Nevis – Why Treaties Matter

Nevis Public Schools 210 Pleasant Street, Nevis, MN, United States

"Why Treaties Matter: Self-Government in the Dakota and Ojibwe Nations” explores relationships between Dakota and Ojibwe Indian Nations and the U.S. government in this place we now call Minnesota.

Free

Minneapolis – Why Treaties Matter

University of Minnesota Communty of Scholars Program Lounge 10 Church Street #375, Minneapolis, MN, United States

"Why Treaties Matter: Self-Government in the Dakota and Ojibwe Nations” explores relationships between Dakota and Ojibwe Indian Nations and the U.S. government in this place we now call Minnesota.

Free

Stillwater – Why Treaties Matter

Trinity Lutheran Church 115 4th Street North, Stillwater, MN, United States

"Why Treaties Matter: Self-Government in the Dakota and Ojibwe Nations” explores relationships between Dakota and Ojibwe Indian Nations and the U.S. government in this place we now call Minnesota.

Free

Online – Teaching Bdote

Online

K-12 educators will receive 3 clock hours. Teaching Bdote: Tools for Teaching American Indian Content is designed for educators who have attended, or are planning to attend, Learning from Place: Bdote. This workshop is especially useful for developing unique classroom content to align with Minnesota State Social Studies Standards.

$20

Bemidji – Treaties, Strategies, and Traditionalism

American Indian Resource Center, Bemidji State University 1630 Birchmont Dr NE, Bemidji, MN, United States

Comparing Native and White perspectives on treaty signing throws into sharp relief the divergent understandings, cultural differences, and foreclosed opportunities that characterized these encounters. This talk foregrounds Indigenous perspectives, specifically those of the Anishinabeg of Minnesota and Quebec, on treaty signing, economic activities, and the seasonal round.

Free

The Great Northern Festival – Learning from Place: Bdote

Fort Snelling State Park 101 Snelling Lake Road, St. Paul, MN, United States

Learning from Place: Bdote - visit sites of great significance to Dakota people. Participants will learn from Dakota community members through stories and histories that have often been left out of our state’s history. This event is offered in partnership with The Great Northern as part of its 2022 festival.

$25

Onamia and Online – Dakota and Ojibwe Languages Symposium

Grand Casino Mille Lacs 777 Grand Avenue, Onamia, MN, United States

The Minnesota Indian Affairs Council’s Language Revitalization Working Group, partnering with the Minnesota Humanities Center, is hosting a two-day Dakota & Ojibwe Languages Symposium! The goal of the symposium is to bring people working in Dakota & Ojibwe language revitalization together.

$30

Walker – Why Treaties Matter

Walker-Hackensack-Akeley High School 301 4th Street, Walker, MN, United States

"Why Treaties Matter: Self-Government in the Dakota and Ojibwe Nations” explores relationships between Dakota and Ojibwe Indian Nations and the U.S. government in this place we now call Minnesota.

St. Paul – Poetry Sparks!

Minnesota Humanities Event Center 987 Ivy Avenue East, Saint Paul, MN, United States

In celebration of National Poetry Month, join Minnesota’s Poet Laureate Gwen Westerman, at a poetry gathering just for poets. Hear about Gwen’s vision for poetry across the state, get connected to other poets, and let your creativity loose with some writing time.

Free

St. Paul – Learning from Place: Bdote

Fort Snelling State Park 101 Snelling Lake Road, St. Paul, MN, United States

K-12 educators will receive 5 clock hours. Learning from Place: Bdote is an immersive experience that brings participants to sites of great significance to Dakota people in the Twin Cities. Participants will learn from Dakota community members through stories and histories that have often been left out of our state’s history.

$75

St. Paul – Critical Conversation: Starting with the Indigenous | Emphasis on Place

Minnesota Humanities Event Center 987 Ivy Avenue East, Saint Paul, MN, United States

Join Indigenous leaders Christina Woods, Executive Director of the Duluth Art Institute, and Kate Beane, Executive Director of the Minnesota Museum of American Art, who will engage participants in deep dialogue about Indigenous issues related to place and land.

Free