This article examines how Leslie Marmon Silko brings together the feminist and ecological themes and presents the Pueblo’s world view about the interconnected life force of nature and women. In Silko’s autobiographical work, Storyteller, she contrasts Euro-American and Pueblo’s attitudes toward nature and associates women and nature since they have been suppressed by the dominant Euro-American culture but they possess subversive potential against the colonizers. Central to the Pueblo cosmos are harmonious nature but unrestrained creativity. In addition, Pueblo traditions believed that Pueblo women had the power to protect their community with their freedom that abolishes gender roles and the uninhibited sexuality which affirms the life force of nature. Silko acknowledges subversive energy of nature and women in order to attain the harmonious and continuous Pueblo cosmos. In contrast, Euro-American culture separates nature from humans and misuses it. The isolation destroys the order and harmony of the Pueblo universe, which leads to illness of the world. Silko suggests that the Pueblos focus on their own customs and traditions in order to become healed and recover the unity and integration of nature. Silko envisions an alternative character to resist the destructive hegemony. Coyote in the Pueblo traditions is a trickster figure who demonstrates the ambivalence of life. Coyote seeks natural and uncontrollable appetites, which results in creative possibility. Silko creates a more powerful image of Coyote who opposes white authority and protects the Pueblo community. The ecofeminist reading of Storyteller helps us to connect the oppression of women and the oppression of nature through colonialism and provides insight into the Pueblo traditions in order to reclaim nature and women’s potential creativity.