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British Columbia Totem poles Con objetos digitales Inglés
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Totems, U.B.C.

Image of totem poles in the Museum of Anthropology at the University of British Columbia.

Anthony Carter

Totems, U.B.C.

Image of totem poles on display at the Museum of Anthropology at UBC.

Anthony Carter

Totems, U.B.C.

Image of totem poles on display at the Museum of Anthropology at UBC.

Anthony Carter

Totems, U.B.C.

Image of totem poles on display at the Museum of Anthropology at UBC.

Anthony Carter

Totems, U.B.C.

Image of totem poles on display at the Museum of Anthropology at UBC.

Anthony Carter

Totems, U.B.C.

Image of totem poles on display at the Museum of Anthropology at UBC.

Anthony Carter

Totems, U.B.C.

Image of totem poles on display at the Museum of Anthropology at UBC.

Anthony Carter

Totems, U.B.C.

Image of totem poles on display at the Museum of Anthropology at UBC.

Anthony Carter

Town at the head of the inlet

Item is a series of two photographs showing the rooftops of houses and a totem pole in the foreground. The pole is known as the Nispiq Pole. It belonged to Chief Simon Walkus, Sr. and tells of the origins of the Wuikinuxv people.

C. MacKay

Two totem poles

Image depicts two poles standing in an open area. The front pole features a human-like creature on visible portion. The back pole also includes a human figure at the bottom with an owl on top. The figures on the bottom may be crest figures (Leading In or Halfway Out) or a Man of the Wild. Read's note suggests that one of these may be a Pole of Hrkyadet at Kispiox.

Two totem poles in a field

Image depicts two totem poles in an open area. Pole on image left resembles a pole carved by Tony Hunt, Calvin Hunt, Peter Knox, and John Livingston in 1976 as a memorial for Johnathan Hunt. It features Raven, Man Holding a Copper, Sun Holding a Copper, and Killer Whale.

View of very tall totem pole

Image shows an extremely tall totem pole. It resembles a pole, attributed to carver Jimmy Dick, which stands 173 feet (56.4 meters) tall and is reputed to be the world's tallest totem pole. It was raised in 1973 and was constructed from two poles. The top figure, representing Sun-Man, fell to the ground in 2007. See also item a033274.

Wakas (Wakius) Pole

Image of Raven at the bottom of the original Wakas (Wakius) Pole in Stanley Park. Pole carved by Yuxwayu.

William Carr

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