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Red Hawk Singers and Dancers

Plimoth Patuxet Museums is delighted to present a performance by the Red Hawk Singers and Dancers.

Since 1996, the Red Hawk Singers and Dancers have been one of the United States’ leading Native American performance groups. They have traveled the world to promote their message of Indigenous values and to make true connections to many different cultures, communities, groups and organizations. The Red Hawk Singers and Dancers provide a variety of formats to share the ways of the Wampanoag people. Each presentation is an educational program that includes song, dance and teachings about the virtues of humility, respect, identity and self-care.

Red hawk singers dancers

The Red Hawk Singers and Dancers’ mission statement reads: “We want the world to hear our trials and tribulations. To be indigenous is to be one with Mother Earth; to give before we take. We believe one of our greatest virtues is humility, the way of listening before we speak and always remembering that knowledge is our power. Vast knowledge of our history and culture amazes and inspires. Our ways of cleansing the Mind, Body, and Soul are inspirational.”

Indigenous Voices: Celebrating 50 Years of Plimoth Patuxet’s Wampanoag Indigenous Program

This event will take place in the Museum’s Peabody Pavilion as part of Plimoth Patuxet Museums' Indigenous Voices: Celebrating 50 Years of Plimoth Patuxet’s Wampanoag Indigenous Program, a series of events celebrating the program’s legacy of introducing regional Indigenous history and culture to millions of guests from around the US and the world. From Indigenous drumming and dancing, to lectures and traditional storytelling, the programs reflect the Museum’s ongoing commitment to inclusivity as the Museum researches and helps to preserve the 17th-century lifeways of a vibrant culture that continues to thrive today. The series is supported by the Town of Plymouth Promotions Fund.

Advanced registration required. Please note this event will take place outdoors, at the Museum's beautiful Peabody Pavilion on the Eel River. Guests are encouraged to bring a chair or blanket for lawn seating.

Image Courtesy of Marcia Geier