Basketry

43 items

Tlingit Rattle Top Basket
Artist Unknown (Tlingit)

c. 1900

c. 1900

$3,800.00

Chilcotin Lidded Basket
Artist Unknown (Salish)

c. 1925

c. 1925

$800.00

Round Lidded Basket
Artist Unknown (Salish)

c. 1925*Note: This basket has First Nations repair.

c. 1925*Note: This basket has First Nations repair.

$1,600.00

Salish Basket
Artist Unknown (Salish)

Traditionally an art practiced only by women, in the past baskets were made for a wide variety of...

Traditionally an art practiced only by women, in the past baskets were made for a wide variety of domestic uses associated with the gathering, storing and cooking of different foods. Similar weaving techniques were also used to make cradles and hats for everyday and ceremonial uses.Most basketry is traditionally woven from long, slender and pliant rootlets of cedar and sometimes spruce, although various grasses are used in some regions. A sharply pointed bone awl is used to split the rootlet ...

$1,800.00

Thompson River Knob Top Basket
Artist Unknown (Salish)

c. 1920

c. 1920

$3,500.00

Rectangular Salish Lidded Basket
Artist Unknown (Salish)

Traditionally an art practiced only by women, in the past baskets were made for a wide variety of...

Traditionally an art practiced only by women, in the past baskets were made for a wide variety of domestic uses associated with the gathering, storing and cooking of different foods. Similar weaving techniques were also used to make cradles and hats for everyday and ceremonial uses.Most basketry is traditionally woven from long, slender and pliant rootlets of cedar and sometimes spruce, although various grasses are used in some regions. A sharply pointed bone awl is used to split the rootlet ...

$1,400.00

Round Lidded Basket
Artist Unknown (Salish)

Traditionally an art practiced only by women, in the past baskets were made for a wide variety of...

Traditionally an art practiced only by women, in the past baskets were made for a wide variety of domestic uses associated with the gathering, storing and cooking of different foods. Similar weaving techniques were also used to make cradles and hats for everyday and ceremonial uses.Most basketry is traditionally woven from long, slender and pliant rootlets of cedar and sometimes spruce, although various grasses are used in some regions. A sharply pointed bone awl is used to split the rootlet ...

$2,000.00