This page highlights opportunities monthly such as jobs, programs, fellowships, artist calls, volunteering, and funding across ethnic cultural communities in the Northwest (AK, ID, OR, & WA). Find an opportunity! Share it with a friend!

Volunteer Opportunity

King County artists, if you’ve been dreaming of exhibiting your work and you aren’t currently represented by a commercial gallery, do not miss this opportunity! Applications are open now for the 2024-25 season at Gallery 4Culture.


Calling all young tribal artists! – The BIA Division of Environmental Services and Cultural Resources Management is hosting a Young Tribal Leaders Art Contest to highlight the perspectives and creativity of Native youth and young professionals across the nation with themes of culture, environment, and climate.

The Being Section is a collection of personal essays that explore one’s identity. Here are some questions to inspire your next submission for the New Era Issue ✨

Overachiever Magazine is now a quarterly publication. For more details please visit www.overachievermagazine.com

Please support us by following us, sharing this post, and telling an Overachiever you know about OM!

Tidal Echoes is a literary and art journal that showcases the art and writing of Southeast Alaskans. It is sponsored and administered by the University of Alaska Southeast, which has campuses in Juneau, Sitka, and Ketchikan.

Southeast Alaska is rich with talent. Our communities support writers, storytellers, playwrights, photographers, basket weavers, carvers, and many others types of artists and writers. As a literary journal, Tidal Echoes aims to bring together all the voices and visions of Southeast Alaskan artists and writers.

Tidal Echoes accepts work from any full-time resident of Southeast Alaska.


We are seeking poems as part of a volume of contemporary Indigenous LGBTQ2SIA+ poetry.  It has been over a decade since the publication of a book dedicated to two-spirit literature (Sovereign Erotics, 2011).  Before that, only a couple existed: Living the Spirit: A Gay American Indian Anthology (1988) (before the term  “two-spirit” was coined), and the Fall 2010 edition of the Yellow Medicine Review: A Journal of Indigenous Literature and Art and Thought. Many exciting authors have emerged since, attesting Native activism, land, food, sovereignty, and language revitalization which have become increasingly successful.  Along with the project concept is a growing awareness that people outside the gender binary have always existed with traditionally respected roles within Native communities.  Poetry has a crucial part to play in Indigenous activism and language revitalization; poetry in the form of song is also at the center of our religious traditions.  To give a sense of the scope of two-spirit poetry, the goal is to present a mix of established and emerging writers.  To create a space for young poets,and unpublished poets, and represent the various regions and sovereign nations within the U.S.  This collection will begin and reflect the current movement into a powerful futurity, guided by the voices of Indigenous poets whose genders and sexualities are fluid and expansive.

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