Free admission to Indian Pueblo Cultural Center on Community Day, May 4

(Photo: Indian Pueblo Cultural Center)

Visitors of all ages can experience the art, history, and activities at Indian Pueblo Cultural Center for free, including their newest exhibits

News Release

Indian Pueblo Cultural Center

The Indian Pueblo Cultural Center (IPCC) located at 2401 12 St NW, Albuquerque, welcomes everyone for its annual Community Day with FREE admission on Saturday, May 4, 2019.

In the spirit of Pueblo hospitality, visitors of all ages can experience the art, history, and activities at Indian Pueblo Cultural Center for free, including their newest exhibits — Ours: The Zia Sun, Sharilyn Sanchez and Angelina Medina’s “A Shared Earth” in the Artists Circle Gallery, and the sculptures, carvings, and paintings by Robert Dale Tsosie in the Art Through Struggle Gallery. Plus, catch cultural Native dances from Kallestewa Dance Group of Zuni Pueblo in the courtyard at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.

KUNM’s “The Children’s Hour” show will be broadcasting live from Indian Pueblo Cultural Center’s youth exhibit from 9 a.m. until 10 a.m. with a storyteller, historian, and Native drummer, singer, and drum-maker.

Visitors are encouraged to enjoy Native Sourced, Pueblo Inspired cuisine from the acclaimed menu at Pueblo Harvest. Diners can find local staples like Green Chile Stew, Posole, Blue Corn Enchiladas, and the Tewa Taco (sometimes also referred to as an Indian Taco or Navajo Taco), plus dishes like the Corned Bison Sandwich with house-corned bison brisket, Swiss cheese, pickled red onions, and mustard on Pueblo oven bread; Blue Corn Chicken and Waffles with blue corn-crusted chicken, red chile waffles, and green chile syrup; and the Sovereign Burger with a blended patty of bison, Pueblo corn, and smoked wild mushrooms, topped with aged white cheddar, chokecherry jam, pickled red Fresno chiles, and a house-made blue corn onion ring on a house-made blue corn bun.

Between dances and dining, visitors can shop Shumakolowa Native Arts for traditional and contemporary Native art, and get a start on their summer reading list with the thoughtfully curated book selection.

After the dances, exhibits, and shopping, people are invited to stay for live music and $12 all-you-can-eat horno-baked pizzas and street tacos with Party on the Patio, 6–9:30 p.m.

About the Indian Pueblo Cultural Center

Founded in 1976 by the 19 Pueblo Indian tribes of New Mexico, the Indian Pueblo Cultural Center is a world-class museum and cultural center located in the historic 19 Pueblos District. The Indian Pueblo Cultural Center’s mission is to preserve and perpetuate Pueblo culture and to advance understanding by presenting with dignity and respect the accomplishments and evolving history of the Pueblo people of New Mexico. 

To learn more, please visit: www.facebook.com/IndianPueblo and www.indianpueblo.org

About Pueblo Harvest

Located inside the Indian Pueblo Cultural Center, Pueblo Harvest is a full-service restaurant known for extraordinary Native Sourced, Pueblo Inspired cuisine that blends honoring legacy and history with exhibiting artistry and modernity. Pueblo Harvest is owned and operated by the 19 pueblos of New Mexico. Visitors to the restaurant can experience the tradition of Pueblo hospitality while dining among original works of Native American art or enjoy patio dining with breathtaking views of the Sandia mountains. The restaurant also hosts live music every weekend year-round with an all-you-can-eat taco bar and gourmet pizza made fresh in an outdoor horno oven. Pueblo Harvest is open for breakfast, lunch, happy hour, and dinner Monday through Saturday, and for brunch on Sundays. www.puebloharvestcafe.com

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