They illustrate his devotion to Kiowa belief, that is, Etahdleuh stood in good relation to all things.\n Szabo recounts the differences among the cultures and their experiences with representational art. [...] she explains how their new experiences, their access to Western forms of representation, and the physical form of the ledger book changed the way they looked at and represented their world. [...] Szabo shows how the Fort Marion artists recorded many of the changes that occurred concerning questions of identity as they interacted with one another, Pratt, their teachers, and people from St. Augustine; as they witnessed new sights; and as they engaged in a variety of new experiences. [...] Szabo turns to the role of collections and collectors in the transcultural phenomenon of ledger art, explaining that in many cases collecting objects is the equivalent to or a substitution for collecting people.
War Dance at Fort Marion: Plains Indians War Prisoners/A Kiowa's Odyssey: A S... Richard Pearce Studies in American Indian
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"War Dance at Fort Marion: Plains Indians War Prisoners/A Kiowa's Odyssey: A Sketchbook from Fort Marion/Art from Fort Marion: The Silberman Collection"Please download to view full document