Laurel Waters, Trinie Garcia-Valdez, and Estela Rubalcaba Klink at the Rose Bowl

Saturday and Sunday, June 8 and 9, 2013, was a stellar weekend for Pocas Cosas. On Saturday, Estela and Pocas Cosas were among the wonderful dealers featured at the California Heritage Museum’s Tile Show, featuring tile and other arts and antiques of early California and Mexico.

Saturday afternoon and evening, Estela and Pocas Cosas attended the incredible show at Xipe Projects in Huntington Beach, CA, on vintage Mexican “Trees-of-Life”, including a very fine panel discussion on Mexican pottery and ceramics and the origins of the Tree-of-Life.

On Sunday, Pocas Cosas was in its spot (N-3) at the fabulous Rose Bowl Flea Market in Pasadena, CA.

The weekend was made very special by the arrival of Laurel Waters, a “new” member of Los Amigos del Arte Popular, from Utopia, Texas.  She traveled to California to attend the lecture and show at Xipe Projects.  She very much “graced” the entire weekend, attending the Tile Show at the California Heritage Museum, the event at Xipe Projects, and then the Rose Bowl on Sunday.  What a great Friend and wonderful new member of Los Amigos!! Laurel is also a master chef and owner of the incredible restaurant, The Laurel Tree, in Utopia, Texas.

Laurel, Estela, and Trinie at the Rosebowl

Laurel, Estela, and Trinie at the Rosebowl

Laurel Waters, a member of Los Amigos del Arte Popular and the owner/chef at the incredible Laurel Tree in Utopia, Texas, Estela Rubalcaba Klink of Pocas Cosas Mexican and Native American Arts and Antiques, and Trinie Garcia-Valdez of Mexicana Nirvana at the Rosebowl on Sunday, June 9, 2013.  Trinie, her husband Frank, and their wonderful son, Diego, are the owners of Mexicana Nirvana, another fantastic source of Mexican folk-art and fine Chicano art, and are also members of Los Amigos del Arte Popular.

See all of the incredible treasures of Mexican and Native American arts and antiques at: http://www.pocascosasarts.com

 

 

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About pocascosasarts

Estela Rubalcaba Klink, owner/partner in Pocas Cosas Mexican and Native American Arts and Antiques. Fomerly, a teacher and community organizer and then the Executive Director of a communiy center, Estela "retired" to pursue her business in Mexican and Native American arts and antiques, Pocas Cosas (www.pocascosasarts.com).
This entry was posted in Mexican pottery from Tlaquepaque and Tonala, Mexican vintage antiques and folk art, Mexican vintage pottery and ceramics, Mexican vintage sarapes and textiles, Mexican vintage silver jewelry, Native American Indian and Navajo silver jewelry, Native American Indian baskets, Native American Indian Navajo rugs and blankets and tagged , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

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