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Arts and Culture

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With this year’s art market season promising to be as wild and unpredictable as the last, artists and museum and market professionals are plunging in with a year’s worth of experience in pivoting, navigating and developing virtual events. At this pivotal moment, Tribal Business News is checking in with five veteran art market organizers and artists about their expectations and approaches to this year’s Native art market season. In today’s installment, we spoke with Anna Flynn, chair of the Heard Museum Guild Indian Fair and Market in Phoenix, Ariz. The Heard Market was the last major in-person Natve art market of 2020, and it returns in hybrid form with a virtual market and live juried show on Friday, March 5. 

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With this year’s art market season promising to be as wild and unpredictable as the last, artists and museum and market professionals are plunging in with a year’s worth of experience in pivoting, navigating and developing virtual events. At this pivotal moment, Tribal Business News is checking in with five veteran art market organizers and artists about their expectations and approaches to this year’s Native art market season. In today’s installment, we talk with Tlingit artist Corey Stein, who is known for her cool and quirky beaded paintings, sculptures and dolls. 

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With this year’s art market season promising to be as wild and unpredictable as the last, artists and museum and market professionals are plunging in with a year’s worth of experience in pivoting, navigating and developing virtual events. At this pivotal moment, Tribal Business News is checking in with five veteran art market organizers and artists about their expectations and approaches to this year’s Native art market season. In today’s installment, we spoke with Kim Peone, executive director of the Santa Fe Indian Market/Southwestern Association For Indian Arts. 

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A year ago, hundreds of artists and spectators gathered at the Heard Museum Guild Indian Fair and Market in Phoenix, Ariz. for what ended up being the last major in-person Native art market before COVID-19 changed everything.

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Vision Maker Media, a Lincoln, Nebraska-based nonprofit dedicated to telling authentic Native American stories on screen and supporting Native filmmakers, will receive a $500,000 funding increase from The Corporation For Public Broadcasting starting this fiscal year.

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While travel remains mostly at a standstill, tourists will likely start to visit various locations in Indian Country in just a matter of months. 

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Anthony Hudson and the “scary clown” alter-ego Carla Rossi weren’t made for Zoom. 

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SANTA FE, N.M. — The Santa Fe Community Foundation’s Native American Advised Fund is helping Native filmmakers forge ahead in the movie industry.

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SANTA FE, N.M. —  For the last six years, the Institute of American Indian Arts has selected established Indigenous artists to participate in its Artist in Residency program.

Bonnie LeBeaux quilt
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Next time you’re browsing Airbnb.com, pre-booking that $250 Park Avenue brownstone or $400 Maui oceanfront villa for a post-pandemic escape, you may want to consider a different kind of getaway.