DAVID MARTINE
Giclee Editions and Original Paintings and Commissions
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ART OF THE MOMENT
  » Feb 24, 2024  




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David Martine
Collection: Portraits and Commissioned Portraits

These commissioned portraits of samples of past work done in oil on canvas.

Dank Pharoah, acrylic on canvs board not available as giclee. Dank Pharoah, acrylic on canvas board, not available as giclee. Oscar Smith Bunn, oil on canvas - not available as giclee. Whirlwind, Cheyenne, pastel on paper, not available as giclee. Ute man, 19th century, pastel on paper, not available as giclee. Ute Woman, oil on canvas board, not available as giclee. Charles Martine, St. Chiricahua Apache, oil on canvas board. Oscar Smith Bunn study portrait for Comission. Native woman, mixed media,. Chiricahua Apache portraits, FSA poster. Osceola Bunn Martinez, Helen Bunn Hendricks, oil on canvas. Charles Martine, Sr.. Mr. Jennings - Copy. Charles Martine, pastel on paper, late 1980;s. Oil on canvas, late 1980’s. Oil on canvas, 1980’s. Pastel on paper, 1980’s. Lundberg, Oil on canvas, 2000’s. Mr.& Mrs. Charles Ashman, 1990’s, Oil on canvas. Alice O. Martinez, Oil on canvas, 1980’s. Marjorie Martinez, 1990’s, Oil on canvas. Oil on canvas, 1980’s. Oil on canvas, 1980’s. Bob Vetter, 1980ís, Oil on canvas. Charles Sumner Bunn, 1980ís, pastel on paper. Pastel on paper, 1980ís. Oil on canvas, early 2000ís. Boxing Image 1, 2013, Oil on canvas. Boxing Image 2, 2013, Oil on canvas. Oil on canvas, 1990ís. Wyandanch - Montauk Sachem, Ca. 17th Century. Wyandanch was a very important leader of the Montauk Indian Tribal nation of Eastern Long Island during the 17th Century. This Native American negotiated extensively with the English colonial powers during a critical time in history. Here he is shown toward the end of his life with face paint, wampum shell jewelry, tattoos, turkey feathers and deerskin mantle. Oil on canvas, 1990ís. Quashawam - Ca. 17th Century - Daughter of Wyandanch. Quashawam, Daughter of Wyandanch, Sachem of the Montauk Tribal Nation of Eastern Long Island, also became political leader of that Nation after the death of Wyandanch. She was a party to political agreements and negotiated with the colonial powers during the 17th century. She is shown here with a fringed deerskin tanned garment with glass trade beads, and different styles of wampum jewelry. She also wears a fur robe and face painting of red ochre. She was a proud Native American. (The original of this image is an acrylic on canvas, unframed, $2000 plus the shipping charges. For more information contact the artist. Oil on canvas, 1980ís. Mocomanto - Shinnecock Sachem - Ca. 1640. Mocomanto, a Shinnecock Sachem during the 17th century was present during the founding of the Town of Southampton in 1640 and placed his mark on the deed of the founding. He is shown here with bone and wampum shell jewelry, eagle and turkey feathered headdress, a fur robe and a painted deerskin cape. Wampum jewelry was common in Native American dress and was made from the purple and white of the quahog clam shell. Oil on canvas, 1980ís. Mandush - Shinnecock Sachem - CA, 1640. Mandush - Shinnecock Sachem - Ca. 1640 was also a party to the original deed of the founding of the Town of Southampton on Eastern Long Island. Here he is shown with face paint and wampum shell jewelry from the quahog clam shell. His shaved hairstyle and dyed deerhair headdress was typical of the period as well as the wrapped and cut feathers colored with dyed porcupine quills and dyed deerhair tassels. He also wears an extensively painted, tanned, deerhide mantle. His Native American culture is strongly displayed. (The original of this image is an acrylic on canvas, unframed, $2000 plus the shipping charges. For more information contact the artist.) Oil on canvas, 1980ís. Manatacut - Shinnecock Sachem - CA, 1640. Manatacut - Shinnecock Sachem was another of the important Shinnecock leaders during the 1640 settlement of the Town of Southampton. He also affixed his mark on the founding deed of that settlement. Here he is shown with wampum shell jewelry, tattoos for clan symbols, a fur robe and deer hair roach headdress with eagle plumes. The sides of his hair is trimmed except for the top as was another Native American custom of the period. (The original of this image is an acrylic on canvas, unframed, $3000 plus shipping charges. For more information contact the artist. Oil on canvas, 1980ís. Sylvestor Pharaoh, Montauk Tribal Leader. Sylvester Pharaoh was head man of the Montauk Tribal Nation of Eastern Long Island during the 19th century and father of Steven Trackhouse Pharaoh. This is from a photo taken of this Native American at Sag Harbor, New York. Oil on canvas, late 1990ís. Steven Talkhouse Pharoah - Montuak Leader, Ca. 19th Century. Stephen Talkhouse Pharoah - Montauk Indian tribal leader was a very famous person during the 19th century on Eastern Long Island. He was a mail carrier and long distance walker. It is said that P.T. Barnum new of his exploits and his endurance at walking long distances. He was a direct descendant of the Native American Wyandanch the Montauk Sachem of the 17th Century. Oil on canvas, early 2000ís. David Pharaoh - Montauk Leader, Ca. 19th Century. David Pharaoh - was the head political figure for the Montauk Tribal nation for most of his life during the mid- 19th century. He died before he was 50 years old, but was respected for his leadership by many Long Island Indian Tribal Nations. He was an inspirational Native American figure. Oil on canvas, 1980ís. Stephanson, 1980ís, pastel on paper. Oil on canvas, early 2000ís. Oil on canvas, early 2000’s. Oil on canvas, 1990’s. Oil on canvas, 1980’s. Foreman, Oil on canvas, early 2000ís. Oil on canvas, 1990’s. Oil on cavnas. 1990’s. Oil on canvas, 1990’s. Wolfe, Oil on canvas, 1980’s. Oil on canvas, 1980’s. The Shaman. A Native American Shaman.<br /><br />The original of this image is an oil on canvas, unframed, $2000 plus the shipping charges. For more information contact the artist. Shinnecock Woman of the 17th Century. This is a picture of a young Shinnecock girl who is wearing a cape or mantle of wild turkey feathers. This was a common Native American garment used by the Shinnecock (Algonquian tribe of Eastern Long Island) during the 17th and 18th centuries. In the background is a wigwam or wickiup, the traditional dome-shaped dwelling of the Shinnecock people. Northern Plains Woman. This is a picture of a North Plains Indian woman of the 19th century. This Native American has a lot of spiritual power - with a visible aura surrounding the body.<br /><br /> Noche, thought for years to be image of Taza, son of Cochise, Chiricahua Apache leader. Picture of Chiricahua Apache leader, Noche. Has been misidentified for many years as Taza, son of Cochise. Naiche - Chiricahua Apache Chief - Son of Cochise 1856-1921. Naiche was the son of Chief Cochise and was last chief of the Chiricahua Apache Indians. He fought with Geronimo during the last Apache wars of the 1880`s. The Native American was held prisoner of war with the entire Tribe. Geronimo - Chiricahua Apache War Leader/Medicine Man 1829-1909. Geronimo was a war-leader of the Chircahua Apache people. He fought the U.S. Government and surrendered for the final time in 1886. He and the entire Native American tribe were held prisoners of war for many years. In this image is was located at Fort Sill Oklahoma and wears his medicine hat which was symbolic as his role as a medicine-man - one who had spiritual powers. Geronimo 2. This is taken from the earliest known image of Geronimo during the 1800`s. He was a war-leader and medicine-man of the Chiricahua Apache Tribe of Indians whose homelands were in southeastern Arizona and northern Mexico. He was a proud Native American. Geronimo - At Fort Still. This is a portrait of Chiricahua Apache War Leader/Medicine Man, Geronimo, while held prisoner of war at Fort Sill Oklahoma.<br /><br />The original of this image is an oil on acrylic panel with a brown frame. The price is $1800 plus the shipping charges. For more information contact the artist. Image thought for years to be Victorio - Warm Springs Chiricahua Apache Chief 1820-1880. Relative of Native American artist David Martine. Chief Victorio was the leader of the Chiricahua Warms Springs Apaches whose homelands were based around Warm Springs, New Mexico. The homelands were a large portion of western New Mexico. Chief Victorio was killed during a battle with the Mexican Army in 1880. Mangas - Son of Chief Mangas Coloradas. Artist`s Note:<br /><br />Relative of artist - David Martine<br /><br />Mangas, Son of Chief Mangas Coloradas surrendered a short time after Geronimo in 1886 and headed a Native American family group of the Warm Springs Chiricahua Apache people whose homelands were located in the Western Half of Central and Southern New Mexico. He was imprisoned in Ft. Pickens, Florida, Mobile Alabama, and Fort Sill, Oklahoma with the other Chiricahua Apache people after the surrender of Geronimo in 1886. Loco - Warm Springs Chiricahua Apache Chief 1823-1909. Chief Loco was one of the Native American leaders of the Warm Springs Chiricahua Apache Tribe who became more known after the death of Chief Victorio, who was killed in battle with the Mexican army in 1880. Nana - Great Warrior - 1800-1896 Chiricahua Apache. Relative of Native American artist, David Martine. Nana was a chief of the Warm Springs Chiricahua Apache people of western New Mexico. He rose to prominance after the death of Chief Victorio in 1880. He was one of the oldest Apache prisoners-of-war after the final surrender of Geronimo in 1886. Charles Martine Sr. , Chiricahua Apache Scout. Artist`s Note`<br /><br />Charles Martine Sr. was my great-grandfather. He was a famous Native American Apache Scout in history who with Kayitah went to help find Geronimo`s camp and pursuade him to surrender for the final time in 1886. He with other Apache Scouts were imprisoned for many years with Geronimo, first in Fort Marian, St. Augustine Florida, Mount Vernon Barracks, Mobile, Alabama, and final at Fort Sill, Oklahoma were my grandfather, Charles Martine, Jr. was raised. This portrait was from an image taken while the family were held prisoners-of-war at Fort Sill, Oklahoma.<br /><br />David Martine Chihuahua - Chief of The Chiricahuas. Native American Chief Chihuahua was one of several war-leaders of the Chiricahua Apache Tribe whose original territory was in south eastern Arizona and extended to northern Mexico. Chato - Chiricahua Apache Scout. Relative of artist David Martine. <br /><br />Chato was a prominant Chiricahua Apache war-leader who became a prominant Native American scout for the U.S. Army during the Apache wars of the 1880`s. He is shown during the early years of the 20th century. Dadezhti, Chiricahua Apache Woman Warrior. Native American Dahteste was involved in the Geronimo War of 1886 and was held prisoner-of-war with the tribe during the last years of the 19th century and early years of the 20th. Tsekan, Chiricahua Apache Woman Warrior. This is another image of a famous Chiricahua Apache Woman Warrior who played an important role during the Geronimo War of 1886. This picture of this Native American woman was taken while being held prisoner-of-war at Fort Sill, Oklahoma. Gouyen - Chiricahua Apache Woman Warrior. Gouyen is an example of a Chiricahua Apache Woman Warrior who was known during the Apache wars of the 1880s in the southwest U.S. Chiricahua Apaches were trained as warriors from a young age and women, on occasion, went through warriors training. She wears the typical Native American clothing of the Apache woman of the period.
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All giclee prints come with certificates of authenticity.

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