblos. Vast areas of the Southwest had been depopulated by pueblo dwelling peoples about one-hundred years before the Coronado expedition arrived, leaving behind ruins, broken pottery and many unanswered questions. One thing about the abandoned pueblos all over the Southwest
The Chichilticalli Trail Part IV – The Map
In my previous post I discussed the passage of the main body of the expedition and the various narratives we have of their passage. Now I will attempt to put together all the information from the all the various sources into one composite itinerary for this leg of the journey. Then I will overlay that
Firing Salado Polychromes is a Tricky Business
Thoughts on the Non-Smothering Paradigm
August Southwest Pottery Workshop
What Does Chichilticalli Mean?
Fall Traditional Pottery Making Workshop
How To Open-Fire Traditional Southwest Pottery
2014 Southwest Kiln Conference
Ancient Native American Pottery Replication Workshop: Decorated Wares of the 1300s
Suggestions for Salado Polychrome Research
A Closer Look At Salado White Slip
Salado Secret Sauce
Where is the rest of the Mills Collection?
Traditional Pottery Making Level 1 Workshop
Potter’s Secrets and Information Freedom
Archaeologists aren’t potters (and vice versa)
The quest for the ultimate body clay
The Chichilticalli Trail Part III – The Expedition
Palatkwapi: The Red Pueblo of the South
The Chichilticalli Trail Part II – The Pathfinders
The Chichilticalli Trail Part I – An Overview
The Enigma of Mata Ortiz
Pottery Without Pukis?
One Step Closer to Solving the Mystery