Eddie Morrison In the News/Press
Eddie Morrison is a contemporary sculptor who works in wood and stone who strives to produce work that represents American Indian people with pride and dignity.
Cherokee ancestor’s burial site found via cemetery preservation
By KENLEA HENSON Reporter Cherokee Phoenix
04/27/2018 Read Article Click Here
Photo Left: Cherokee Nation citizens and Walkingstick descendants Eddie Morrison, left, and Michael Gregory on April 3 stand at the Walkingstick Cemetery on Walkingstick Mountain in Peavine. This was Morrison’s first visit to the cemetery where his great-grandmother Minnie Walkingstick is buried.
WILL CHAVEZ/CHEROKEE PHOENIX
The Cherokee Nation awarded Eddie Morrison the title of Cherokee National Treasure. The award was presented September 2014 during the State of the Nation Ceremony during the Cherokee National Holiday. click here
Cherokee National Treasure Eddie Morrison signs his page in the “Cherokee National Treasures: In Their Own Words” book for a visitor on Sept. 2 at the Cherokee Heritage Center in Park Hill, Oklahoma. LINDSEY BARK/CHEROKEE PHOENIX | Click Here
Cherokees honored at 30th annual GTIAF
CHEROKEE PHOENIX | BY JAMI MURPHY |02/23/2017 Click Here
Tribal Council Appoints Cherokee National Treasure to Advisory Committee
Native News / Currents / 15 Apr 2015 Click Here
Cherokee artist Eddie Morrison reflects on relationship with the late Allan Houser
By Britt Greenwood The Tulsa Voice October 2014 - click here to read interview
Cherokee sculptor Eddie Morrison is the winner of the 2001 Cherokee Heritage Pottery's Christmas Ornament Contest. Morrison's Christmas ornament is entitled “Strength of Life.” click here
Cherokee finds, maintains passion for sculpting
Cherokee Nation citizen Eddie Morrison sculpts eyelids on piece of art.
JAMI MURPHY/CHEROKEE PHEONIX
11/07/2014 08:34 AM
TAHLEQUAH, Okla. – Cherokee Nation citizen Eddie Morrison has been creating art in Tahlequah since the 1970s. But it wasn’t until about 1985 that he discovered his true passion – sculpting. Read entire Article click here
Cherokee National Treasure and sculptor Eddie Morrison, of Tahlequah, works on black walnut for his new relief carving which requires "different thinking" during today's first day of Cherokee Days at the Smithsonian's National Museum of the American Indian.
Cherokee National Treasure Eddie Morrison, of Tahlequah, displaying his modern Cherokee wood carvings and talking about the importance of educating the public about Native art at Smithsonian's National Museum of the American Indian. 2015
09/4-6/2015 Tribal Film Festival
Wherever we are, we are just beginning. Touching & Moving, we are proud to present: "A Man's Legacy" for screening Sept 4th - after our Red Carpet reception 5:30-7:30pm. It's an intimate #SliceofLife of a sculptor, Eddie Morrison. During Cherokee National Holiday there were many events to attend including the inaugural Tribal Film Festival presented by TribalTV. Hundreds attended the event that took place Sept. 4-6 at the Dream Theater in downtown Tahlequah.
The three-day event presented indigenous films ranging from children’s films to horror films along with locally filmed documentaries. More than 40 films were screened during the festival. Read more, click here.
Eddie Morrison: Oklahoma Native Artists
This interview was conducted as part of the Oklahoma Native Artists Oral History Project at the OSU Library. For more information, visit © Oklahoma State University