Series 04 - Abundant Rivers records

[Dog in forest] [Dog in forest] [Old Dollarton Mill burner base, Cates Park, North Vancovuer] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George & band in traditional clothing] [Dan George with drum] [Dan George with drum] Dominic Charlie [Tsee-Qawl-tuhn], Squamish Dominic Charlie [Tsee-Qawl-tuhn], Squamish Dominic Charlie [Tsee-Qawl-tuhn], Squamish [Mask] Dominic Charlie [Tsee-Qawl-tuhn], Squamish Dominic Charlie [Tsee-Qawl-tuhn], Squamish
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Title and statement of responsibility area

Title proper

Abundant Rivers records

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  • Graphic material

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Reference code

04

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Dates of creation area

Date(s)

  • [1950?]-1972, predominant 1967-1971 (Creation)
    Creation
    Anthony Carter

Physical description area

Physical description

166 photographs : col. transparencies ; 10 x 13 cm or smaller
36 photographs : col. negatives ; 10 x 13 cm or smaller
42 photographs : b&w negatives ; 13 x 18 cm or smaller
4 photographs : col. slides ; 38 mm
8 prints : col. ; 13 x 13 cm or smaller
42 prints : b&w ; 10 x 13 cm or smaller

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Name of creator

(1920 - 1992)

Biographical history

Anthony Lawrence Carter, the late author, publisher and photo-journalist, was born on October 22, 1920 in Somerset, England. He and his family emigrated to Wallaceburg, Saskatchewan in 1926 and later moved to Goodsoil, Saskatchewan . The Carter family leased an acre on Lac des Isles where they farmed for a living. In 1938, Carter purchased his first camera and learned how to develop his own pictures using an old developer and instructions from a Kodak booklet. In 1939, he applied to the Royal Canadian Air Force and was accepted a year later. He continued with the RCAF and the British Institute of Sciences and Engineering until he was discharged in 1945. Following his time in the Air Force, Carter held his first public exhibit in Ontario of images he had taken across Canada. He also spent time at the First Nations village in Fort Rupert where he began building a collection of his own photographs of the community. In 1948, Carter began working for MacKenzie Barge & Derrick as a shipwright where he took his first commercial photograph and began selling prints widely. In 1951, he decided to go into child photography, which he did exclusively for three years. Carter was also an active photo-journalist in the marine and logging fields, which led to his contributions to journals such as Western Fisheries, Canadian Truck Logger and The British Motor Journal.

While photography was Carter’s main source of income during the 1950s, he also spent his summers fishing to make a living. Around 1960, Carter purchased a 60 foot fish packer, the Wamega. He was based in Klemtu at this time and collected the history and legends of the Kynoc and Kit-is-tu people, which appeared in his first book. Carter’s publications, which include This is Haida (1969), Somewhere Between (1968), Wamega (1960s), and Abundant Rivers (1972), were directly inspired by First Nations people and their culture. Carter was a poet and accompanied his photos with his own text. Additionally, he undertook all aspects of designing his books for publication. Carter also worked with the National Museum of Ethnology in Osaka, Japan to develop its Northwest Coast collection, and was a consultant to the Museum of Anthropology in Vancouver, B.C.

Custodial history

Scope and content

Series consists of images found in or related to Carter’s 1972 published work. Focus is on photographic representations of First Nations communities and individuals throughout British Columbia, including multiple images of Chief Dan George (Tsleil-Waututh nation). Series also includes images of totem poles and villages of Ans’pa yaxw (Kispiox) and Gitsegukla nations. Files are generally arranged chronologically according to subject matter and/or locality. Except where noted with square brackets, the titles for files and items in this series were taken from annotations on the original material.

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