Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian posts a video of Jeri teaching a pottery class.

Click the link to go to the Youtube video:


“Reviving a Lost Tradition”, Texas Beyond History, University of Texas

“Somehow the ancient pots spoke…not in so many words, but in ideas, in feelings, in shapes and forms forgotten, and those marvelous designs created in clay so long ago.  Caddo pottery gave her an instant connection to an ancestral past she had never really understood before…  So she set out on her own path, to find her peoples’ way back to the lost tradition.”

Photo Courtesy University of Texas

JeriUniversity of Oklahoma: Sam Noble Museum of Natural History

Jeri talks about firing pottery in her backyard.

Photo Courtesy Sam Noble Natural History Museum

JeriArt at the White House

First lady Michelle Obama has chosen 45 pieces of art to grace the walls of the White House private residence and offices.

Jeri Redcorn's "Intertwining Scrolls" is one of several pieces of Native American pottery chosen by the first family. (In the slide show, Jeri’s pot is # 4) Washington Post

At the White House, photo courtesy Jeri Redcorn html?sid=ST2009100603682

Jeri“Jeri RedCorn’s ‘Intertwining Scrolls’ picked to grace Oval Office”

“Her pot will be placed to President Barack Obama’s left … when he is sitting at his presidential desk. The (Caddo) pot will be something he sees every day.”

Photo by Chuck Jones

Shannon Shaw, Osage Nation News

Jeri”Arkansas’s First People” with Boston WGBH “We Shall Remain”

“Jeri Red Corn Caddo Pottery”
Arkansas Educational Television Network, Video
Stephanie Lewis, AETN producer, Jeri Redcorn and Charles Redcorn at Historic Arkansas Museum, Little Rock, Arkansas.

Photo by Chuck Durham

JeriFirst Lady selects Caddo pottery for collection

She had not only brought honor to her people but to the people of all tribes.
Native American Times

Photo Courtesy Vickie Pickering, Caddo Nation

JeriArt by and of Native Americans will grace White House

“Jeri Redcorn’s “Intertwining Scrolls” is among several pieces of Native American pottery chosen for the White House by President Barack Obama and First Lady Michelle Obama.”

Photo Courtesy Jeri Redcorn

Buffalo Post (See Nos. 4 in slideshow link.)

JeriArtist's revival of Caddo pottery earns spot in White House

Redcorn sometimes turns to modern themes in her work. Life and unity are universal and timeless. One of my modern designs is titled “Dance All Night, Celebrate the Morning”. *

*Because Caddo dances are all night…the turkey, the bear, the duck, the alligator, etc!

Austin, TX photo by Mary Patterson

Buffalo Post


“Redcorn is credited with bringing back the pottery arts that the Caddo had practiced for millennia.”

Kara Briggs, “Native Art just a click away”, NMAI E-Newservice, Smithsonian.

Courtesy National Museum of the American Indian

JeriCaddo Potter Jereldine Redcorn named Red Earth Honored One

At her kitchen table Photo by Steve Sisney

Daily Oklahoman

JeriCaddo Queen of Clay

“The NMAI (Smithsonian) purchased…”Intertwining Scrolls” in 2005. This was significant recognition for the artist’s one-woman resurrection of the traditional Caddo methods in making pottery.

There’s no way Redcorn could have known that someday this piece would be chosen by first lady Michelle Obama for display in the White House’s Oval Office.”

With Tripod, NMAI Smithsonian Exhibit, Washington DC

Doug Hill, “Caddo Queen of Clay”

JeriCaddo pottery artist Jereldine RedCorn talks about reviving ancient art form

“that the Caddo art form of pottery can be recognized at such a high level (in the White House)"…

In her studio photo by Charles RedCorn

Adam Scott, “In her hands”, Norman Transcript

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