Anasazi Indians built enormous adobe and stone dwelling complexes on mesa tops and in recesses of canyon and cliff walls. One such pueblo, ("village" in Spanish) has five stories and around 700 rooms. They farmed crops on terrace slopes and irrigated fields. Around 1300 AD, the Anasazi were forced to leave their massive pueblo dwellings after generations of drought.
Each piece is hand formed and fired in an outdoor kiln to over 2000 degrees Fahrenheit. Molten hot, it is placed in a pit with dried brush and mesquite shavings that burst into flame. The varying conditions of the raku process assure that each piece is "one of a kind."
7" X 7.5"
Each piece is hand made and will be unique, slightly varying from the item pictured.