Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Photographs taken in Arizona and New Mexico include Navajo rug weavers; Navajo mother with baby on a cradleboard; campsite of Apache family in desert; Navajo hogan and family on a reservation; a Laguna pueblo; Navajo Indians creating a sand painting; and a Navajo silversmith working
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Images of elderly Pueblo women at Laguna Pueblo, Tesuque Pueblo men performing the Eagle Dance at Santa Fe, a view of San Domingo Pueblo, a group portrait of men and women in ceremonial dress at Laquna Pueblo, a collection of Native American artifacts on a blanket, and stone ruins of the "Aztec tower.".
Museum of New Mexico
Collection consists of two scrapbooks of clippings, pamphlets, and letters, compiled by Ina Sizer Cassidy for the use of Friends of the Pueblo Indians, 1922-1924. Clippings are primarily from the Santa Fe New Mexican and relate to the Pueblo Indians' rights to land. Pamphlets include a legal brief printed by the American Indian Defense Association concerning "white claims" to Indian land, 1922. Assistant Indian Commissioner Edgar B. Merritt's address regarding Pueblo Indian land tenure is also included
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Homes and daily life of Pueblo Indians and Mexicans near Isleta and vicinity, New Mexico. Photographs include women selling decorated pottery; individual portraits of men and women; mothers and children in front of adobe homes; groups of children; a woman cleaning wool; and baking in an outdoor oven
Library of Congress - Research and Reference Services
Includes Hopi children posed outdoors, nude; Hopi matron posed beside structure and beside well, holding a pot. Navajos shown against landscapes: Montana Rock, Ariz; Cañon de Chelly, Cañon del Muerto; and Monument Cañon. Also includes aged man; basket weavers; Isleta Pueblo women posed beside outdoor oven; and Pueblo mother with child on her back
Yale University
Album of photographs of Native Americans and settlements in New Mexico, circa 1923-1925, created by Robert Ewing Stiffler, a pictorialist photographer, genealogist, and teacher in Denver, Colorado. Portraits of Pueblo Indians include Maria Poveka Martinez and Maria Antonia Peña, potters from San Ildefonso Pueblo; Rosalie Simbola Aguilar and Susana Martinez Aguilar, potters from the Picurus Pueblo; holy man Ignacio Aguilar; and Cochiti Indian entertainer Evergreen Tree. Images of structures in New Mexico include sites in Pecos, San Ildefonso, Santa Fe, Taos, and the ruins of Tyuonyi (also known as El Rito de los Frijoles, in Bandelier National Monument). An article accompanies the album by Jack Joseph Callum about Maria Poveka Martinez published in New Mexico Magazine in September 1980
American Museum of Natural History
Photographs of Pueblo Indians in Southwestern United States and Yucatán, Mexico. Many scenes from Indian dances and some portraits. Also includes images of pyramids, petroglyphs and Maya heiroglyphs
Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records
Pueblo Indians Peddling Fruit at Fort Apache, Arizona. From the Sammy Jones Photograph Collection. Arizona State University Libraries, Department of Archives and Special Collections