Historic Sites, in the Southeast 

Etowah Indian Mounds Historic Site was home to several thousand Native Americans between 1000 A.D. to 1550 A.D., there are six earthen mounds, a plaza, village area, borrow pits and defensive ditch. This area is one of the most intact sites of the Mississippian Culture in the Southeast.


Kolomoki Mounds Historic Park features seven earthen mounds built between 250 - 950 A.D. by the Swift Creek and Weeden Island Indians.  The site includes Georgia's oldest great temple mound, two burial mounds and four ceremonial mounds.


Ocmulgee National Monument attests to 17,000 years of human life in the Southeast - One of the earliest artifacts found on the site was a pre-9000 B.C. Clovis spear point.

Russell Cave was inhabited for more than 10,000 years by early (prehistoric)  Native Americans and is a significant archaeological site.  Russell Cave provides a record of the daily life of the Native Americans who used the cave for shelter from 6500 B.C. to 1650 A.D.

Art Studios and Galleries

dk Gallery
The Curtis Collection


Roxanne Swentzell
The Curtis Collection



National Museum of the American Indian (NMAI)
Mashantucket Pequot Museum & Research Center
Heard Museum
Native American Museum of Art (NAMA)
Institute of American Indian Arts (IAIA)




Native Networks
American Indian Film Institute (AIFI)




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Ehecatl Art
585 Cobb Pkwy S, Studio G-2
Marietta, GA 30060
Phone: 770.633.3838