Eliza Naranjo Morse

2008, June 9–10
Art, Gender, and CommunityIARC SeminarArt, Gender, and CommunityThe Art, Gender, and Community seminar brought together 11 Native women artists in various points of their careers to discuss their own work, issues relating to women in the arts, and the future of Native American art. The seminar culminated in a panel discussion, one-day exhibition, and book.
2008, February 24–25
Art, Gender, and CommunityIARC SeminarArt, Gender, and CommunityThe Art, Gender, and Community seminar brought together 11 Native women artists in various points of their careers to discuss their own work, issues relating to women in the arts, and the future of Native American art. The seminar culminated in a panel discussion, one-day exhibition, and book.
2007, November 15–16
Art, Gender, and CommunityIARC SeminarArt, Gender, and CommunityThe Art, Gender, and Community seminar brought together 11 Native women artists in various points of their careers to discuss their own work, issues relating to women in the arts, and the future of Native American art. The seminar culminated in a panel discussion, one-day exhibition, and book.
2007
Eliza Naranjo MorseRollin and Mary Ella King ArtistEliza has been immersed in artistic expression from the start: Her mother, grandmother, and much of her extended family are renowned ceramic artists, and she grew up surrounded by a tradition of creating pottery. Always comfortable with the art-making process, Eliza became interested at a young age in developing her ability to recreate on paper the world around her.


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