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Extra resources for Aspects of Modelling: Track Layouts
Figure 40. Restricted Materials Federal regulations intended to help manage populations and over-harvesting of certain animals have hurt the art industry, especially doll making. Most artists attempt to accurately reproduce the clothing styles of their parents and grandparents, which becomes increasingly difﬁcult with the passage of these laws. These dolls are made from materials that are restricted under the Marine Mammal Protection Act (MMPA) of 1972 Intimates and Efﬁgies and the Migratory Bird Treaty Act (MBTA) of 1918.
Central Yup’ik A relatively limited number of women in southwestern Alaska make coiled grass dolls, a spinoff of the coiled grass basketry practiced widely throughout the YukonKuskokwim Delta. Viva Wesley Smith from Mekoryuk is one of these doll makers. One Central Yup’ik village where modern doll making innovations developed is the village of Eek. Two styles are associated with Eek: the oval-faced dolls with wooden heads, probably originating with Stella Cleveland in the 1940s (Fair 1982:47; Jones 1982:15);35 and the leather or skin-faced dolls, sometimes referred to as “old people dolls,” which originated in the 1970s with Eek resident Grace White.
According to Hedrick and Hedrick (1983:4), Lena Sours of Kotzebue actually made the ﬁ rst wooden-headed doll. The head was carved by Oliver Brown (Nipaloq). According to Eva Hefﬂe, who grew up in Kotzebue, after doll making got going there, Nipaloq carved most of the doll heads for other doll makers, although Ethel apparently always made her own. Wooden-faced dolls from Eek are grooved around the perimeter. According to Fair, this technique goes back to earlier doll construction techniques (Fair 1982:47).