I will have five artworks in an upcoming show at realART opening onSunday, July 5, 3-5PM. One of the pieces -featured here- is my portrait of Jennifer Celio and it won the “Judge’s Choice” award at the Heard Museum Indian Fair & Market last March. For more information about the show please visit whatisrealART.com The exhibit will be up till August 29th.
Here’s the address: Whizin Market Square, 28873 Agoura Road, Agoura, CA. 91301
Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian
2019 Native Art Market in New York
Saturday and Sunday, December 7 and 8, 2019, 10 AM – 5 PM
Member’s preview party: Friday, December 6, 2019
The museum’s annual Native Art Market features more than 35 Indigenous artists from across the Western Hemisphere.A wide selection of traditional and contemporary handcrafted artworks, including jewelry, fine apparel, beadwork, pottery, dolls, prints, and sculpture, will be available for purchase.
Allen Aragon (Navajo), mixed media • Melesio Benally (Navajo), jewelry • Peter Boome (Upper Skagit), mixed media • Aaron Brokeshoulder (Choctaw/ Shawnee/Kewa), jewelry • Franklin A. Carrillo (Laguna Pueblo/Choctaw), jewelry • Teri Cajero (Jemez Pueblo), pottery • Ric Charlie (Navajo), jewelry • Jared James Chavez (San Felipe Pueblo), jewelry • Makwesa Chimerica (Hopi), sculpture • Aric Chopito (Pueblo of Zuni), textiles • Kelly Church (Gun Lake Pottawatomi/Ottawa), basketry • James Fendenheim (Tohono O’odham), jewelry • Ronni-Leigh and Stonehorse Goeman (Onondaga-Seneca), basketry • Dorothy Grant (Haida), textiles & attire • Tahnee M. Growingthunder (Kiowa), beadwork • Brenda Hill (Tuscarora), pottery • KarenLyne Hill (Onondaga Nation), beadwork • Jimmie Harrison (Diné [Navajo]), jewelry • Elizabeth James-Perry (Aquinnah Wampanoag), jewelry • Milton Laughing (Navajo), textiles • Glenda Loretto (Jemez), jewelry • Jovanna Poblano (Zuni Tribe), sculpture • Veronica Poblano (Zuni Tribe), jewelry • Ken J. Romero (Taos/Laguna Pueblo), jewelry • Alisha Sanchez (Acoma Pueblo), pottery • Charlene Sanchez Reano (San Felipe Pueblo), jewelry • Kateri Sanchez (Zuni/Acoma), sculpture • Ray Scott-Táá’iitsohíí (Diné [Navajo]), jewelry • Lyle Secatero (Navajo), jewelry • Debbie Joe Silversmith (Navajo), jewelry • Naomi Lynn Smith (Chippewas of Nawash), beadwork • Corey Stein (Tlingit), beadwork • Shannon R. Stevens (Laguna Pueblo/Hopi), photography • John Whiterock (Diné), pottery • Monte Owen Yellow Bird Sr. (Arikara/Hidatsa), mixed media • Jennifer R. Younger (Tlingit), jewelry.Click Here to Visit Museum’s Website
Saturday and Sunday (November 9 and 10), I’ll be showing new works, available for purchase, at the largest Native American arts fair in Southern California! Join me at @TheAutry’s American Indian Arts Marketplace: 4700 Western Heritage Way, Los Angeles, CA, 90027
Marketplace Hours: Saturday and Sunday, November 9–10, 10:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m.
The largest Native American arts fair in Southern California, the Autry’s American Indian Arts Marketplace features 200 artists from more than 40 Native nations. Buy sculpture, pottery, beadwork, basketry, photography, paintings, jewelry, textiles, wooden carvings, mixed-media works, and more from top Native American artists.
Plus, enjoy a full weekend of food, performances, children’s activities, artist demonstrations, and the annual Short Play Festival from Native Voices, the Autry’s award-winning resident theatre company.
Corey will be at the Santa Fe Indian Market this August, presenting new works at the Market as well as IM: EDGE 2019 will carry the theme of “Honoring the Strength and Resilience of Native Women.” For detail information on the Market and the exhibit, please visit https://swaia.org.
American Indian Arts Marketplace takes place at the Autry Museum of The American West, November 10 and 11, 2018.
I Will be showing and selling new and existing work at the event. There will be “contemporary and traditional works from 200 artists representing more than 40 tribes”.
Stop by and say hi if you go to the event and if you haven’t been, check it out, it’s a rare event in LA where you will see works you wouldn’t see otherwise. It’s like going to a whole lot of exhibitions at once and you’re sure to find something for you at very affordable prices.
“Sunland-Tujunga Open Studios is a free, self-guided tour that offers the public an opportunity to view the work and visit the studios of artists residing in our rustic foothill community. Artists working in a variety of media will open their home studios over the course of the weekend, inviting visitors to experience the creative process unique to each artist.”
Corey Stein Studio will be open to visitors along with many other local artists.
The 2017 Sunland-Tujunga Open Studios tour is dedicated to the memory of Tyrus Wong, a beloved resident of the Sunland community for more than half a century who passed away last December at the age of 106. Tyrus is best known for creating the look of Disney’s Bambi. He worked in the motion picture industry for decades and after his retirement he took up kite making and for years attracted many fans to the Santa Monica pier who came to watch him fly his elaborate kites.
Tyrus Wong’s extraordinary life was captured in TYRUS, the documentary by Pamela Tom. A special screening of the film will take place on Sunday, at 11 AM at Bolton Hall Museum.
To get the map and the self guided tour guide please click here.
Please join us at the Palos Verdes Art Center on September 16, 2017 from 6 -9 pm for the opening reception of glass / cedar / grass, featuring contemporary works by Haida artists Corey Stein, Lisa Telford and Corey Bulpitt. Trained in traditional Native art making techniques, these artists are discovering new forms of expression to comment on contemporary life.
Palos Verdes Art Center is located at 5504 West Crestridge Road, Rancho Palos Verdes, CA 90275
The Accidental Arsonist series began with a newscast about a brushfire caused by a grasshopper. The insect was incinerated on an electric fence, sparking the blaze. The series includes a wildfire prevention awareness message through the before and after scenes of intricate beadwork set in wood carved in the shape of trees. Ironically, the flamable wooden sculpture is a locking match box and striker.