Replicated Ozette house constructed according to details from planks, foundation posts, and other building materials and tools found at Ozette. The house was later moved inside the Makah Cultural and Research Center, where it is now located.
Whale bones were lined up outside one of the Ozette house for several reasons, including lining a drainage trench, stabilizing the slope between houses, and in one case, probably for ceremonial reasons. These are from the display in the Makah Cultural and Research Center.
Whale fin effigy, carved of cedar and inset with 700 sea otter teeth, mostly molars. Along the edge, canine teeth were used to give a jagged appearance to the sculpture. At the bottom is the representation of a mythological bird. The function of this piece is unknown, but it is likely that it was associated with whaling rituals.
Figurine made of antler. This small hollow figure is carved in a style which persisted for centuries along the Northwest Coast. The object is from an early historical level at Ozette and is a powder measure for an early flintlock rifle.