In Shawn Hunt: Transformation, the Heiltsuk artist expands traditional forms and experiments with new media and painting.
The exhibition of work by Inuk grandmother, mother, and daughter contains prints and drawings that resonate with intergenerational themes of motherhood and community.
In My Country Tis of Thy People, You’re Dying, artists grapple with forcible resource extraction on indigenous lands.
The same day that Latifa Laâbissi donned a faux-Sioux headdress at MoMA PS1, Emily Johnson created a collaborative event that championed indigenous voices and values
The Newark Museum has rehung its exceptional collection of works by America’s indigenous artists, providing more contextualizing information, while also letting objects speak to each other across eras and regions.
Wife and husband duo Maria Hupfield and Jason Lujan investigate the question of how to unmoor markers of identity from essentialized contexts while maintaining cultural heritage as a central part of one’s art practice.
Half a century ago, many Native American artists trying to break into the fine art market were told that their oil paintings would never sell because they were not recognizably “Indian” enough.