CROW ' S SHA DOW I NSTI T U T E
AR T S
Explorations in Print:
Nixya'awii Student Exhibition May 19- June 17,2016
Opening Reception: May 19,5pm-7pm Free and open to the public
Teata Oattnan,untitled, linocut, ed. of 4
Ella MaeLooney, Eternal Love,linocut, ed. of 6
This special exhibit features linocut and lithograph prints produced by a select group of students from the Nixya'awii Community High School. Taught by Tamarind Master Printer Frank Janzen, the students worked for the past school year in the Crow's Shadow studio learning printmaking. This project made possible in part by the Oregon Arts Commission: Art Builds Communities, and the Umatflla County Cultural Coalition.
University of Washington students Casey Wynecoop, left, and Estabon Hayes, right, help with the transport of potting plants at the CTUIR Native Plant Nursery.
Learning about tribal sustainability MISSION — The Native Plant Nursery received six pairs of helping hands by five university students and their professor on April 21 and 22. Clarita Lefthand-Begay, American Indian Studies instructor from the University of Washington (UW), took five students on a two-day field trip to the
Crow's Shadow Institute of the Arts 48004 St Andrews Road, Pendleton, OR 541-276-3954 ~ crowsshadow.org
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Memorial Day - May 30 16B
Confederated Umatilla Journal
Umatilla Indian Reservation (CTUIR). The focus of the class included how tribes are managing human-environmental systems to accomplish their sustainability goals, and how tribes are incorporating knowledge and western science into their stewardship strategies. To learn about the work it t akes to manage and grow n a t ive pl ants, the UW students put up w ith rain to help employees at the plant nursery pot seeds and transport plants from the greenhouses to the potting fields. They also spent a day with Wenix Red Elk, Public Outreach and Education Specialist for the Department of Natural Resources at the CTUIR. They visited Iskuulpa and learned about first foods like cous, and were told the CTUIR creation story. "It's great to have five kids out here ... it saves us a lot of time," said Steve Bushman, Native Plant technician. "They were excited even though it started to rain ... they' re hard workers." In an essay written by UW student Casey Wynecoop, a Spokane Tr ib al member, he stated that as a child he' d visit both Mission and Pendleton before the new casino was built and he was impressed with how far the Tribe has come since then. "It was a privilege to see and experience what they have been able to accomplish with their revenue from a gaming enterprise to contribute to their thriving culture," said Wynecoop. "They are an inspiring people."
VVAKE UP, DRESS UP, AND SHOW UP May 2016
The Confederated Umatilla Journal Monthly Print Edition For May 2016