Graphics collection features prints (serigraphs), giclees, original paintings, drawings, intaglios, and etchings on acid-free paper as well as rice paper. All are hand signed by the artist.

  • Khowutzun Legend (Artist Proof)

    Joe Wilson

    $225.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Artist’s Proof Edition of 25

    1995

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Winter Solstice

    Andy Everson

    $250.00 CAD

    Giclee, Edition of 99

    2013

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Salmon Spawning

    Maynard Johnny Jr.

    $175.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 200

     

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Hummingbird & Bear Box (Artist Proof)

    David Neel

    $390.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Artist Proof, Edition of 7

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

    This design depicts the legend of a hummingbird, who, while out gathering flower nectar, encountered a bear. This bear was something of a bully and would not allow the hummingbird to get near the flowers. Hummingbird tried again and again but the bear blocked her every time. Frustrated, the hummingbird gathered some twigs and flew inside the bear’s nose and down into his stomach, where she used the twigs to start a fire and then flew back outside. With smoke wafting from his nose and mouth, the bear ran away into the forest and never bothered hummingbird again. This legend teaches us that even great obstacles can be overcome.

    The design is in the shape of a cedar bentwood box, which was widely used by all the tribes on the Northwest Coast. They were used as storage containers, cooking vessels, and were stacked to serve as walls inside the big-house. The sides were made from a single red cedar plank that was “kerfed” so that it could be steam bent and would be water tight. The lid was often decorated with Operculum shells that were inlaid in a pattern. The boxes were painted with elaborate designs that are the foundation of Northwest Coast Native “flat design”. David has extensively studied the work of the master artists who painted the early bentwood boxes, which has influenced his hand engraved jewelry, and inspired the design for this print.

    – David Neel

  • Blue Heron State II

    Kelly Cannell

    $350.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 28

    2019

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

    The Great Blue Heron is a year-round inhabitant of the Northwest Coast. Traditionally, it was valued both as a winter food and as an alarm-raiser: a Heron cries out a loud warning at the approach of a human. The Heron is a symbol of wisdom, known for having particularly good judgment skills.

  • Pacific Spirit Trail State I

    Susan Point

    $650.00 CAD

    Serigraph, State I, Edition of 25

    2019

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Five Ravens

    Dylan Thomas

    $200.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 125

    2019

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Box of Daylight

    David Neel

    $250.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 50

    2018

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

    David Neel’s Box of Daylight uses the modern printmaking technique of serigraphy to create a deeply symbolic rendition of Raven bringing light to the world. In this classic tale, Raven resolved to steal the Sun from an old man who had been keeping it all to himself in an old cedar box. To do so, Raven transformed himself into cedar sprig, and fell into the water of the old man’s daughter. Shortly after drinking this water, the daughter gave birth to a baby boy, who the old man spoiled greatly. Eventually, this little boy convinced his grandfather to let him play with the old cedar box, which he took outside with him. The boy immediately transformed back into the Raven and stole the box away. However, as he was flying, a strong gust of wind blew the cedar box from his mouth, releasing the Sun into the sky. Here the Sun stayed, lighting the earth from that day on.

    In this piece, David strives to capture the deeper nature of this ancient tale. As such, Box of Daylight depicts Raven releasing not the Sun, but the Seed of Life, from Sacred Geometry. David’s use of the Seed of Life, which has a profound spiritual significance, highlights the true meaning of the legend. The story of the Raven bringing light to the world, at its most fundamental level, is a metaphor for the creation of the universe. Thus, Box of Light, encoded with this age-old knowledge, offers a glimpse into an ancient world.

    There is a wealth of information in traditional Indigenous tales, which are part of a long-standing oral tradition… While the delivery of the age-old stories may change, the essence of the tradition remains the same.”      ~David Neel

  • Haida Beaver Totem

    Clarence Mills

    $100.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 199

    2016

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Raven

    Richard Shorty

    $1,200.00 CAD

    Acrylic paint on Acid-free paper

    2009

    Unframed

  • Harmony

    Maynard Johnny Jr.

    $120.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 75

    2012

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Journey of Hope – Blue

    Joe Wilson

    $300.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 200

    2011

    Also available in Red & Black

    Joe Wilson has created this limited-edition print series illustrating the traditional Coast Salish whorl in which both the male and female Killerwhale are represented in balance and harmony with one another.

    The ‘Journey of Hope’ was designed specifically for the survivors of the tsunami in Japan in 2011 to pay tribute to their survival instincts as well as their future hopes and dreams.

    The Killerwhale is an important crest symbol, associated with power, strength, dignity and communication.

    The Killerwhale is thought to be the reincarnation of great chiefs so they are the majestic protectors of mankind. Many believed that those lost at sea were carried away by the Orca to their villages deep within the ocean and they would be guided to a new life and a new beginning.

    Killerwhale Clans live in Killerwhale Villages deep within the ocean; when at home they remove their skins and live as large humans. Mating once for life and thought to be the reincarnation of great chiefs, these majestic animals are the protectors of mankind. While known to capsize canoes and carry the inhabitants to their Killerwhale Village, they are also reputed to act as guides to humans caught within storms.

  • Winter Moons

    Maynard Johnny Jr.

    $150.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 120

     

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Elements of the Earth, Water (Artist Proof)

    Joe Wilson

    $60.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Artist Proof Edition of 18

    2007

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)


    “This series was designed as a portrayal of the universal elements in symbolic form, translated into Coast Salish design particular to the Coast Salish territory. Each piece was created specifically to represent the most common example of the element in Coast Salish lands.

    Fire is depicted as the Sun, which shines on the land. Wate is depicted as the west coast icon, the Killerwhale. Air is depicted as the legendary creature, Thunderbird. Land is depicted in the pairing of the Eagle and the Salmon.

    For the water element the most common and well-known creature of the sea in this territory is the witty Killerwhale, shown here with a smile and a blowhole, which sings the songs of the Killerwhale. The Killerwhale is much esteemed for its song and just the sight of it brings excitement and enthusiasm.” -Joe Wilson

  • Thunderbird, Sun, Siustwl & Killerwhales

    Chris Kewistep

    $1,400.00 CAD

    Acrylic paint on board

    2016

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Sea to Sky (Artist Proof)

    Kelly Cannell

    $910.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Artist Proof, Edition of III

    2019

    Unframed

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Charlie James Sun Mask [Framed]

    David Neel

    $4,500.00 CAD

    Acrylic paint on Canvas

    Framed

    This painting was inspired by a well known Sun mask by Charlie James. The designs in the background of the painting are based on traditional petroglyphs.

  • Broken Promises [Framed]

    David Neel

    $800.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 75

    2017

    Framed

    They made us many promises, more than I can remember. But they kept but one: They promised to take our land, and they took it.”  ~ Chief Red Cloud

    Broken Promises is David Neel’s powerful tribute to those who supported the Standing Rock Sioux in their struggle against the Dakota Access Pipeline (DAPL). The DAPL protests began in 2016, when the construction of this 1,886 km underground oil pipeline was approved by the US Army Corps of Engineers. This 3.7-billion-dollar project would allow the transfer of crude oil from North Dakota’s Bakken oil field to a refinery near Patoka, Illinois. However, the pipeline constituted a threat to the water supply for the nearby Standing Rock Indian Reservation, as well as to the preservation of the Standing Rock Sioux’s ancient burial grounds. Thus, the pipeline sparked bitter controversy across the nation, and North Dakota was flooded with environmental and Indigenous rights activists from all over the world.

    No Native American issue in recent years has captured the public’s imagination like the protests over the Dakota Access Pipeline…. Ignored by the mainstream media, there was wide spread support from the public, and the issue went viral in social media with the hashtag, #noDapl, becoming widely recognized. It is ironic that this standoff took place on the same territory where Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse and Red Cloud once fought the United States cavalry. But the pipeline protests were not to protect an ancient way of life: it was about human rights – public water versus corporate profits. The water supply to millions of people, who depend on water from the Missouri River, was threatened by the pipeline which will cross the river. This inspired thousands of Americans, Native and non-Native, to brave attack dogs, water cannons, tear gas and freezing weather to protect the public right to clean water.”  ~ David Neel

    The central image of Broken Promises shows Chief Red Cloud, a prominent Oglala Lakota chief who lead the fight against the U.S. military in a conflict that came to be known as “Red Cloud’s War.” In this print, Chief Red Cloud serves as a symbol of Native American traditional values and the Indigenous communities’ hard-fought struggle to retain their lands. The images in the top left and right of the print show protestors from Brazil and France, respectively. The construction of the Dakota Access Pipeline raised environmental and Indigenous rights issues that communities all over the world are facing. The DAPL protests thus drew supporters on an international scale, as these images can attest. In the bottom left corner of the print, David has placed an image of protestors trying to stop earth movers from working on the pipeline. The bottom right corner features an image of the severe police response to the peaceful protest. Finally, the border of the print is constructed using a traditional Plains design, which is taken from a Plains Native American parfleche.

  • Life on the 18th Hole (1991) [Framed]

    David Neel

    $2,500.00 CAD

    Edition of 75

    1991

    Framed

    According to David Neel, Life on the 18th Hole was created to serve as a historical marker for an important event in Canadian history. This event, which came to be known as the Oka Crisis, shed light on many issues that had previously been swept under the rug. During the Oka Crisis, Life on the 18th Hole was commissioned by the Union of BC Indian Chiefs, who used the image as a poster to raise funds and spread awareness. Several copies of the poster were given to the Mohawk, and the press eventually caught wind of it as well. As a result, images of this serigraph were reproduced countless times throughout this period, making it one of David Neel’s most famous works.

    In the summer of 1990, the small town of Oka drew both national and international attention during a tense 78-day stand-off between Mohawk Warriors, the Sûreté du Québec, and the Canadian military. The conflict arose due to the expansion of the near-by golf course, the plan for which had been approved by Oka’s mayor. This expansion was to occur on a stretch of disputed land, which encompassed a portion of the Mohawk’s ancestral territory and contained a traditional burial ground.

    For decades prior to the stand-off at Oka, First Nations communities across Canada had been growing increasingly frustrated with the provincial and federal governments’ failure to recognize and honour Indigenous land rights. This failure was one of the many reasons for the brewing tensions between Indigenous Canadians and Canada’s governmental bodies. Thus, in many ways, the Oka Crisis was years in the making, and marks the moment when these long-standing tensions finally reached their boiling point.

    Although land disputes are still a common occurrence in Canada, the Oka Crisis had important, lasting effects throughout the country. It played a crucial role in raising Canadian’s awareness of Indigenous issues, and led to the establishment of the Royal Commission of Aboriginal Peoples (RCAP) in 1991. Since then, the RCAP has helped facilitate dialogue between Indigenous and non-Indigenous parties, which has resulted in various agreements that previously wouldn’t have been possible. Additionally, the conflict inspired many First Nations movements in the years that followed, including the Idle No More protests in 2012 and the continuing demands for a federal inquiry into missing and murdered Aboriginal women. Lastly, the Oka Crisis sparked a greater understanding and appreciation by the federal and provincial governments regarding the need to consult First Nations communities when potential development projects impact their traditional territory.

    Life on the 18th Hole combines photographic and hand-rendered elements, with The Globe and Mail’s image of a Mohawk Warrior taking centre stage. The end result of this process is an impressive, hand-pulled silkscreen print that is loaded with symbolism.

    The Mohawk warrior symbolizes an individual pushed to his limit and having the will to stand his ground. The ‘10 little policemen,’ is turning around the nursery rhyme ‘1 little, 2 little, three little Indians,’ allowing the viewer to see the ethnocentric roots of this children’s nursery rhyme. The Circle is the circle of life, the arrows the four directions, four being the number of balance and completeness. The red dots represent the blood of man, one for each race; the red, the yellow, the black, and the white man. Jointly these remind us of the common bond of all men. The barriers between men and between races are erected, not inherent. Clearly it is up to individuals, not governments, to dismantle these barricades and work together to the benefit of all.” ~David Neel

  • Haida Raven

    Lyle Campbell

    $400.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 95

    2019

    Unframed

    This design depicts the Raven, a quintessential figure in Haida Mythology. The Raven’s head is found tucked under a reversed wing. In the upper part of the image are lightly suggested Tailfeathers. The Raven has the Ball of Light in his beak making a reference to the Raven Bringing Light into the World story.” – Lyle Campbell, 2019

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Haida Killerwhale

    Lyle Campbell

    $400.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 95

    2019

    Unframed

    This bold and flowing image represents the powerful Killer Whale. The Haida word for Killer Whale is Sgaan, meaning powerful. In the design itself you’ll find the Head, Dorsal Fin and a suggested Pectoral Fin. The ‘Spirit Form’ in this case is representing the Whale’s blow hole. The long fluid lines are gracefully accented by bold colors and a real sense of ‘Flow’.” – Lyle Campbell, 2019

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

  • Haida Eagle

    Lyle Campbell

    $400.00 CAD

    Serigraph, Edition of 95

    2019

    Unframed

    This is a modern Haida designed Eagle. The image itself depicts the head and claw of the Eagle. Also, in each of the 4 designs one finds a ‘Spirit Form’ connecting them to one another. On the Eagle Print it represents a Star. This design is bold and simplistic in nature. Utilizing new colors to accent the long flowing lines.” – Lyle Campbell, 2019

    (For inquiries on custom framing, please contact the gallery)

The message will be closed after 20 s
Ajax Loading