Yes. See: http://www.indians.org/articles/rain-dance.html
This rain dance was meant to bring rain for the entire year or for a specific season.
Other main points:
- Usually in late August
- Still performed today
- Special clothing made just for the rain dances
- More common in Native American tribes in the dry, Southwestern United States
Elsie Clews Parsons. Some Aztec and Pueblo Parallels. American Anthropologist , New Series, Vol. 35, No. 4 (Oct. - Dec., 1933), pp. 611-631
In an Aztec rain dance held every eight years [...]
It was the Aztec belief that in this rain ceremony all the gods were dancing, and therefore the dancers were dressed in diverse fancy costume [...]
Gertrude P. Kurath. Calling the Rain Gods. The Journal of American Folklore , Vol. 73, No. 290 (Oct. - Dec., 1960), pp. 312-316
In winter and spring [the rain gods] are also called in unmasked rain dances by men.
The dance is described:
To lure the rain gods and clouds he beckons with a circling of the wrist