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Please ask if you would like additional photos or more in-depth descriptions. All items being offered on this website have appropriate provenance and are legal to buy and own under the United States statute covering cultural patrimony Code 2600, Chapter 14. A neck break and chipped foot have been restored and the whistles returned to working order. The surface is nicely burnished and there are light deposits present, mainly in the crevices. Intact with some minor paint enhancements, otherwise complete and original. See Lapiner's "Pre-Columbian Art of South America", page 205 for other examples of Nazca figural miniatures. 5 — Costa Rica 500 AD - 800 AD A greater Nicoya Peccary effigy vessel dating to Period VI. Polychrome painted in cream and black against an orange-red background. An elegant form with rounded bottom, curving upward to a stepped shoulder and topped by a wide, flared spout. It depicts a male figure seated on a square stool and is holding his extra-large, exaggerated phallus that forms the pouring (drinking) spout. Louis Art Museum Collections" for a very similar example and additional info. 3.5" x 4.5" 0 — Peru 900 AD - 1350 AD A rare Ica (Ika) aryballos from southern coastal Peru. The Storm God is shown here in the typical fashion with googled eyes, ear spools, large fangs and split tongue. Each side of the vessel shows two nicely detailed, mythological figures in battle; all carved in high relief. Acquired via inheritance from her mother who was an artist, collector and world travler. Although referred to as 'axes', these were not made for use as weapons, but were chisels (tools) used to shape and carve stone. Additional linear and geometric designs complete the complex imagery. Small chips on one leg and at the rim edge have been restored along with light paint enhancements. As is typical, it is shown in the seated position and has shortened, bulbous legs tapering to the feet. The leaves of the coca plant were mixed with ground lime, wrapped into a small bundle (called a quid) and chewed to stave off hunger and alleviate altitude sickness. Most of the damage was concentrated around the base (neck) area. Painted in a dark brown-black slip over a cream background, the ovoid-shaped body has realistically sculpted head and forearms held to the face. The front and back sections are painted with linear stripes. The spout has been reattached and a couple of cracks along the body have been restored. Decorated with horizontal and vertical lines and a circular 'eye' design at the rim. A few small chips restored at the rim and light paint enhancements, otherwise intact and original. Some areas of light surface erosion, minor paint loss and deposits remain. It has pierced tapered tripod legs, each containing several large rattle balls. Approx 8.25" tall x 8.25" across 5 — Peru 900 AD - 1100 AD A fine Chancay whistle vessel from ancient Peru. The form is somewhat similar to the later Inca aryballo, but it is unpainted and an unusual shape. Aryballo vessels are seldom seen from this culture. The head shows an elongated snout with appliqued nostrils, coffee-bean style eyes and pierced ears. In good condition with restored breaks and some losses replaced as is common. Condition is very good, especially considering its enormous size. The sides are decorated with complex geometric patterns that are similar, but different from the plate. The shallow bowl is polychrome painted with red and black on an orange background. The exterior has wide bands of red and smaller black lines circling the outer rim. Assembled from four original pieces and the break lines restored along with some light paint touch ups. Originally acquired in 1972 from Hartwell Kennard of Mc Allen, Texas. 6.5" across 0 — Guatemala 250 AD - 600 AD A huge Maya tripod cylinder vessel dating the the Early Classic Period. The figure is nicely adorned with elaborate ear spools and bracelets. An amazing collection of 21 (twenty-one) Pre-Columbian miniatures. 0 — Peru 700 AD - 1500 AD A gorgeous Lambayeque whistle vessel from ancient Peru. The chocolate brown surface is nicely burnished inside and out. Assembled from around a dozen original pieces with breaks restored and some losses replaced. A rare example, the interior (tonto) is divided into three segments. Painted with red over buff-gray terracotta along with some teal paint remaining in the crevices. Two fingers and a portion of the strap across the head have been replaced. Two sets of museum codes written in ink across the top. Vessels with articulated parts are exceedingly rare in Costa Rican pottery. Minor losses replaced and several repaired breaks at the rim. Two of the legs have been reattached and partially restored. Sackler Collections" for a similar example and additional information.

This female standing figure is depicted wearing a knee-length skirt, beaded necklaces with pendants, crescent shaped nose ornament and a headwrap that drapes down the back. Coatimundi were called "chic" by the ancient Maya and are similar to the North American raccoon. 5 — Mexico A large and exceptional whistle figure from the Vera Cruz region of ancient Mexico. Although restored, it appears near choice and displays well on the custom metal display stand (included). A fine example and a rare type that is substantial in size. In good condition with one claw partially restored and another reattached. The vessel sits on a low base and is topped by an arching stirrup handle with slightly flared spout, indicative of Phase III. 5 — Mexico 400 AD - 800 AD A Maya flute and whistle from the Chiapas region of eastern Mexico, both dating to the Classic Period. The flute is playable and each note produces clear tones. This is a rare and early variant called 'Cupisnique' which often shows the main chamber with low relief or textured decoration that continues onto the spout itself. The upper part of the spout, approximately 4 inches, was missing and has been completely restored (replaced). Stamps like these were created and used by many Pre-Columbian cultures to apply body paint and to decorate textiles. A square form with the figure facing forward showing a fierce expression and wearing an elaborate headdress and waist wrap (belt) extensions. The figure's head has been reattached and one arm has been replaced, otherwise intact. The face is nicely detailed with typical coffee-bean style eyes and slit mouth. Both legs have been reattached along breaks at the upper thighs, otherwise intact and complete. The break lines have been restored and the paint lightly touched up. Sackler Collection, "Between Continents - Between Seas" Pre-Columbian Art of Costa Rica from the Detroit Institute of Arts and Rebecca Stone-Miller's "Seeing With New Eyes" Art of the Ancient Americas from the Michael C. — Peru 1250 AD - 1450 AD A late Chimu, early Inca (Inka) blackware erotic vessel depicting a pair of copulating monkeys. Each depicts a squatting figure sitting atop a pedestal base. Beautifully painted in a variety of vibrant colors. Two shards reattached at the rim with restored break lines and some light paint touch ups. 0 — Ecuador 300 AD - 600 AD A gigantic Jama Coaque pottery olla dating to their Late Cutural Horizon. Shows ample manganese and mineral deposits overall, heavy in some areas. The outer edge of the spout rim has been restored in several places, otherwise completely intact and original. The foxes appear to be playfully chasing one another toward the center. The figure wears a turban type headwrap and is shown playing a four-note antara (panflute). A single restored break just below the mouthpiece, otherwise intact and original. In exceptional condition for a vessel of this size. There is one smaller hairline crack and several rim chips, otherwise completely and remarkably intact. An amazing example and rarely seen in this monumental size. Polychrome painted in white and black against red and orange. The beak is partially restorted and two small rim chips restored with minor paint touch ups, but generally intact and original. The openwork construction could indicate it was used as an incensario topper (chimney). Some minor paint touch ups but appears intact and displays well. Repeating step motifs were used in the decoration of Andean ceramics as far back as the Cupisnique period and are interpreted as stylized representations of mountains, temples, or thrones. Assembled from approximately ten original pieces with break lines restored, but appears intact and displays well. Both are of similar construction; buff terracotta partially covered with red burnished slip. The larger has some rim repairs and two legs reattached with restored breaks. Both sides are boldly painted with stylized birds in flight; executed in dark purple, black and cream against an orange background. Some surface pitting has been filled and moderate paint touch ups on the exterior. "Lord Naymlap" is the mythological founder of the pre-Chimu dynasty of the Sican-Lambayeque culture of Northern Peru. The raised platform and elaborate adornments indicates this individual is of high ranking social status. 5 — Mexico 600 AD - 900 AD A large hollow-molded Sonriente figure from the Gulf Coast, Vera Cruz (Remojadas) region of Mexico. Made from highly polished black anthracite stone as is typical of this type of mirror. Displays well on the custom metal display stand which is included as shown. 3' (Chapter III) by Seiichi Izumi from Tokyo University for additional info and similar examples from the Shillacoto site in Huanuco, Peru. The interior of the base is unrestored (glued only). 5 — Peru 1100 AD - 1450 AD An unusual Chimu - Inca blackware Achira vessel from ancient Peru. Minor surface wear, dings and scratches along with light deposits, all consistent with age. She is adorned with elaborate regalia; wearing a headdress, ear spools, necklace with large pendant and tunic (poncho) wrapped by a wide belt. One foot partially restored and a few missing fingers (ancient losses) otherwise completley intact and original. This type, with geometrically painted patterns date to Phase 8 to Phase 9. Approx 7" tall x 6" across 5 — Guatemala 300 AD - 600 AD Large Maya creamware vessel from the Southern Lowlands of Guatemala, dating to the Early Classic Peord. The dome retained the heat within and allowed the incense offering to smolder and emit smoke from beneath the bottom edge. Spout reattached with restored break - 3) Tripod vessel (right) - Approx. Lovely bowl with solid (rare, human-form) legs and in perfect condition - 0 Priced individually or 0 for all three — Mexico 1000 AD - 1500 AD Post Classic period Mixtec tripod bowl. All are well made, thin walled examples of "bisque ware" pottery, typical of that region. The vessel is nicely painted and shows detailed body tattooing on the face, hands and legs.An expressive and sizable example that displays dramatically. A large and beautiful artifact that displays dramatically on the custom metal display stand, included as shown. Also, there is a 1" x 1/2" area of surface loss on the handle near the spout on one side. Once possibly covered in stucco, which eroded away with time and exposure to moisture, or simply a utilitarian vessel made for everyday use. A standing female figure with numerous rattle balls inside. A neck break and one hand partially restored along with minor paint touch ups. Hollow construction covered overall with a tan-orange slip with black, white and red painted details. — Mexico 200 AD - 750 AD An exceptional Teotihuacan vessel dating from the late Tlamimilolpa Phase to the early Metepec Phase. Its size, form and condition make this an amazing example that displays dramatically on the custom metal stand which is included. There are three sizes here, possibly representing different monetary denominations. The surface is also slightly clouded by a salt-lime haze which could be cleaned, but is currently in original, as found condition. The figure is shown seated with one arm outstretched, the other curled to the chest and is wearing a broad collar (necklace), turban style headwrap and large circular earspools. A small portion of the headdress has also been restored, otherwise intact. Two human figures with arms held upward and wearing crescent shaped 'solar' headdresses along with two monkeys (or felines) shown in profile also wearing solar headdresses. At the base of the handle are two ball-shaped objects (appearing as testicles) which form the whistles. A crack in the main body has been stabilized and restored. Minor scrapes and dings present along with deposits and some fire clouding. The remainder was later sold through various art auctions in NYC. A flared bowl sits atop three large jaguar heads, each containing their original rattle balls. The figure is of hollow construction with red, tan and black painted and burnished surface. 0 — Peru 400 AD - 600 AD A large and impressive Moche Phase IV portrait vessel from the Northern Coastal region of ancient Peru. 50 — Costa Rica - Panama 1100 AD - 1450 AD An unusual pottery vessel in the form of an armadillo. 5 — Peru 1000 AD - 1400 AD A Chancay painted bowl from ancient Peru. Outside of the obvious losses, they are intact with nice deposits. The face and hands are painted in yellow-gold pigment, otherwise covered in a cream-tan slip with deposits and some root marks present. Assembled from original pieces (as is common) with break lines restored and minor losses replaced. In the other hand is a five-lobed ceremonial rattle. 0 — Peru 700 AD - 1000 AD A rare Wari aryballo (water transport vessel) from ancient Peru. The vessel is rounded with a flat bottom and has a flared spout. Rounded bottom with corseted sides; an elegant form. He (she) smiles widely exposing filed teeth and has almond shaped eyes. It depicts a central band of stylized birds with rows of waves (water motif) at the top and bottom. The gently curving sides of the bowl are finely painted in diagonal stripes. The back is completely painted with parallel lines in black on tan. Assembled from approximately six original pieces with breaklines partially restored and slightly visible. The cream colored surface is nicely burnished inside and out with areas of orange and black (fire clouding) on one side. Assembled from three original pieces with breaks restored. Minor surface wear, dings and scratches along with light deposits consistent with age. By far the largest examples of this type I have ever seen. Condition is very good, near excellent with a small hairline crack and minor rim chips restored. Around the top of the lower chamber is a band of incised decoration done in a repeating triangular pattern. 7.25" tall x 7" across 50 — Mexico 300 AD - 400 AD A medium-large Teotihuacan tripod vessel dating to the Early Xolalpan Period. Constructed of tan terracotta with orange pigment on the face and nose ornament. Carved from green speckled stone with earthen deposits. The headdress is two alligator heads facing outward. Restoration to the corner of the head and one foot. The exterior is nicely incised with complex geometric patterns. It has pierced tapered tripod legs, each containing numerous small rattle balls. One side shows a seated Lord with hands reaching forward and wearing a bird headdress. A custom metal display stand is included for added stability and safety. A very nice and well made example that is substantial in size. One roof support is reattached and the break lines restored otherwise intact and original. Decorated in a variety of symbolic and geometric patterns. For additional info and a photo of a nearly identical example, reference page 103, image 212, of "Seeing with New Eyes" Highlights from the Michael C. He wears a large headdress, likely representing a stylized bird. The degree of adornment indicates this individual is of high ranking social status. All are approx 2.5" tall Top, center figure is — Peru 300 AD - 500 AD A large Moche ear spool from ancient Peru. 0 — Peru 900 AD - 1100 AD An adorable Chimu dog stirrup vessel from the North Coast region of ancient Peru. 5 — Mexico 250 AD - 650 AD A Pre-Classic (Phase I) Zapotec miniature vessel from the Monte Alban region of Central Mexico. Could be a honey dipper or possibly a baby feeder, but it also functions as a whiste. Two holes near the rim were used for suspension or to secure a lid. Minor rim chips restored along with some light erosion around the top. The tail on the back is hollow and served as a handle and pouring spout. Coatimundi were called "chic" by the ancient Maya and are similar to the North American raccoon. Also has two raised ear-like tufts on either side of the center crest. She is adorned with ear spools, a beaded necklace and arm bands/bracelets. Nicely painted with wide bands of orange and red overlaid with thin black vertical stripes. Rounded bottom and flared sides, nicely polychrome painted in multiple colors. Used in ancient times to apply body paint and decorate woven fabrics, sellos were made as cylindrical roller-types and flat stamp-types. 3" long x 1.75" wide 0 for all three — Ecuador 1000 AD - 1500 AD A fine Manteno figural vessel from Pre-Columbian Ecuador. 0 — Panama 600 AD - 800 AD An attractive Conte style Cocle bowl from Panama. — Ecuador 500 BC - 500 AD An exceptional Jamacoaque pottery figure of a seated Shaman. - 5 — Western Mexico 200 BC - 200 AD An unusual Michoacan standing female figure. Collected pre-1970 5 — Peru 1100 AD - 1450 AD A collection of five Chancay harpoon points. This being a very early example of a gadrooned, plant-fruit form vessel. Rounded bottom, carved with repeating geometric designs. Some minor fading to the black paint, otherwise completely intact and choice. Approx 6" across x 3.75" tall 5 — Mexico 600 AD - 900 AD Published Veracruz Nopiloa maternal figure dating to the Late Classic Period. She wears an elaborate headdress along with beaded necklace and bracelets. Ample deposits and areas of wear as would be expected. A style that was inspired by the northern Maya regions, it has two carved (not molded) cartouche medallions. It sits on three slotted legs, two of which still contain the original rattle balls. An attractive example that displays well on the custom metal stand which is included. The coca leaves were ingested by adding a small quantity of powdered lime (ground sea-shells) and folded into a 'quid'. This ritual was typically performed for shamanic purposes as well as to alleviate hunger and altitude sickness. The container has areas of surface loss and some missing shells, but is generally intact and complete. The figure sits upright on its own, but would easily tip backward. Light surface wear and a few scrapes and dings as would be expected. The burnished blackware surface shows moderate deposits, light staining and minor weathering. A few tiny spout chips have been restored, otherwise intact. An exceptional example in near excellent condition. A very rare example that depicts a mix of cultural symbolism. The exterior has vibrant polychrome painted decoration in black and orange-red against a cream/white slip. Behnkin via deaccession from the Greenville County Museum of Art in South Carolina. The warrior figure holds a shield in one hand and a club in the other. He also wears several types of jewelry consisting of a nose ring, large ear ornaments and two necklaces; a beaded choker at the neck and a long necklace that drapes over the shoulders and ends with a circular pendant. This type is typically referred to as a 'beehive' form, but their exact purpose is unknown. The unusual shape of these small incensarios are thought to represent an ancient pottery kiln or possibly a volcano effigy. Lynn Langdon - collected between the 1940s and early 1960s. Nicely sculpted in the form of a stylized Coatimundi with rounded body and wide, flared opening at the top. 5 — Peru 800 BC - 400 BC An early Chavin grayware terracotta stirrup vessel in the form of a Harpy Eagle. It has a sharply pointed curved beak, pierced eyes and a central ridge of plumage. The hollow vessel depicts a seated female with the right hand up to the side of her face, the left arm is down and shows ritual scarification on the shoulder. 5 — Guatemala 700 AD - 900 AD Southern Maya polychrome bowl dating to the Late Classic Period. 8" across x 3.5" tall — Peru 400 AD - 600 AD An unusual Nazca pottery cup dating to the Proliferous Period. 5 — Ecuador 100 AD - 500 AD Three Jamacoaque roller stamp seals (sellos) from Pre-Columbian Ecuador. All show wear with some cracking and splintering consistent with age. A rare item from a time when shaft tombs were first being developed. Several breaks across the body have been restored, but it is all original and appears near choice.




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