Arctic Room - Including Pacific Northwest:

This page was last updated

Arctic Art Room, offers authentic folk art and indigenous art from Alaskan, Eskimo and Inuit people, tribal artists who inhabit the Arctic from the Bering Strait to Eastern Canada.

RB Kokuluk transformation mask
#E983 ~ RB Kokuluk

#E579 ~ Gene Taxac

#Di09 ~ Leonard Savage

D357 Walrus tusk whale

#DJ14 ~ Melchor Oozevaseuk

Alaska Shaman Eskimo carving
~ Nellie Nuktie

~ Mark Napawolook


Joe Slwooko Eskimo puffin carving
D901 ~ Joe Slwooko


#DC91 ~ Reggie Jr.

#DH81 ~ Leonard Savage

Inuit bird carving
#W162 ~ Olaigue Killitee

Jerry Tungiyan sea lion carving

#D899 ~ Mitchell Toolie


#Di40 ~ Aaron Oseuk

Eskimo Carved Mask
#D829 ~ B Seeganna

Alaskan spirit whale
#DG19 ~ Moses Soonagrook

Eskimo Whale mask

#Di31 - Vintage Tusk

#Di29 - Vintage Tusk

#DH79 ~ Evan / Aptiki

soapstone Eskimo eagle sculpture by Sam Kavik
#E961 ~ Sam Kavik

Eskimo Moses Soonagrook narwhale
#DG20 ~ Moses Soonagrook

Bryan Kulik narwhale
#D528 ~ Bryan Kulik

Ossified whalebone bear by Raymond Toolie
#D340 ~ Raymond Toolie

Canadian Cape Dorset seal carving
#E637 ~
Napatsie Sharky

Alaskan walrus ivory eagle
#D203 ~
Mark Napowolook

#D300 ~ Isaac Sala


Eskimo ossified bone standing otter carving
#D395 ~ Eskimo

#D921 ~ Pennetac

Alaskan dolphin carving
#D859 ~ R. Silook

Alaskan Eskimo goose carving
#DD96 ~ Aningayou

#Di46 ~ Charles Slwooko

#Di43 ~
Moses Soonagrook

#DC80 ~ Joe Slwooko



Polar bear and cubs carving
#DH97 ~ Jason Nowpokokokokff


#Di41 ~ Aaron Oseuk

Eskimo beluga whale carving
#DF03 ~ Yami


#DG45 ~ Squamish

Squamish totem
#D833 ~ Squamish

Shawn Baker eagle dancer
#DG50 ~ Shawn Baker

Coast Salish Salmon plaque
#DG44 ~ Coast Salish

Coast Salish plaque
#DG43 ~ Coast Salish

Squamish Matthew Baker eagle plaque
#DD92 ~ Matthew Baker

Squamish hummingbird-bear plaque
#Di79 ~ Elaine Joseph

Matthew Baker Squamish bear plaque
#Di 80
~ Matthew Baker

Artie George Coast Salish eagle miniature
#Di76 ~ Artie George

#Di78 ~ Artie George

Artie George Coast Salish sunface
#Di77 ~ Artie George


If you didn't find what you are looking for,
try this onsite search engine


In Canada, the Native people are called Inuit. In Alaska, Native people are known as Eskimos. The ethographic artistic expression of the Arctic peoples is as old as the Vikings and the ancient tribes that crossed the Bering Strait.
Although, it was never considered as "art" by its makers. (Even today, there is no word in the Inuit language for "art").

You'll find examples of Alaskan and Inuit material culture in museums and private collections world-wide. The Arctic art work that makes its way to market in the 21st Century is that which is made primarily for sale, but is faithful to the tribal traditions that have survived the influence of European traders and missionaries.

Indigenous Arctic art provides powerful imagery and a potent history of these resilient people. The finest Alaskan Eskimo carvers continue to work in wood, the walrus tusks, ossified whale bone and baleen with a finesse and grace that is stunning.*

The finest Inuit artists carve arresting shamanistic images and compelling effigies of indigenous wildlife from soapstone in a tradition that became popular in the 1930s under the guidance and encouragement of the Canadian government.

Aboriginals: Art of the First Person is proud to present outstanding pieces in both Eskimo and Inuit genres. For convenience, we include the tribes of the Pacific Northwest in the Arctic tradition.

*Please be advised: Due to the laws of the United States and Canada, works made with parts from marine mammals may not be imported into either country. Therefore any carving we sell that contains walrus tusk, whale bone or other marine mammal material will only be shipped
within the United states.

Additional Arctic art may be found at
our Ebay store.

We interrupt this program for a special announcement: Now any item with a purchase price exceeding $200 may be purchased on extended payments through our Collector's Club.

Fort Myers, FL. 33908

(c) 2016 Aboriginals: Art of the First Person