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Laboratory of Archaeology

Includes records related to the Laboratory of Archaeology (LOA) stream of the Renewal Project. LOA is not a part of MOA. Rather, it is a teaching and research unit within UBC’s Department of Anthropology in the Faculty of Arts. Since 1977 the Laboratory has occupied space in both the Anthropology & Sociology Building (ANSO) and MOA. Since 2010, the newly renovated LOA facilities, located in the MOA building, accommodate a state-of-the-art Collections Repository, the Borden Research Lab, the Lithic Analysis Lab, the Faunal/Botanical Lab (with research bays for faculty, graduate student, and visiting researcher projects), the Archaeochemistry Lab, the Ceramic Analysis lab, and the Scanning Electron Microscope Lab. Our research facility also houses the Archaeology Archives and a “Transition Lab”– an area for processing artifacts, flotation, and receiving.

The purpose of the LOA stream of the Renewal project was to “create, in conjunction with the MOA facilities, one of the most advanced and comprehensive research facilities in Canada,” with the following specific objectives:
• To create an operational database of LOA’s 500,000 artifacts in a format compatible with the RRN
• To digitize a portion of LOA’s collections for use through the RRN
• To build a storage system that facilitates access to LOA’s collections, and that also allows respectful and appropriate storage of the collections, with special attention to culturally sensitive objects and wet site materials
• To encourage and facilitate interdisciplinary, collaborative research on LOA’s collections
• To mitigate insect and pest infestations in LOA’s collections
• To create an archaeology exhibit at the Museum
• To create (in conjunction with the Building stream) state-of-the-art archaeological laboratories and associated research areas
• To satisfy First Nations communities, program participants, and researchers by providing appropriate access to archaeologically recovered information including artifacts
• To respond to First Nations communities’ concerns with regards to the repatriation and relocation of ancestral remains contained within LOA’s collections
• To provide enhanced support for archaeological teaching and training at UBC
• To increase students’ ability to be engaged in research involving LOA’s collections
(purpose and objectives of the LOA stream taken from the MRP Program Scope Definition, 1.2.)

Sue Rowley was the LOA stream lead.

A.A. Kingscote Collection

  • 37
  • Collectie
  • [ca. 1921]

The collection consists of postcards depicting First Nations from Western Canada.

Anthony A. Kingscote

MOA Partnership of Peoples Renewal Project fonds

  • 150
  • Archief
  • 1998 - 2010

MOA’s Partnership for the Peoples Renewal project (MRP) was a multi-year major expansion and renovation project, undertaken to enhance physical, visual and virtual access to MOA collections in order to better facilitate ongoing research. The project lasted from 2004-2010, and cost approximately $55.5 million. It was funded in large part by a Canada Foundation for Innovation (CFI) grant. Additional funds came from provincial (British Columbia) grants, a Museums Assistance Program (MAP), and the University of British Columbia. Prior to the launch of the MRP, MOA’s thirty year old infrastructure was no longer able to successfully serve the increasing demands of its communities and users due to insufficient space to safely store or display material, to acquire new acquisitions, or to conduct research

Renovations included a new research wing, new offices, laboratories, a culturally sensitive research room, recording studio, and a new exhibition hall (The Audain Gallery). Other enhancements included MOA's new Multiversity Galleries, the creation of the Reciprocal Research Network (RRN), expansion of the Museum Shop, a new cafe, and courtyard and outdoor events area.

The work of the MRP was carried out by different streams: Program Wide stream, Building stream, Collections Research and Enhancement Project (CREP), the Reciprocal Research Network (RRN), and the Laboratory of Archaeology stream. Records in the fonds are divided into series based on these streams.

The MRP had physical and virtual components. The physical components included:
• Expanding the building (from approx.. 50,000 square feet to 120,000 square feet)
• Creation of spaces suitable for interdisciplinary and collaborative community-based research
• New 5,600 square foot exhibition space
• A redesign and expansion of visible storage into the “Multiversity Galleries”
• Expanded capacity for direct object study through the creation of research suites
• New large object storage rooms for textiles, works on paper, and three dimensional works
• New offices for staff
• New chemistry lab
• New library and archives space
• Installation of a Museum cafe
• Expansion and relocation of the Museum Shop

Virtual components included:
• Development of the Reciprocal Research Network (RRN)
• The digitization of MOA’s object collection, and development of an online catalogue to make these images and object information accessible.
• Consultations with originating communities regarding the handling and description of MOA’s object collection

Major roles in the MRP included:
• Jill Baird (MOA staff) – Project Lead,
• UBC Properties Trust (especially Joe Redmond and Rob Brown) – The University’s development arm given responsibility to build all UBC buildings. Involved in review and approval of design and budget, including UBC Board approvals
• Lundholm Associate Architects (Michael Lundholm, Lead) – Museum architect and planning specialist. Worked on initial plans with MOA in early phase, and did the feasibility study.
• Stantec Architecture Limited (Noel Best, lead) – The architectural firm that designed the building and interior spaces renovations and additions, in consultation with Arthur Erickson (architect of the original building)
• David Cunningham – Lead project designer
• Ambit Consulting (Dan Zollmann) – Provided program management consultation for non-building components of MRP
• Goppion - Italian company that made the new cases that went in the Multiversity Galleries

Collection of Chinese Currency

This file consists of several denominations of Chinese Golden Yuan, printed in 1947 and 1949 (out of circulation today). The denominations are 1, 500, 5,000, 10,000, 50,000, and 500,000.

Stamp Collection

This file consists of 18 stamps from the National Central China Post.
10 stamps for 500,000 yuan : purple
4 stamps for 10,000 yuan : green
2 stamps for 10,000 yuan : red
2 stamps for 10,000 yuan: blue and red

Mongolian Folk Lore

This file consists of one copy of the book "Mongolian Folk Lore." translated by T. Attree in January 1926, in Tienstin. N. China. The file also contains a complete b&w scan of the book.

Passports

This file consists of one complete Canadian passport (expired 1952) and the photo page of a separate Canadian passport (expired 1964), both in Pilon's name.

Collected Publications

This file consists of materials not written by Pilon or addressed directly to her. It seems that Pilon collected them from local circulation. The materials include:

  • "The Colossal Conceit of Missionaries," a 16-page pamphlet by Leslie G. Kilborn
  • "Statement Regarding Sze Shen Tsi Hospital"
  • "United Church of Canada - West China Mission Executive Committee" November 13, 1948
  • "United Church of Canada - West China Mission Executive Committee" November 20, 1948
  • "Directory of Chengtu Foreign Community, as on January 1st, 1948"
  • "West China Union University News Bulletin" vol. 5, no. 2., May-June 1948
  • "Chinese Forms of Politeness," by Dr. O.L. Kilborn, 1926
  • "Notes on Talk Given by Commissioner Ren, of the Bureau of Education, Province of Szechwan -- to the Chengtu Rotary Club, on February 24, 1948"
  • "Spring Semester 1949 College of Arts the Department of Western Languages Background Lectures for the Study of Mediaeval and Early Renaissance Life and Literature"
  • "A Note on the Tukiangyien Irrigation System," small book published by Bureau of Hydraulic Engineering, Szechwan, China, 1943
  • "College of Medicine and Dentistry Report" 1937-1939
  • "UBC Student Looks Back To Adventures in Orient," newspaper article by Donna Kerrighan, ca. 1951
  • "Dear Friends around the World," letter by Earl Wilmott regarding the revolution, October 30, 1949
  • "Dear Friends and fellow-world-citizens," letter by Mary Katharine Willmott regarding the revolution, October 29, 1949
  • "Statement of Origin and Organisation of Higher Education for Women in West China Union University, Chengty, Szechwan, China"
  • "United Church of Canada West China Mission Executive Committee" November 27th, 1948
  • "Notes on a discussion of a meeting of Canadian Nationals in the Canadian School, on November 20, 1948 - at 2:00 P.M."
  • "An Anglo-Canadian Couple's 30 Years in New China," journal article by Isabel and David Crook, Eastern Horizon, December 1979

Ideas

This file consists of the contents of a folder marked "Ideas." The materials are a mixture of correspondence, poetry, unused stationary, and a copy of the "Report of the Leper Hospital of the West China Union University College of Medicine and Dentistry 1947."

Personal Writing

This file consists of 5 essays written by Pilon, as well as a draft of one of the essays.
Essay titles:

  1. "So you have never been to a Chinese play?!" (first line of apparently untitled essay) (draft copy included)
  2. "Superficially Civilized Hua Si Pa"
  3. "Street Sounds of Chengtu"
  4. "The Most Unforgettable Character I've Met" (written 1953 after leaving China)
  5. "Ends and Means - Aldous Huxley"

Tibetian Buddhist monks

Image depicts several men wearing robes that suggest they are Tibetian Buddhist monks. They are standing in a courtyard outside a large building and may be dancing.

Tibetian Buddhist monks dancing

Image depicts several men, dressed in what appear to be Buddhist robes, dancing in a courtyard outside a large building. They carry scarves, which appear to be a part of this dance.

Tibetian dancing, side view

Image depicts several individuals dressed in regalia dancing what may be the Black Hat dance. Also visible on the left side of the print are several seated men wearing what may be Buddhist monk's robes. This dance is taking place outside a large building that may be a monastery or temple.

Tibetian dancing

Image depicts a distant view of several individuals dancing what may be the Black Hat Dance in front of a building that may be a Tibetian Buddhist monastery or temple.

Seated Buddhist monks

Image depicts four seated men wearing regalia that indicates they are probably Tibetian Buddist monks. They sit on the ground outside a building that may be a monastery or temple.

Tibetian dancing

Image depicts another view of dancing what may be the Black Hat Dance in front of a building that may be a Buddhist monastery or temple. Also visible are some large drums, which may be played for this dance.

Tibetian dance, distant view

Image depicts individuals dancing next to a large building that may be a Tibetian monastery or temple. The dancers wear regalia and carry scarves and may be performing the Black Hat dance.

Traditional Tibetian dancing

Image depicts several individuals dressed in regalia and performing what may be the Black Hat Dance. This dance is taking place in front of the building depicted in images a033048-a033049 and a033054-a033060.

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