This summer provided many opportunities for our youth in the region.
(Flyer: Thunder Mountain) (
SHI is offering three new scholarships in 2018 for art and museum studies students enrolled at the University of Alaska Southeast (UAS) and the Institute of American Indian Arts (IAIA) in Santa Fe,
By Tripp J Crouse, KTOO—A Southeast Alaska cultural center will study a Tlingit bentwood drum that’s more than 100 years old.
By Nolin Ainsworth, Juneau Empire—Sealaska Heritage Institute held a celebratory lunch for Juneau’s Native Youth Olympics team on Friday at the SHI offices.
Attendees and presenters came from across Alaska and even as far as New Zealand to attend SHI’s second annual Culturally Responsive Education (CRE) Conference in Juneau.
SHI is planning a retrospective on the famed Tlingit artist Nathan Jackson, clan leader of the Lukaax.ádi, and is currently seeking pieces.
Sealaska Heritage Institute (SHI) has launched a new program to offer Alaska Native artists’ residencies, which will include dedicated work areas, access to archives and collections and monetary su
SHI will offer three new scholarships this fall for art and museum studies students enrolled at the University of Alaska Southeast and the Institute of American Indian Arts (IAIA).
Lemon Creek Correctional Center inmate and Tlingit and Tsimshian artist David Guthrie was clueless about his culture and unsure about his future before he got caught up in a world of copper, creati
SHI, in partnership with the T’a̱kdeintaan Clan, Mt.
Sealaska Heritage will sponsor horn-carving workshps in Sitka, Ketchikan and Juneau to in an effort to ensure the endangered art of goat horn spoon carving are passed on to future generations.
Sealaska Heritage will sponsor a formline class in Hoonah taught by the award-winning artist David A.
By Alex McCarthy, Juneau Empire—This week, educators from all around Alaska and the world will be in Juneau for a conference to learn more about culturally aware approaches in classrooms.
By Alex McCarthy, Juneau Empire—Years ago, Hans Chester watched as the late Tlingit scholar Nora Keixwnéi Dauenhauer wove a spruce-root basket.