“Race and Revolution,” an exhibit exploring “human injustices through art,” offers the work of several artists in many media on Governors Island through Sept. 25.
The Thunderbird American Indian Dancers will appear at Flushing Town Hall on Jan. 16 and offer visitors an opportunity to learn a traditional Native American dance before the performance, Queens Chronicle reports.
Just before Columbus Day, indigenous peoples gathered to celebrate their history on Randall’s Island.
A street in Little Neck, Queens, has been co-named Matinecock Way in tribute to the Native American tribe that last lived in northeastern Queens centuries ago, reports Queens Courier.
Downtown Express attends a performance of the Rebel Theater Company production “Trail of Tears,” which takes a multicultural and satirical approach in its portrayal of the forced migration of Native Americans in 1838-1839.
Members of the Shinnecock Nation on Long Island guided students in learning about Native American culture, The Sag Harbor Express reports.
The “How to Catch an Eel and Grow Corn” exhibit showcases the best indigenous women artists in New York.
Brooklyn Brewery’s chef plans a Nieuw Amsterdam dinner for April 16 featuring old Dutch specialties along with Lenape clams, reports Brooklyn Daily.
Representatives of more than 40 Native American nations gathered in Queens for a dance competition.
Just in time for Thanksgiving, Indian Country Today offers a list of children’s books from Native writers as told from their perspective, rather than the “feel-good” stories of Pilgrim and Indian bonding that line bookshelves this time of year.