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The Personality Brokers. Chasing My Cure. David Fajgenbaum. Daemon Voices. Philip Pullman. Encouraging young American Indians to pursue film is a growing phenomenon within native communities. In addition, independent film companies are sprouting in response to an increased demand by young American Indian filmmakers. However, the ultimate obstacle facing these American Indian film companies and other artistic collaborative associations is the lack of initial investments. Hopefully, the mainstream success of American Indian films like Smoke Signals will soon illustrate the profit potential and cultural benefit of sponsoring Native American productions.
Artistic license over how American Indians are portrayed in film is only one example of how American Indians are modifying the stereotypical images of themselves in popular culture. A recent exhibit in the National Museum of the American Indian in New York City reflects the increasing emphasis on American Indian artistic expressions against ethnic inaccuracies. While a television in a native-centric household played programming from an American Indian point of view, native performances and created artworks reflected the talents of 15 contemporary artists from a wide variety of native cultures.
This collaborative statement about the living culture of American Indians reveals the growing collection of their artistic projects and their increased control of information about their own heritage. Native American Public Telecommunications, Inc. NAPT in Lincoln, Nebraska, funded by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, strives to implement the messages presented in the museum exhibit against stereotyped portrayals of American Indians. Its mission is to encourage the participation of American Indians and Alaska Natives in the creation of public telecommunication programs about their tribal histories, cultures, and languages.
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This service organization supports tribal sovereignty by promoting American Indians' direct involvement in the development of their own images in the media. Founded in , this program provides professional media access and training to American Indian film and television producers and is becoming a model for national television programming and production.
The cultural representation of American Indians in theater has also become a central issue in the Native American community. Dedicated to encouraging American Indians to reflect upon the importance of their cultural heritage, the Red Path Theater Company of Chicago produces ongoing theatrical dramas that feature Native American playwrights and local American Indian actors.
Weaving their cultural history into original dramas on topics dealing with domestic violence, substance abuse, and racism, productions from this young company present a rare perspective in theater from the native point of view. The growing acceptance of this broader outlook reflects the changing racial attitudes in America.