History of Santo Domingo Depression Jewelry:
Due to the hardships involved in gathering jewelry-making materials during the Depression, artisans from Santo Domingo Pueblo used materials that were readily available. Battery casings, old vinyl records, red and white plastic cups and plates, hair combs, gypsum beads and turquoise chips were upcycled into affordable tourist jewelry. Originating in the 1930s, but sold well into the 1960s, these pieces are now the focus of museum collections and gallery showings.
All returns on jewelry subject to exchange or store credit only.
This old pawn bolo features the Navajo healing spirit, Yei, who is intricately crafted in Sterling silver. Set with natural Kingman turquoise from Arizona, this...View full product details
Navajo silversmith, Daryle Livingston has been silversmithing since the age of 13 where he learned the craft from his father. This outstanding cuff features three...View full product details
The most notable artist family of snake-eye work is the Haloo family. Peter Haloo and his wife Vivian are known for their award-winning lapidary skills...View full product details
Double D Ranch is honored to present this rare, museum quality, Turquoise Cuff. Made up of seven evenly matched, large Fox Turquoise stones. Each is...View full product details
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