In our second Top 10 list, film scholar Lance Rhoades shares some of the most influential films made by First Nations or American Indian artists, like Smoke Signals, Powwow Highway and more.
The festival illustrates the issues and artists of the Northwest Asian American community. Also upcoming: Speakers Bureau’s presentations all around the state and the first reading of the new Washington State Poet Laureate.
Speakers Bureau’s Eva Abram presents Slavery in the Northwest: The Charles Mitchell Story in Shelton and Lacey this week. Also coming up: Speakers Bureau events around the state and the Seattle Asian American Film Festival.
Join the Whatcom County Library System for a series of grant-funded events related to the Pacific Crest Trail and Cheryl Strayed’s Wild. Also upcoming: a variety of Speakers Bureau presentations around the state.
The traveling exhibit on the Great Depression opens at The Kirkman House Museum Friday (Jan. 17). Also around the state, Speakers Bureau presentations and grant-funded Whatcom Reads events abound.
Join Speakers Bureau’s Janet Oakley for Tree Army: The Civilian Conservation Corps in Washington State, 1933-1941 in Bellingham and Seattle. Other Speakers Bureau presentations and grant-funded events abound as we begin 2014.
In this look back at Humanities Washington’s past work, we look at a 1980 documentary on living with disability in the Spokane area.
Humanities Washington’s roster of traveling presenters is offering ten new talks on humanities topics to spark new conversations in 2014.
Join Humanities Washington for our next Think & Drink, Shaping the Neighborhood: The Downtown Plan for Yakima and the History of Urban Planning at Gilbert Cellars in Yakima Thursday (Nov. 14). Plus
Film critic Robert Horton on the great American mythology – Westerns – and what they say about our national identity.