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Pueblo manta, late 19th century The earliest known surviving examples of Navajo blankets are but fragments dating from the 1805 Massacre Cave site near Chinle, Arizona and Canyon de Chelly.

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In the 16th century, when the Spanish arrived and subsequently conquered the peaceful pueblo Indian cultures of what is now New Mexico and the American Southwest, the Navajo or Dine peoples which then lived north of the pueblos were seldom if ever seen by the Spanish and known mostly through the Pueblo Indian stories and encounters (often stories of raids by the Navajo on the pueblos) related by the Pueblo tribes.

(Photo: modern, shorter wool "churro") Upheaval of the Pueblos Harsh persecution of pueblo peoples and the destruction of traditional pueblo culture by the Spanish led to the Pueblo Rebellion of 1680.

It was during this turbulent period and Diego de Vargas 1692 Re-Conquest that Pueblo Indians escaping retaliation for the rebellion lived among the Navajos and introduced both sheep and weaving technology to the Navajo to a degree such that written records among certain Spanish documentation , covering a period from 1706-1743, records the Navajo keeping sheep and weaving wool blankets during that period.

rior to the trading post era when the Navajo learned to make rugs for the American resale trade, the Navajo wove only blankets -- both for themselves and for trade with the Spanish and with other Native American Indian tribal cultures.

Blankets were woven in several sizes but three major forms: serape (a shoulder blanket that is woven longer than wide), saddle blanket (in single form a squarish small weave or in double saddleblanket form to be folded in half under the saddle for extra cushioning), and in chief's blanket form.

While not as rare nor as costly as Late Classic period weavings, Transition Period Weavings -- whether in homespun yarn or Germantown trade yarn-- (today regularly sold at a fraction of the price of Classics), offer weavings over one hundred years old that capture much of the beauty of the earlier weaves and often greater complexity in both color and motif and often were woven by women who would have also been weaving during the Classic period.

The "Chief's Pattern", especially the Second and Third Phase pattern, continued to be used after the Transition period and is even found in modern "Revivals".

Indigo was obtained by the Navajo from Mexican pony caravans coming up from Mexico City. 1875 The oldest Navajo weavings available to the collector's market can sometimes be dated back to the 1870's or 1860's to a time of transference out of Navajo hands.

How old a weaving may have been at time of transfer and beginning of a recorded history is usually unknown.

The Navajo--who may have come together as an amalgamation of several tribal and clan cultures of the Southern Plains to form their own distinctive culture less than one hundred years before the Spanish Conquest-- are linguistic relatives (Athapascan) of the Apache and are generally considered to have had, in the16th century, a culture more similar to Plains nomadic hunter-raiders than to the Pueblo sedentary-agrarian cultures.

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