Eighth Generation

Help Us Name this Room! (and Win...)

Although Eighth Generation's brick and mortar store at Pike Place Market has been open since early September, we haven't had a chance to address some essential tasks because we've been working nonstop. One of those is finding a catchy and meaningful name for the versatile meeting/gallery space adjacent to our store, and we need your help. Please watch the video below and share your suggestions for the room name here on our blog, Facebook page, Instagram or Youtube. If we choose your suggestion, we will send you a generous Eighth Generation care package worth over $300.  Contests ends when we find the perfect name!



VIDEOS: We opened our flagship store at Pike Place Market!

We finally launched the Eighth Generation flagship store in Seattle's Pike Place Market!  Located in the Atrium - just above the famous Gum Wall - this little gem represents many years of hard work and saving. We created these video logs to share our journey with you. Enjoy!

Episode 1
Louie checks in on some projects around Seattle - then goes before the Pike Place Historical Commission to request approval for the 21-foot art installation on the wall above the store!

Episode 2
Join the team for staff training, and watch us - finally! - tear down the paper covering the store windows!

We're now open daily 10am-5pm at Pike Place Market in the heart of Seattle! Come visit us anytime. We can't wait to see you here!


Product Design Internship - Spring 2016

Do you want to learn what it takes to be a full time designer? Do you want to participate in the development of highly unique products from scratch through to distribution? This is your opportunity to get exposure to ideas, networks, and processes that usually take decades to develop.

We are looking for a self-starter with a strong interest in arts entrepreneurship and community service to help develop our growing line of Native-designed products. Eighth Generation’s focus for 2016 will be the development of our blankets, home decor and accessories in preparation for launching the first Eighth Generation brick and mortar store this summer.

Internship Basics

  • 3 month duration with possibility of employment post internship
  • $1000 - $2000 stipend, depending on qualifications
  • Part time with negotiable hours
  • College credits possible

An individualized agreement will be developed to clearly define internship responsibilities, hours, stipend amount and the expectations of Eighth Generation.


  • Awareness of Eighth Generation and Louie Gong’s work
  • Ability to communicate basic design ideas via sketch, Photoshop and Adobe Illustrator
  • Ability to collaborate with artists, Eighth Generation staff and manufacturers to develop product ideas
  • Strong work ethic required to keep up with Louie and Eighth Generation staff
  • Ability to pass a background check
  • Willingness to sign a non-disclosure agreement
  • Transportation preferred but not required
  • Residence in Washington State required. Greater Seattle area residence preferred
  • 18+ only please

Possible Responsibilities

  • Develop product concepts from idea to visual mockups
  • Oversee the development of samples or prototypes

How to Apply

If you’re interested in applying, email your resume and a statement of interest (treat this letter as you would a writing sample) to info@eighthgeneration.com. Deadline to apply is March 1, 2016.

This is a competitive process, and there will be no special consideration for cousins, friends of friends, or any other perceived in-roads! :)

10 Ways Eighth Generation Kicked Ass in 2015 - In pictures!

Louie Gong (Nooksack) chose the business name "Eighth Generation" to acknowledge that opportunity is a result of the collective effort of the previous 7 generations.  Thus, we view our projects - whether they focus on art, business or anywhere in between - as essentially collaborations with our ancestors.  With this in mind, please help us celebrate by browsing this visual list of ways in which we kicked ass in 2015.

1. After five years of planning and saving, we proudly became the first Native-owned company ever to offer wool blankets. Our corresponding Indiegogo campaign (see video below) raised over $60,00 in less than three weeks, affirming that people truly understand the importance of supporting Inspired Natives, not Native-inspired. The first wool blanket designs included “Thunderbird Arrives”, a collaboration with the Evergreen State College Longhouse, and the "Salish Pattern" blanket. 

When the first blankets arrived, our team shared a modest toast to over 5 years of planning and saving.  Louie, our founder, is our only full time staff person...at least for a few more weeks.

2. Our small but rapidly growing operation was able to donate $25,000 in beautiful blankets to the Longhouse so they could celebrate 20 years of service. In exchange, they're hosting and administering the Eighth Generation "Inspired Natives Grant" for emerging arts entrepreneurs.  This exchange of goodwill is a strong indicator of what is possible when we all work together.

3. Our partnership with Sarah Agaton Howes (Anishinaabe) through the Inspired Natives Project hit the one-year mark in November - and Sarah was proud to report that this year, as a result of our capacity-building efforts through the collaboration, she quadrupled the income from her art!

Let's see what happens in 2016, when we launch her beautiful wool blanket.

4. To celebrate the President of China's visit to Seattle in October, Louie was asked to create a gift. In a little under two weeks, with numerous other deadlines looming, he painted a version of his Guardian Lion/Fu Dog design on a cedar bentwood box (made by his Uncle Peter Gong), and presented it to Mayor Ed Murray!

5. Our media presence got big boosts this year! During our crowdfunding campaign for the wool blankets, we were featured in numerous media, including this Mic.com story. And Louie was recognized as one of Indian Country Today’s “50 Faces of Indian Country”. We’re proud that our efforts are getting noticed.

6. Louie was honored to give numerous keynote addresses this year, including the Students of Color Conference, the Faculty and Staff of Color Conference, Our Native American Business Entrepreneur Network (ONABEN), and at the Gates Millennium Scholars’ Leadership Conference - where our star Studio Apprentice, Sequoia, was attending as part of the incoming class of Gates Millennium Scholars. Way to go, Sequoia!

7. In May, the Port Gamble S'klallam Skatepark, which Louie painted with the help of the S'klallam community and support from the Evergreen State College Longhouse, appeared in the official 'World of Red Bull' commercial. The commercial premiered during the MTV Video Music Awards. Check out Ryan Sheckler at 0:07 catching big air over the artwork.

8. In October, Louie joined forces with fellow artist Jonathan Wakuda Fischer for a joint gallery exhibit, “Rebels of the Floating World” at the ArtXchange Gallery in Seattle.

9. Our wool blankets have opened new opportunities to collaborate with some of the best Native artists around! We’re excited to be working with highly acclaimed fashion designer Bethany Yellowtail on a blanket - coming in May 2016!

10. Lastly, we’re finalizing the paperwork on a brand-new 1300 sq ft retail store in the heart of Seattle - right in the iconic Pike Place Market!

Louie's Holiday Guide to Gifts and Good People

A few weeks ago, Eighth Generation was featured in the LA Times list of "Gifts that will Change the World."  That inspired me to curate my own gift guide based on the amazing people that supported or inspired me during my journey from an emerging Native artist who drew cultural art on shoes to becoming a leading arts entrepreneur. The main point here is that when you buy from one of the folks on this list, you can be assured that your dollars are sustaining an individual that will help nurture the next generation of emerging artists and arts entrepreneurs. Let's go!


My Uncle Pete (Squamish) is a carver based in Mission, B.C. He's always helping me with basic teachings about working with wood, sharpening my carving tools, and our family history. And if I think back far enough, I can remember getting the same kind of mentoring from him while fishing together in the Fraser River and its tributaries. While standing knee high in water, he'd always share little bits of useful information that helped shape my world view. Some of it, such as "always pack out more than you packed in", has never left me, and I try to apply that principle when making decisions that guide Eighth Generation's business activities.

Anyway, take a look at his awesome and truly imposing War Clubs carved from alder. And if they aren't cool enough for you, just get them packaged in one of his bent wood boxes. More pictures of his work are available on Instagram and you can contact him directly about getting some of these war clubs or bentwood boxes at ptrgong@gmail.com.


I met Alano Edzerza during the 2010 Winter Olympics, when we were both featured artists at the Aboriginal Fashion Showcase. I had just fumbled my way through the process of producing my first shirt and my first art print at that time. Alano helped me out a great deal by sharing the story of his own business development and giving me some really practical advice about designing. Specifically, he told me with delicate words that I was drawing my eyes too small (and he was right)...and that the shapes of cars can be great inspiration for animal heads.

A Tahltan artist and entrepreneur based in Vancouver, BC, Alano's been steadily growing his business since 2007 - in 2009, he was named “30 & Under Entrepreneur of the Year”. Alano’s artwork adorns shirts, hoodies, leggings, skirts, and jewelry; the online shop also offers original artwork and prints.

Gift pick: Limited Edition Lapis Leggings  - $79 CAD


Since I started putting cultural art on shoes in 2008, I've felt the impact of Jessica Metcalfe's (Turtle Mountain Chippewa) powerful voice in the national discourse around cultural appropriation and her trail-blazing work as an arts entrepreneur. Numerous times, she has included Eighth Generation in her projects, including her own holiday gift guides, which send an impressive amount of traffic to this website.

Visit the Beyond Buckskin online boutique to see artwork and products by artists from all over the country, including this heather-grey, adjustable cap by Sean Vosq (Luiseño).

Gift pick: Obsidian Arrowhead Snapback - $28


I've admired Bethany's Yellowtail's work from afar for a long, long time. So it's especially exciting for me to announce that we will be collaborating with her on a Special Edition wool blanket. Watch for it in May 2016!

Bethany, who is Crow and Northern Cheyenne, graduated from the Fashion Institute of Design and Merchandising and now resides in Los Angeles, where she founded the B.Yellowtail line one year ago. Her current “Holiday Capsule” collection boasts tops, skirts, dresses, and even a fringed cape, all based on gorgeous cultural designs. Hurry before it sells out!

Gift pick: Miss Crow Nation floral tunic - $170

Jonathan is the guy who got me started with aerosol art. Back in 2010, I asked him to customize one of the very first pairs of the Mockups Art Toy. He agreed, and I was so inspired by the spray paint stencil work that he applied to the toy that I asked him for a tutorial. Without that tutorial, projects like the Port Gamble S'Klallam Skate Park - which ended up in the 2015 World of Red Bull Commercial - would never have happened.

His “Japanese street art” combines Japanese traditional art with pop culture to explore complex identities. Raised in Wisconsin, Jonathan has shown his work in galleries all over the world - including our joint “Rebels of the Floating World” show at the ArtXchange Gallery in October and November of this year.

Gift pick: “Spring” Katagami Print - $25


Michelle Lowden (Acoma Pueblo) was the very first Inspired Natives Project collaborator, and the beauty and popularity of her work has helped our company grow. I really appreciate the courage it took for her to sign on with a small grass roots company to participate in a project that had yet to be  tested.

Michelle is known for creating incredibly detailed hand-painted jewelry reflecting the art of the renowned potters in her family. This vibrancy shows through in the rich hues and complex designs of all Michelle’s works. BTW - her Eighth Generation wool blanket design, “Autumn Reflection” (preview it here), launches in January.

Gift pick: “Chasing Summer” Earrings - $70


Sarah Agaton Howes (Anishinaabe) was the second artist to participate in the Inspired Natives Project, and she is a FORCE for positive change.
From the Fond du Lac reservation in Minnesota, she not only teaches beadwork to the community, organizes and runs races with her indigenous women’s running group, writes and performs award-winning poetry, and raises her kids - she also operates her own online shop offering her custom-beaded jewelry and accessories as well as products created through our Inspired Natives Project collaboration. Sarah’s designs feature vibrant, joyful Ojibwe florals, featuring dogwood, strawberry, and wild rice motifs. Keep an eye out for Sarah’s “Restoration” wool blanket (preview it here) - sales begin February 2016!

Gift pick: “Gifts Upon the Water” Hoodie - $50

So those are just a few of the good people I've come across. I could go on and on... Debra Yepa-Pappan, Chris Pappan, Roger Fernandes, Marvin Oliver, Nadya Kwandibens, Laura Kina, Michelle Kumata, Jeff Bana, Victor Pascual...but let's call it quits for now. There's always next year.

Remember, if you're buying cultural art, make sure your dollars are supporting Inspired Natives, not "Native-inspired" (and if you're not sure, ask yourself a few key questions before buying).

Happy holidays from all of us at Eighth Generation, and best wishes for a healthy and prosperous new year!

Three Questions to Help End Cultural Appropriation

When you visit the stores this holiday season, you'll run across countless products - from shoes to blankets to shirts - featuring designs inspired by indigenous cultures. So, if there's such a huge demand for Native art, why do Native communities remain some of the poorest in North America? And why do companies that want to produce products featuring Native aesthetics and themes so rarely collaborate with Native artists?

Well, for one, both the producers and consumers of these products have been exposed to a lifetime of media depicting Native peoples in really limiting contexts. Here's a few of the most common:

  • A romantic or tragic symbol of American history
  • A cause or charity project
  • An extension of the natural environment

Almost all mainstream media over the last 400 years has shown us in one of these ways. As just one example, the iconic "End of the Trail" image, which was based on a sculpture by James Earle Fraser, encompasses all three of these contexts. He described this work as depicting the American Indian's "exit into oblivion."

Although each one of these problematic themes - and their negative impact on real live Native peoples - deserves its own post, the takeaway here is the theme that is missing. Producers and consumers of cultural art don't see us as highly skilled, hard working professionals who would make great business partners or collaborators.

At Eighth Generation we understand that appropriation is about more than hurt feelings. It has real cultural and economic consequences. So in addition to creating Native-owned and designed products, and modeling responsible ways of partnering with Native artists through the Inspired Natives Project, we are committed to raising awareness around the importance of supporting Native artists and businesses.

We think we're on the right track, but there's a long way to go, and YOU can help! Before you buy Native art or a product featuring Native art, just ask three simple questions:

    1. Is the artist Native?

    Generally, this means the artist is enrolled or registered in a tribe. If you don’t see the artist’s name or tribe on the packaging or website, the product was NOT designed by a Native artist. And don’t be fooled by the term “Native-inspired”, a term that grew in popularity after the passage of the Indian Arts and Crafts Act of 1990, which made it illegal to call something "Native" when Native people had nothing to do with it. So saying a product is “Native-inspired” is often an attempt to mislead consumers into thinking the product is connected to real Native peoples without violating the law. 

      2. Is the company Native-owned?

      There aren't yet a lot of Native-owned companies that you can buy products from, because there just isn't a lot of start up capital or business capacity in our communities. So it's especially important to support Native peoples that still managed to pursue success through entrepreneurship.  The more you support Native-owned businesses, the more business knowledge cycles back into our communities and fosters sustainable, self-determined models for Native artists creating arts-based businesses. If you’re not sure, don’t be afraid to ask!

        3. Is the artist being fairly and equitably compensated?

        When a Native artist licenses artwork to a company, they’re signing off on more than just their artwork. They are also granting permission for the company to tell their personal story and align with their tribe. With these greater stakes in mind, it's especially important to be aware of that fact that not all licensing arrangements are equal.

        Although agreements will vary widely based upon the stature of the artist and the size of the company, they generally include a combination of an upfront fee, and royalties based on sales and product exchanges.  However, you will hear of arrangements that vary as widely as companies deliberately seeking out artists who do not have a voice, and purchasing the rights to artwork in perpetuity for $200 -- to arrangements like Eighth Generation's Inspired Natives Project, where artists receive an upfront fee, royalties, access to product, and invaluable capacity building. There's no one right model, but remember that it's OK to ask. They may tell you it’s confidential, but the way they handle an inquiry says a lot about their values.

        With the information you acquire from asking these 3 questions, you'll be able to make an informed decision about whether to buy.  Regardless of which way you decide to go, we remind you that resources used to buy appropriated artwork leads to more appropriation. More appropriation leads to a further decrease in the already limited opportunity for cultural artists and Native-owned businesses. 




        Reaching New Heights in Sky City: Meet Michelle Lowden, Inspired Natives Project Collaborator

        Nearly 2 years ago, Eighth Generation was honored to call famed Acoma Pueblo artist Michelle Lowden the very first Inspired Natives Project Collaborator.  Since then, we've been working with Michelle to adapt her intricate, hand-painted earring designs for application to products like the beautiful throw blankets and phone cases pictured below.

        Butterfly Throw Blanket (100% Cotton) by Michelle Lowden (Acoma) - $68 

        Rainstorm at Sunset wood phone case by Michelle Lowden (Acoma) - $39

        Although we treat the practice of applying ancestral art to products with reverence - and we've gotten really good at it - it can be hard to do the original artwork justice. Just take a look at these stunning hand-painted earrings that Michelle recently created!

        Hand-painted "Bucket of Gold" earrings by Michelle Lowden (Acoma) - $110

        As an Inspired Natives Project collaborator, Lowden is now able to offer a greater range of products and maintain an inventory that allows her to meet demand for her work. This also frees up more time to spend on marketing and business development. The latest iteration of her Milo Creations website, which she created with assistance from Louie, is a prime example of capacity building that occurs through the project.

        Lowden also says Louie challenged her skills, pushing her to learn Adobe Illustrator. After learning this software, she now has the ability to design pieces digitally, offering her an alternative to hand-painting each piece. “Before I wanted make my jewelry affordable but the amount of detail and time I put into each piece left me under-selling myself. Eighth Generation helped that by pursuing the idea of mass-producing earrings. Giving customers the option of affordable mass-produced jewelry and original hand-painted jewelry helped me to expand to a larger market…I never imagined my work to reach the levels Eighth Generation has offered.”

        Michelle's "Sunset's Reflection" painting in the Nativo Lodge, Albuquerque, NM (credit: New Mexico Travel Blog)

        As Lowden’s sales and skills increase, so does public awareness of her brand. She reports an increase in her customer base due to Eighth Generation’s broad media reach. “I have had people mention they saw the ‘Transformation’ throw blanket and phone cases through the Eighth Generation website, and later purchase jewelry from me.” In addition to her handmade jewelry, she now offers phone cases, tapestry-style blankets, and greeting cards – and soon, a wool blanket, as part of Eighth Generation’s new role as the only Native-owned company to offer wool blankets.  Check it out!

        The "Autumn Reflection" 100% wool blanket by Michelle Lowden (Acoma) - Launches January 2016.

        But perhaps the most significant impact on Lowden’s work with the Inspired Natives Project has been on her service to those around her. “After watching the level of time and commitment Louie puts into projects and workshops, I knew I wanted to do the same and give back to my community.” As Eighth Generation has helped Lowden lighten her production workload, she now has more opportunities to spend time doing service projects, like designing a public mural for a local nonprofit organization.

        Lowden is appreciative of the work Eighth Generation has done for her as an artist and remains enthusiastic about the mission behind the Project. “I had been at a crossroads of where I wanted to take my business, and the concept of ‘support[ing] Inspired Natives, not Native-inspired’ was something I felt had to get involved in.”

        Michelle Lowden’s gorgeous wool blankets will be available for sale in January 2016.

        Full force into the future: Meet Sarah Agaton Howes, Inspired Natives Project Collaborator

        Although she’s much too humble to say so herself, Sarah Agaton Howes (Anishinaabe) is a force to be reckoned with. She creates beautiful, intricate beadwork art on moccasins and other products. She also runs ultra-marathons with Kwe Pack, a running group she founded to connect with other indigenous women wanting to make healthy lifestyle changes. In addition, she teaches beadwork to community members. For her art, teaching, and community organizing efforts, Howes was recently named one of the Duluth News Tribune’s “20 Under 40”. We recently spoke with Sarah to learn more about how working with Eighth Generation has influenced her business.

         In November of 2014, Eighth Generation selected Howes as the second artist to participate in our Inspired Natives Project. Through Louie Gong’s guidance, she was able to develop her own website, create social media strategy, expand her digital art skills, and launch her own business, House of Howes. Howes says Louie has helped her push beyond her comfort zone. “Louie is extremely driven, yet patient. He will walk me through the tiniest steps of a computer page, even while I know he's getting ready to make a gift for the President of China. This is true mentorship, and I am extremely grateful for it.”

        Since beginning this partnership, Howes says her arts-related income has tripled, and she’s now able to work more efficiently now that she has an inventory of products. “Before I did mostly custom work, dropping off earrings in parking lots, hustling one pair of earrings at a time…Now I can show up for powwows, conferences, events with a full stock of Inspired Natives gear.” Through Eighth Generation, Howes offers earrings, phone cases, and t-shirts.

        Howes also notes that her association with Louie Gong and the Inspired Natives Project has increased her business’ legitimacy. “People take me seriously as an artist, designer, and business person…It is a huge honor and a responsibility I am humbled to have.” With this boost to credibility, she has also received more opportunities to share her knowledge with the community through teaching beadwork classes, fulfilling a lifelong goal.

        As an Inspired Natives Project artist, Howes’ work has spread dramatically due to Eighth Generation’s media work. Howes says she’s always curious when she gets orders from people and places she’s never seen. “I always want to ask them ‘How did you hear about House of Howes?’" Although her reach has expanded considerably, her main customer base is still her local community. “People here love what we are doing with Ojibwe floral [designs] and bringing [them] out in many different forms.  My friends, family, and larger social network are extremely supportive.”

        Working with the Inspired Natives Project has not only increased Howes’ business knowledge, but her knowledge of her own community as well. Howes’ work prominently features traditional florals, like the dogwood flower (right:  Florence Burnside, Anishinaabe, wearing dogwood flower design. 1950's Photo Courtesy of Janelle Zuech) that appears on many of her products. Howes remembers seeing the dogwood design growing up, and notes that people in her moccasin classes are drawn to it. After Louie asked about the story behind Howes’ florals, she sought answers from tribal elders who taught her that florals in beadwork were used to pass on cultural knowledge about medicines during a time when traditional medicines were outlawed. Howes’ beadwork also conveys healing through her signature odemin, or heart berry design. “It has become a source for much poetry and thought. I have needed heart healing over the past 10 years as I'm sure many other people do. People love strawberries. There is a reason for these things. I love this mystery.”

        Howes’ wool "Restoration" blanket (below) – featuring the dogwood flower and heart berry – will be available in January 2016 on both the Eighth Generation website and the House of House website.

        Howes’ favorite part of working with Eighth Generation? She’ll tell you: “It is so exciting to be on the edge of something when everything is changing. It is personally, professionally, and creatively thrilling – and a little scary.” Howes’ family is in a time of transition, as her young ones are starting school, so she’s glad her art is gaining recognition and her business is gaining momentum. “I love seeing how our art, our aesthetic, really excites people.  I love the feeling of going to an event and seeing people all over with my work on them…This project is taking me full force into the future.”

        About President Xi's "Guardian" Bentwood Box

        Although I'm known for my relatively unique merger of Chinese/Northwest Native artistic influences, I never imagined that representatives of the Mayor's office would visit my studio in the International District to ask me to create a gift for the President of China! When they did so two weeks ago, I immediately set aside major projects with looming deadlines (including my October 1st show at ArtXchange Gallery and management of my critical crowdfunding campaign supporting Eighth Generation's wool blanket launch) in order to focus on creating what I thought would be the perfect gift to represent Seattle:

        To create this gift, I collaborated with my Uncle Peter Gong, who makes bentwood boxes in his shop in Mission, British Columbia. Can you find him in this photo?

        To make a bentwood box like the one gifted to President Xi, Uncle Pete used a single plank of yellow cedar, steaming it to make the wood pliable, then bending it into four sides. The corner where they meet is joined with pegs, and the top and bottom were cut to fit from red cedar and added separately.

        Here's a shot of Uncle Pete carving a mask. You can read more about him here.  Want a bentwood box? You can email him here: ptrgong@gmail.com.

        Once Uncle Pete finished the box, I spent many hours hand-painting an adapted version of the Guardian Lion (Fu Dog) design on the body of the box. Each profile of the Guardian Lion faces one of the four directions. The result displays my unique Northwest Native (mix of Coast Salish and Northwest Coast) and Chinese-influenced design in a medium typically used in Northwest Native ceremonies and special gifts.

        On Tuesday afternoon, I put on some uncomfortable clothes and dropped by City Hall to hand the finished product to Seattle Mayor Ed Murray in his office:

        In turn, he presented the gift to President Xi on Wednesday.

        I'm thrilled that after years of local community service, I was chosen to create this unique gift. It's an honor to be able to represent Seattle with a gift that reflects my own cultural identity by blending contemporary Northwest Native and Chinese art.

        Louie Gong Talks Cultural Appropriation - Modern Native Warriors, KBCS

        Eighth Generation founder Louie Gong discusses the economic and cultural impact of cultural appropriation from the perspective of an arts entrepreneur. The following audio was part of "Modern Native Warriors," a series by KBCS radio station in Bellevue, Washington.  Matt Remle, Michael Vendiola, and Colleen Echohawk were also interviewed as part of this series, which you can enjoy here.


        "In Native communities, we are flush with art and ...hardworking artists. What we are not flush with is opportunities to collaborate with larger companies in order to build our business capacity."

        "It's additional labor to always be addressing this idea of cultural appropriation, but we need to accept this responsibility because the alternative is to stand by and watch as our art and culture become nothing more than accouterments for the dominant culture - stripped of all meaning like the Tiki in the Tiki Bar."



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