Artists have become a vibrant part of Idle No More, illustrating the movement in bold colours as it sweeps across Canada.
The work of Emily Carr student and Kwakwaka'wakw member Lou-Ann Neel has gotten the most exposure.
Her work "Our Home on Native Land" altered the Canadian flag by replacing the maple leaf with a traditional raven design and by attaching mountains and trees to the red borders. She later added the "Idle No More" slogan and the design was printed on bags, hats and T-shirts.
Neel's design got a big platform when it appeared on a T-shirt worn by Canadian singer Nelly Furtado. She tweeted a picture of herself with the message, "'Canada- Our Home On Native Land'.. I couldn't agree more."
Winnipeg-based Dwayne Bird designed posters known as the "Indigenous Rights Revolution" series.
The posters generally show a hand holding an object in a rousing gesture. The object is a feather in a few photos, while in others it's a sign or a smartphone.
Everson's Idle No More designs show hands holding feathers against various backgrounds such as an eagle rising or a medicine wheel.
Check out how indigenous artists are depicting their movement: