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Thumbnail 1 of 3, Art Print, Iowa as a fantasy map designed and sold by aldayuan.
Thumbnail 2 of 3, Art Print, Iowa as a fantasy map designed and sold by aldayuan.
Thumbnail 3 of 3, Art Print, Iowa as a fantasy map designed and sold by aldayuan.
Art Print, Iowa as a fantasy map designed and sold by aldayuan

Iowa as a fantasy map Art Print

Designed and sold by aldayuan
$21.41
$18.20 when you buy any 2+
$18.20 when you buy any 2+
Style
Art Print
Art PrintGallery-grade paper, high-quality print
Size
$21.41

Product features

  • Gallery-grade prints on high-quality paper, this is the real deal
  • Lightly textured 100% cotton paper
  • Custom sizes, based on artwork dimensions. Check size chart if self-framing
  • Dimensions include a 1 - 2 inch (2.5 - 5.0cm) white border to assist in framing
  • Shipped in protective packaging
Artwork thumbnail, Iowa as a fantasy map by aldayuan
Iowa as a fantasy map
The state of Iowa reimagined as a fantasy map. This map is part of the Integral States Project, an art series that encourages reflection about the actual, pre-colonial history of these landscapes as well as the indigenous peoples who called them home. Proceeds benefit native charities. Project website: https://integralstatesproject.com. Native peoples arrived in Iowa more than 13,000 years ago, as hungers and gathers during the Pleistocene, colloquially known as the Ice Age. Gradually, they began to domesticate plants and settle in communities where they cultivated corn, wild rice, and gathered sugar from maple trees. Various tribes inhabited present day Iowa, most speaking a dialect of the Siouan language family. The name of the state is derived from the endonym (other tribes called them the Ioway) of the Bah-Koh-Je people. The Bah-Koh-Je were once part of the Winnebago Nation, which spanned the Great Lakes area and their name means “grey snow,” probably because their dwellings looked grey during the winter months due to soot from fires. Driven from their ancestral homes, today the Bah-Koh-Je are spread across two independent reservations in Kansas and Oklahoma.

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