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Totem poles

Discover Pinterest’s 10 best ideas and inspiration for Totem poles. Get inspired and try out new things.
8 Amazing Totem Pole Crafts – Lesson Plans

We searched all over the internet to bring you the best free Totem pole kids craft activities and projects. All of these kids craft projects are for Native American Totem poles. Perfect for class a…

"I've been working on building up a stock of totems that are ready to ship. FREE SHIPPING The totems listed are in stock and ready to ship. If you don't see the size you want, keep checking back. I'm making these as fast as I can and I will update my inventory as I make new pieces. Three color schemes are available: \"Earthy\" color scheme consists of mustard yellow, burnt orange, brick red, dusty blue, plum, etc. \"Bright\" color scheme consists of vivid shades of lemon yellow, tangerine orange

"I've been working on building up a stock of totems that are ready to ship. FREE SHIPPING The totems listed are in stock and ready to ship. If you don't see the size you want, keep checking back. I'm making these as fast as I can and I will update my inventory as I make new pieces. Three color schemes are available: \"Earthy\" color scheme consists of mustard yellow, burnt orange, brick red, dusty blue, plum, etc. \"Bright\" color scheme consists of vivid shades of lemon yellow, tangerine…

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Totem Pole, Sitka, Alaska

Many Totem Poles can be found as you hike the paths through Sitka National Historic Park in Alaska. Thought I’d turn the photo to black and white, and then colorize back in the original color…

Carvings and designs of the Haidah Indians The Haidah Indians of the Queen Charlotte Islands James G. Swan, gentleman of Port Townsend, Wash. Washington: The Smithsonian Institution Press, 1874.

Carvings and designs of the Haidah Indians The Haidah Indians of the Queen Charlotte Islands James G. Swan, gentleman of Port Townsend, Wash. Washington: The Smithsonian Institution Press, 1874.

Although totem poles have become a symbol of all Northwest Coast Native people and their use has spread to neighboring tribes through the years, tall multiple-figure poles were first made only by the northern Northwest Coast Haida, Tlingit, and Tsimshian peoples in Southeast Alaska and British Columbia.

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Welcome! by FernShade, via Flickr

One of the Northwest First Nations totem poles that greet visitors along the Stanley Park seawall This represents the Thunderbird, considered to be a supernatural bird of great power and strength. It is especially important, and richly depicted, in the art, songs and oral histories of many Pacific Northwest Coast cultures