NDN Trojan Horse: Tracing Postindian Survivance in Indigenous Art in the 1980s & Now, A Manifesto, by Rhéanne Chartrand, is a reflection of her work as resident (now curator) of Indigenous Art at the McMaster Museum of Art. This work of curated art reflects changes in attitudes and collection displays of Indigenous art at a time of the 2017 International Indigenous conference led by the Six Nations of the Grand River Polytechnic; McMaster’s development of the Indigenous Studies program, a Canadian Art Museum directors organization conference on Indigeneity and the Museum. NDN Trojan Horse reflects on the systemic racism that resulted in the erasure, absence, and victimization of Indigenous peoples in Canada’s cultural heritage institutions only changing slowly after the 1988 The Spirit Sings exhibition that failed to include Indigenous art and when the Assembly of First Nations and the Canadian Museums Association jointly designed the Turning the Page: Forging new partnerships between museums and First Peoples. This latter exhibition resulted in policy changes: Indigenous art, Indigenous staff with Indigenous presence, knowledge and ways of knowing are part of the museological practices. NDN Trojan Horse is a work of Indigenous art history situating Rhéanne Chartrand’s curatorial work as a unique forward move. The two exhibitions, Unapologetic: Acts of Survivance and Coyote School both in 2017, are supported by a discursive text. Each exhibit has a description. Artist are: Sonny Assu, Joi Arcand, Jason Baerg, Carl Beam, Jordan Bennett, Bob Boyer, Christian Chapman, Robert Houle, Amy Malbeuf, Gerald McMaster, Meryl McMaster, Shelly Niro, Ron Noganosh, Ed Poitras, Jane Ash Poitras, Pierre Sioui, Jeff Thomas, Bear Witness aka Ehren Thomas, Lawrence Paul Yuxweluptun.