Series consists of books created by or contributed to by Powell and Jensen. Many of the publications are final versions of the language education materials made for community use. A small number are publications on indigenous culture of the Northwest Coast for which Powell and Jensen were consulted, or in which Jensen’s photographs were used.
Series also contains a small number of magazine articles authored by Powell or Jensen.
Series consists of photographs documenting totem pole raising or restoration and other events held at the University of British Columbia (UBC) Museum of Anthropology (MOA).
In 1976 Jensen was hired by MOA to document the installation of totem poles into the new building. Jensen did not keep the negatives for these photographs (MOA did in this instance). She was hired again in 1981 to create a slide loop of images to be featured in the museum. After working with the museum, she felt welcome there and often gave talks or did training. Most of the subsequent photographs in this series were taken at public events such as book launches or pole raisings.
Series consists of photographs documenting events in various communities throughout British Columbia and Washington State. These include community photographs in Mt. Currie; the Salish Linguistic Conference in Oman, Washington State; a Robert Davidson Pole Raising; coverage of NWC artifacts at the National Museum of Copenhagen in Denmark; coverage of 1992 Nuxalk Potlatch at Bella Coola for Canadian Museum of Civilization; and photographs of a Haida bentwood box.
Between working on language and education projects, Jensen was often hired by communities to document important events, such as pole-raisings, conferences and potlatches. This series consists of the photographs taken at those events.
Series consists of photographs documenting Northwest Coast artists and their work throughout the 1970s and 1980s
Jensen first began to photograph works of art for Bud Mintz around 1973 when he was working for Langara College. Before he opened his gallery she would go to the College to photograph the jewellery and art he had for sale. Often the pieces had been purchased and he wanted to document what he had sold. Once he opened his gallery of Aboriginal art in South Vancouver, Jensen would go to the gallery to take pictures.
Through her work with Bud Mintz Jensen met many Northwest coast artists, both Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal. As she developed relationships with many of these artists, she documented them and their work.
Some of the later photographs of artists were taken to accompany articles and other work that Jensen was doing at the time.