Exhibit: March 6 – May 30, 2020. Opening Reception: March 6, 5 – 7pm Artists Talk: 6pm March 6, 2020 “Wezhichigewaad” an Ojibwe word, means “makers” in English. “We are so honored to exhibit recent works by Thomas Stillday and Vincent Morris. These master beading artists have been involved with their art practice for most…
December 6 – February 28, 2020. Using only the camera on his smart phone, Northrup captures the setting of where he grew up, creating a nostalgia for those familiar with the area, and a curiosity for those who aren’t. He uses photography as a tool to educate both himself and the viewer about the rhythm of nature, the preservation of tradition, and the relationship between resilience and sustainability.
November 2, in conjunction with the Bring Her Home exhibit, we will have a day of activities designed to increase awareness of the #MMIW movement (Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women).
October 11 – November 30, 2019. “Bring Her Home” addresses the epidemic of violence against Native women through paintings, digital work, sculpture, and photography.
The traveling exhibit features original work by 20 Indigenous artists from across the United States and many tribal nations. Through their work, artists tell their own stories and those of the impacted women, families and communities.
Nibikaang Exhibit Closing Reception & Events will feature guest artist, Monique Verdin (Louisiana’s United Houma Nation) co-writer/co-producer of the documentary My Louisiana Love. She will share her film regarding her community on the Mississippi Delta on September 21, 3 – 5pm. “My Louisiana Love follows a young Native American woman, Monique Verdin, as she returns…
A group show featuring artists living within the Mississippi Watershed, Great Lakes or Red River of the North. July 11 – September 22. Opening reception: July 11, 5 – 7 p.m.