Join us for family friendly activities at the American Indian Arts Marketplace, June 10 & 11.

The Autry Files Blog

Evelyn Jacob “I made my own mask. I do lots of art using recycled Nespresso coffee pods, which have been cleaned and smashed down. to see more of what I do. It represents the necessity to armor oneself when leaving home, not only to physically protect the body but also to be shielded mentally and emotionally much like the knights used to do to when they went out to battle.”

Ingenuity in Scarcity: Sustainable Solutions to Material Shortages during the Pandemic (The Autry’s Collecting Community History Initiative)

DIY / The Autry's Collecting Community History Initiative / Community / Collections

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Añalisa Siemsen-McQuaide: “These were special fancy dress masks for a social distancing version of The Met Gala we did with the neighbors (socially distancing). It was for our daughters to have something to work on to take their minds off of being 'stuck in the house' and have a reason to dress up and feel fancy. My daughter loves fashion, so she was disappointed not see the outfits at the Met Gala, so we decided to do our own home version. “

Celebration in Isolation: Socialization and Community in a Pandemic world (The Autry’s Collecting Community History Initiative)

The Autry's Collecting Community History Initiative / Community / Collections

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archival box with file folders

Folders showing drafts of the play Birdhouse by Diane Glancy created from 2008–2013. Native Voices Institutional Archives, Autry Museum; MSA.48

Women’s Stories Found in the Native Voices Archives

Library and Archives / Revealing Women in the Archives / Collections

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Woman excavating

Photo of Bertha Parker Cody revisiting the location of where she found the sloth skull in the Gypsum Cave in Nevada, 1930. Autry Museum; P.22709

Excavating Stories of Women Archaeologists in the Archive

Revealing Women in the Archives / Collections

In commemorating October as both Archives Month and Archaeology Month, we dug into the archives of several women archaeologists in the Autry’s collections.... Read more

Land Acknowledgment

The Autry Museum of American West acknowledges the Gabrielino/Tongva peoples as the traditional land caretakers of Tovaangar (the Los Angeles basin and So. Channel Islands). We recognize that the Autry Museum and its campuses are located on the traditional lands of Gabrielino/Tongva peoples and we pay our respects to the Honuukvetam (Ancestors), ‘Ahiihirom (Elders) and ‘Eyoohiinkem (our relatives/relations) past, present and emerging.

The Autry Museum in Griffith Park

4700 Western Heritage Way

Los Angeles, CA 90027-1462
Located northeast of downtown, across from the Los Angeles Zoo.
Map and Directions

Free parking for Autry visitors.

Tuesday–Friday 10:00 a.m.–4:00 p.m.
Saturday–Sunday 10:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m.

Tuesday–Friday 9:00 a.m.–4:00 p.m.
Saturday–Sunday 9:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m.