Commentary: The stories of the Native Americans in San Antonio are far too often erased and misportrayed in history and film.
The Talōm Aptzāi Indigenous Film Festival runs noon-9 p.m. Sunday at the Guadalupe Cultural Arts Center.
“Making the Invisible Visible” aims to equip Native Americans with community organizing skills and encourage them to vote.
On consecutive Saturdays in March, two heritage groups will stage elaborate, multi-media narratives that chart the founding of San Antonio.
The public art project was created to enrich visitors’ experience of the Mission Trail by tying the area together with 10 murals.
The goal of the “History Harvest” is to uncover the lost, untold, and misrepresented stories of the people of the Medina Valley.
A group of dedicated historians is working overtime to ensure that some of San Antonio’s long forgotten voices are represented in the Tricentennial.
For the second year, the Briscoe Western Art Museum is hosting its free Yanaguana Indian Arts Market this weekend.
In the wake of the World Heritage designation of San Antonio’s Spanish colonial Missions, a Native American advocacy group will provide tours of the Missions that illuminate the sites’ indigenous history.
“San Antonio is a city that values families,” Julián Castro, United States Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, told 500 fathers and families at a Father’s Day Fiesta Saturday afternoon.