Kogi Mochila Bags Identified by Weaver and/or Design

Collection by Gregory Schaaf

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Hand woven bags by Native weavers from Sierra Nevada de Santa Marta, a mountain in Northern Columbia.

Gregory Schaaf
The Santa Martas, Colombia Secret Corners of the World, National Geographic Society 1982 photo by James Billipp Global Awareness, National Geographic Society, Santa Marta, Sierra Nevada, Geometric Designs, Bradley Mountain, First World, Handicraft, Hand Weaving

norockwithoutplastic

sapta-loka: “ The Santa Martas, Colombia Laying a warp of paired cotton and wool, Faustino Villafaña prepares to weave a tunic. In Ica society, only mean weave; women spin thread and make bags by...

Mochila Bag Hand Woven By Indigenous Kogi Sierra Nevada, Santa Marta, Colombia Knooking, Sierra Nevada, Hand Weaving, Knit Crochet, Stitch, Purses, Oslo, Columbia, Knots

Mochila Bag Hand Woven By Indigenous Kogi Sierra Nevada, Santa Marta, Colombia

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Mochila Bag Hand Woven By Indigenous Kogi Sierra Nevada, Santa Marta, Colombia at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products!

Mamo Pedro Juan and Santos Sauna: "The Kogi Success Story in Colombia" Sierra Nevada, Political Leaders, Lost City, South America, Santa Marta, Earth, Success Story, Healer, Atlantis

Traditional rainforest healer and Kogi Shaman Mamo Pedro Juan and Kogi political leader Santos Sana comes to speak at Google from Colombia. The Kogi Indians of northern Colombia have been called "The

kogi cosmology: Gold is the blood of the Earth Lost City, Believe, Religion, Wisdom, Earth, Blood, Culture, Image, People

kogi cosmology: Gold is the blood of the Earth

"Clad in traditional white tunics, Arhuaco men in the village of Bunkwimake scrape fiber from the leaves of agave cactus. Women spin the fiber into thread and weave it into bags. The men weave the thread into stiff white hats. Sierra Nevada, White Hats, Appropriate Technology, Man Weave, Tribal People, White Tunic, Lost City, Traditional Outfits, South America

Clad in traditional white tunics, Arhuaco men in the village of Bunkwimake scrape fiber from the leaves of agave cactus. Women spin the fiber into thread and weave it into bags. The men weave the thread into stiff white hats.

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