- Michel Rangie;
- The Rise of Pacific Cultures | Boundless Art History?
- The Physics of the Standard Model!
Ainsworth, Maryan W. Bayer, Peter J. Boehm, Andrew Bolton, Sheila R.
About the Festival
Canby, Iria Candela, John T. Doyle, Maryam Ekhtiar, Douglas S.
Eklund, Alyce Englund, Helen C. Hokanson, Melanie Holcomb, Mellissa J. Huber, Timothy B. Lightfoot, Charles T. Little, Mark P. Mertens, J. Wolohojian, and Sylvia Yount. Arnold, Dieter, with an appendix by James P. Campbell, Thomas P. New York: Metropolitan Museum of Art, The Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin , v.
Utah Pacific Island Heritage Month | Pacific Islander Knowledge to Action Resource
Clarke, Christa. Ezra, Kate. African Ivories. Galitz, Kathryn Calley. Goldwater, Robert. Holcomb, Melanie, ed. Jewelry: The Body Transformed. LaGamma, Alisa. Echoing Images: Couples in African Sculpture. Genesis: Ideas of Origin in African Sculpture. Newton, Douglas. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Vogel, Susan, ed. Webb, Virginia-Lee. Online Titles.
Arts of the Pacific Islands
Bridges, Nichole N. Gagliardi, Susan Elizabeth. African Art, Central Africa. The Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin, v. LaGamma, Alisa, ed. Petridis, Constantijn. Bortolot, Alexander Ives. Department of the Arts of Africa, Oceania, and the Americas. African Art, Southern Africa. African Art, Western Africa. LaGamma, Alisa, and Christine Giuntini. Ross, Doran H.
Vogel, Susan Mullin. Watts, Edith W. Apley, Alice. Ross, Emma George. Art of the Americas. Benson, Elizabeth P. Butterwick, Kristi. Pearson Family Collection. Schub, and Priscilla Tucker.
- Pacific Islands Arts Festival | gyqacyxaja.cf.
- Exhibition exploring the art of Oceania opens in Shanghai.
- 56 Devotions on Short Notice.
- Digital Resources.
- Brooklyn Museum.
Chow, Fong, Elizabeth K. Coe, Ralph T. King, and Judith Ostrowitz. The Responsive Eye: Ralph T. Coe and the Collecting of American Indian Art. Dockstader, Frederick J. Doyle, James A. Easby, Dudley T.
Easby, Elizabeth Kennedy, and John F. Easby, Elizabeth Kennedy. Hecht, Johanna. Howe, Ellen G. No one knows exactly how the people of Nan Madol created this royal capital made of giant stones. Making do with local materials, the I-Kiribati tailored armor from coconut fiber and wore porcupine-fish helmets. These giant statues embody the ancients who first voyaged to Rapa Nui. Many were toppled; all lost their coral eyes. This photograph commemorates a historic royal visit and captures the practice of Fijian gift exchange. Master sailors fashioned these maps from sticks and cowrie shells, registering relationships between land and sea.
These intricate wooden carvings have confused anthropologists and confounded art historians for over a century. This virtuosic carving represents a creator god. It is one of the finest pieces of Polynesian sculpture in the West. Islanders grew fruit trees and used the wood to carve figures.