Going to Work: Late Woodland Period Style - Institute For American Indian Studies

Sunday, August 13th, 2017

Tools and structures are a necessary part of everyday life, but do we ever think about how they are made? In a Native American village 1,000 years ago, the inhabitants would work together to build anything they might need. This included workstations, or areas where specific jobs would be performed, such as drying racks, smoking stations or gar den platforms. Join Griffin Kalin (Cherokee-Seneca descent) in our replicated Algonkian village as he builds these necessary items and explains their uses and significance to Native life.

Included in the price of admission: $10 Adults; $8 Seniors; $6 Children; IAIS members free.

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