Two bills aim to support preservation of Native American languages.
The museum gives a glimpse into what the life and hardships Sequoyah might have experienced as he created the Cherokee syllabary.
One part introduces the syllabary and the publication of the Cherokee Phoenix while the other highlights the adaption to changing technology.
The Cherokee Nation partners with Rogers State University to offer beginner Cherokee classes via public television.
The special exhibit opens April 6 at John Ross Museum in Park Hill.
Sequoyah’s syllabary will be on view in “Weaving History Into Art: The Enduring Legacy of Shan Goshorn” through March 28 at Gilcrease Museum.
Applications are available and must be submitted by June 15.
Cherokee National Treasure Anna Sixkiller has worked with the Cherokee language for decades.