- TOP PICK,SOUTHWEST BOOKS OF THE YEAR 2011
PRICE $50.00 U.S.,plus $4.00 shipping in continental United States. E-mail us to order a copy of the book.
Welcome to Tahoma’s Blog
We are the authors of a biography of Navajo artist Quincy Tahoma, (1917-1956). At Tahoma blog, we share with you the the story of the search which became a book. Please join in our conversation and ask any questions, or share information about Quincy Tahoma.
Although we are no longer regularly updating the blog, you can still purchase the book here. And if there is breaking news about Quincy or the book, we'll let you know. We are still looking at your comments and we want to keep the information here available to you.
Category Archives: Museums
Post by Vera Marie Hopi artist Fred Kabotie (1900-1986), born nearly twenty years before Quincy Tahoma, had many talents. While I knew about his skillful paintings and murals, and his children’s book illustrations, I learned more about him when his … Continue reading
Post by Vera Among the many benefits of working on the Quincy Tahoma biography, we have had many opportunities to personally meet people whose lives touched Tahoma’s. When I went to Window Rock to the Navajo Nation’s Késhmish (Christmas) Festival … Continue reading
Another great mention of Quincy Tahoma: The Life and Legacy of a Navajo Artist. New Mexico Magazine, in its September issue had a full page that reproduced a Tahoma painting and the picture of Quincy leaning against the porch column looking … Continue reading
Co-authors VeraMarie Badertscher and Charnell Havens give a presentation and sign copies of the book Quincy Tahoma: The Life and Legacy of a Navajo Artist at The Amerind Foundation in Dragoon, AZ. Continue reading
Co-authors Charnell Havens and Vera Marie Badertscher sign copies of the book Quincy Tahoma: The Life and Legacy of a Navajo Artist at the Heard Museum in Phoenix. Continue reading
Post by Vera Marie My sister and I are currently traveling in Canada–Nova Scotia to be exact–and have been learning about the Mi’kmaq people. (That name is pronounced Mee-maw. )What a surprise to learn that they are relatives of Quincy … Continue reading
Post by Vera Marie Recently, I talked about how important railroads were to Tahoma’s life. They were important to his art, as well, but more indirectly. In Quincy Tahoma: The Life and Legacy of a Navajo Artist, we explore how … Continue reading