Vernon Lopez, Chief of the Mashpee Wampannoag Tribe speaking on the Wampanoag language.



 

 

Earl Millls describes the meaning of the Wampanoag place names where he lives on Cape Cod, Massachusetts.



 



  Wampanoag discussing his Native culture at Plimoth Plantation


 



 Independent Lens - We Still Live Here as As Nutayunean


Found at: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8s8B_CVcllw&feature=player_embedded

 

 

Mae Alice Baird and Waylon Madison Dauer  - Seven year old Mae Alice Baird was raised with Wampanaog as her first language; she is the first Native speaker of Wampanoag language in a century. Nonie Madison and her husband Dan are also raising their sons to hear and speak the Wampanoag language from infancy.


Mae Alice Baird and Waylon Madison Sauer from OurMotherTongues on Vimeo.


 


  A Wampanoag mishoon trip from Plymouth, Massachusetts to Martha's Vineyard.


 

 

Eva Blake - For most of her life, Eva Blake, Assonet Wampanoag, had no idea there was anywhere she could go to  learn the Wampnaoag language. She was thrilled to learn that community members were bringing back the language, and now it has become an essential part of her identity.


Eva Blake from OurMotherTongues on Vimeo.



 

  The Wampanoag People a young student's social studies project about his visit to Plimoth Plantation


 

 We Still Live Here


 

  Annawon Weeden, a Wampanoag tribal member singing a traditional song with a water song.


 


  Annawon Weeden how to build a Wampanoag home called a wetu.