DescriptionThis Kingman turquoise squash blossom necklace from Santo Domingo artist Shirley Coriz is a timeless work of wearable art. One of the most recognized necklace silhouettes in the world, the squash blossom necklace is the culmination of decades of Navajo silversmithing and a must-have for any true collector of Native American jewelry. In this one-of-a-kind statement necklace, a traditional sterling silver naja pendant hangs from uniform turquoise beads accented with squash blossom beads. Bold, beautiful and elegantly crafted, this squash blossom necklace will crown your collection of Native American jewelry.
Necklace measures 21-1/8" long 1-3/8" wide with 4-3/8" extender chain
Earrings measure 1-5/8" long and 3/8" wide
Naja Measures 2-1/8" long and 1-1/2" wide
Comes with a certificate of authenticity
Our Guarantee of Authenticity
At the Indian Pueblo Store we guarantee that your purchase is an original and authentic work handcrafted by Native American artists as defined by the Indian Arts and Crafts Act of 1990. We ask our artists to complete an extensive certification process, providing a CIB (Certificate of Degree of Indian Blood) card and other documentation of their Native American heritage. Our team of experts carefully inspects every product to guarantee it is handcrafted using traditional, sustainable processes and natural materials of only the highest quality. We record the place and date of each purchase and pride ourselves in paying a fair price that allows artists to make a living practicing their craft. At a time when many commercially-made products are being sold as handcrafted Native American art, our in-depth purchase process allows us to guarantee the authenticity of every unique piece of fine art we offer. For more than 35 years, we have made it a priority to visit artists in their studio or home to purchase their latest handcrafted pieces and learn about their work. We have developed lasting relationships with artists, as well as dealers and collectors, and we take pride in being a trusted destination for fine Native American art.