yəhaw̓ Exhibition Opening at King Street Station - Saturday, March 23

Seattle - Please come join us for a celebration evening of a group exhibition opening featuring the vibrancy of 200 Native Artist. I will be showing one of new bronze sculptures featuring one of our tribal language teachers.

12-7PM - Grand Opening, Saturday March 23rd, 2019

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King Street Station, 303 S Jackson St, top floor, Seattle, WA 98104

Please join us in celebrating all of the artists in the show and the culmination of our year-long project series!

10 a.m. Indigenous Community Breakfast

Artists in the exhibition along with their guests, and Indigenous community members, are invited to join us for a special welcoming breakfast and get a first look at the show.

12 p.m.-7 p.m. Public Opening

Welcome on the Plaza
12:00 p.m. Remarks with Randy Engstrom, Ken Workman, and Mayor Jenny A. Durkan
Performance by Lummi Black Hawk Singers & Dancers
Procession into ARTS at King Street Station
ARTS at King Street Station, top floor
1:30 p.m. Curator Remarks, and storytelling from Jill & Sasha LaPointe
4 p.m. Curator Remarks, and storytelling from Jill & Sasha LaPointe
4:30 p.m. Performance from artist Tsēmā Igharas
5:30 p.m. Performance from Christine Babic
Installations and art activities throughout the day from Raven Juarez and Priscilla Dobler.
yәhaw̓ is a year-long Indigenous community-based project culminating in the inaugural exhibition at Seattle Office Of Arts & Culture’s ARTS at King Street Station from March 23 - August 3, 2019. The exhibition is accompanied by a mentorship training cohort, satellite shows, residencies, vendor opportunities and partner programs. yәhaw̓ will feature the work of 200+ Indigenous creatives at over 20 sites across Seattle and beyond. Curated by Tracy Rector (Choctaw/Seminole), Asia Tail (Cherokee), and Satpreet Kahlon, yәhaw̓ celebrates the depth and diversity of Indigenous art made in the Pacific Northwest. Learn more at yehawshow.com.
ARTS at King Street Station, which incorporates a new 7,500-square-foot gallery, plus meeting and presentation areas available to the general public, a studio for an artists-in-residence and offices for staff of the Seattle Office of Arts & Culture, was conceived to create opportunities for people of color and; to reflect and foster the creativity and talents of people that continue to create the fabric of Seattle.

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Addison Karl