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    Historic FUN

    Established in 1988, the Poeh Center is a living "pathway" where tradition travels between the past and the present - leading into the future.

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    Pueblo History Tour: Nah Poeh Meng Exhibition

    The 1600 square foot exhibition highlights the work of numerous Pueblo artists, including the figurative sculptures of Roxanne Swentzell (Santa Clara Pueblo) and painted murals by Marcellus Medina (Zia Pueblo).

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    Future Generations

    Future plans include; a children's museum, amphitheater, library, archives and cultural plaza.

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    Changing Exhibitions

    The Poeh Museum hosts three rotating exhibitions a year, drawing on well-known artists, faculty, and students from the Poeh Arts program and the museum’s permanent collection.

Changing Exhibitions | Hands-On Education | Outreach Programs

welcome-300x300Like all Tewa Pueblos of Northern New Mexico, The Pueblo of Pojoaque (or Po’su wae geh) was systematically stripped of its heritage, culture and traditions by European contact in the sixteenth century. The Pueblo of Pojoaque is revitalizing their traditions in part through the efforts of the Poeh Center’s mission to teach their native language, traditional song and dance, and material culture.

Since its inception, the Center’s mission has been to Support the future of Pueblo people by: Teaching the arts, Collecting great works of art, and Promoting public under-standing of, and respect for, Pueblo history and culture.

Tewa is the traditional language and the culture of six of New Mexico’s eight northern Pueblos. In Tewa, “Poeh” means pathway. The Poeh Center is a living pathway where tradition travels between the past and the present and leads into the future, ensuring further creativity. In this role, the Poeh Center embodies the essence of what it means to be Tewa — to be Pueblo — in a context of cultural continuity.