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Pam Lujan-Hauer

Artist

Santa Fe NM

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Santa Fe NM

Find other employees at this company (64)

Background Information

Employment History

Cherokee Woman


President, Artist

Santa Fe NM


Affiliations

Taos Pueblo Tribe of New Mexico

Member


The Indian Arts and Crafts Association

Board Member


IACAEF

Board Member


Education

Institute of American Indian Arts


Web References(27 Total References)


Board of Directors

www.iaca.com [cached]

Pam Lujan-Hauer (Taos Pueblo), President
Pam Lujan-Hauer is a member of the Taos Pueblo Tribe of New Mexico. She started making pottery as a child being inspired by her great aunts Josephine Ortiz and Anita Lujan, both highly regarded traditional Taos potters. Pam continued her interest in pottery while attending the Institute of American Indian Arts in 1975 and 1976. All of her pieces are coil built from clay, which she digs and processes herself. Her traditional pottery is made from Taos micaceous clay, which contains mica chips and is native to northern New Mexico. Her contemporary pottery is made from various native clays, which are all hand gathered and processed according to native tradition. The natural paints and slips are made from plants, clay and minerals. Her pottery is pit or kiln fired. Her current work incorporatesa silver inlay technique and sculpture


IACA Board of Directors

www.iaca.com [cached]

Pam Lujan-Hauer (Taos Pueblo)
Artist Representative, Santa Fe, NM Term 2013-2015 pam@taosindianpottery.com Pam Lujan-Hauer is a member of the Taos Pueblo Tribe of New Mexico. She started making pottery as a child being inspired by her great aunts Josephine Ortiz and Anita Lujan, both highly regarded traditional Taos potters. Pam continued her interest in pottery while attending the Institute of American Indian Arts in 1975 and 1976. All of her pieces are coil built from clay which she digs and processes herself. Her traditional pottery is made from Taos micaceous clay, which contains mica chips and is native to northern New Mexico. Her contemporary pottery is made from various native clays, which are all hand gathered and processed according to native tradition. The natural paints and slips are made from plants, clay and minerals. Her pottery is pit or kiln fired. Her current work incorporates a silver inlay technique and sculptures.


www.iaca.com

Pam Lujan-Hauer (Taos Pueblo)
Artist Representative, Santa Fe NM Term 2011-2013 pam@taosindianpottery.com Pam Lujan-Hauer is a member of the Taos Pueblo Tribe of New Mexico. She started making pottery as a child being inspired by her great aunts Josephine Ortiz and Anita Lujan, both highly regarded traditional Taos potters. Pam continued her interest in pottery while attending the Institute of American Indian Arts in 1975 and 1976. All of her pieces are coil build from clays, which she digs and processes herself. Her traditional pottery is made from Taos micaceous clay, which contains mica chips and is native to northern New Mexico. Her contemporary pottery is made from various native clays, which are all hand gathered and processed according to native tradition. The native colors are made from plants, clay and minerals. All of her pieces are pit or kiln fired. Her current works incorporate a silver inlay technique and sculptures.


Board of Directors

www.iaca.com [cached]

Pam Lujan-Hauer (Taos Pueblo)
Artist Representative, Santa Fe NM Term 2011-2013 Pam Lujan-Hauer is a member of the Taos Pueblo Tribe of New Mexico. She started making pottery as a child being inspired by her great aunts Josephine Ortiz and Anita Lujan, both highly regarded traditional Taos potters. Pam continued her interest in pottery while attending the Institute of American Indian Arts in 1975 and 1976. All of her pieces are coil build from clays, which she digs and processes herself. Her traditional pottery is made from Taos micaceous clay, which contains mica chips and is native to northern New Mexico. Her contemporary pottery is made from various native clays, which are all hand gathered and processed according to native tradition. The native colors are made from plants, clay and minerals. All of her pieces are pit or kiln fired. Her current works incorporate a silver inlay technique and sculptures.


Contact Cherokee Woman

www.cherokee-woman.com [cached]

Pam Lujan-Hauer


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