By Leila Kheiry, KRBD—Three young Alaska Native artists, including one from Ketchikan and one from Hydaburg, have been chosen to carve cedar house posts that will be cast in bronze and displayed in
By Richard Walker, Indian Country Today—Alyssa (Yáx̱Ádi Yádi) London, Tlingit, had been Miss Alaska USA for eight days and she had already been presented with regalia and named a cultural ambassado
SHI has chosen five language teams to participate in its Haa Shuká Community Language Learning Project, a n
If you missed our lecture on the way of the warrior, the video is now online.
By David A.
SHI will continually update its Tlingit language podcast, which is featured in our "Learning Tlingit" app and
Clans sometimes unfortunately have to grapple with theft of their at.óowu and regalia.
Sealaska Heritage Institute (SHI) has named the new Miss Alaska USA 2017, Alyssa London, as a cultural ambassador in an effort to further its mission to perpetuate and enhance Tlingit, Haida and Ts
Third grade students in all six Juneau elementary schools will be broadening their understanding of regional history over the coming weeks through an art-based lesson plan designed to accompany dis
SHI and the Sealaska Heritage Store are seeking artists to demonstrate and sell their work in the Walter Soboleff Building during the First Friday of each month in Juneau.
SHI has chosen three emerging, master Tlingit, Haida and Tsimshian artists to carve three cedar house posts that will be cast into bronze.
SHI will sponsor a skin-sewing workshop in Juneau with teacher Louise Kadinger. The three-day class is limited to 15 participants. A $100 fee covers all materials needed to make a skin product.
We have found there is tremendous demand for skin-sewing classes and thought it would be useful for people to see some of the processes and secrets to sewing furs.
Indian Country Today—Sealaska Heritage Institute’s Southeast Regional Language Committee met for the first time on January 27, and began the meeting with traditional introductions by the committee’
The first meeting of Sealaska Heritage Institute’s new language committee began Friday morning with traditional introductions by the committee’s three members: Lance Twitchell, who spoke in Lingít