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descrição arquivística
Charles Edenshaw
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RRN Edenshaw

File contains information on objects complied from the Reciprocal Research Network related to Charles Edenshaw.

Royal British Columbia Museum

File contains copies of still images permission forms from the Royal British Columbia Museum, as well as copies of correspondence between McLennan and the RBCM regarding obtaining images from the RBCM for the <i>Signed without Signatures</i> exhibit. There are also photocopies of the images of cedar hats and silver bracelets supplied by the RBCM. The contact sheets include images of a cedar hat.

Canadian Museum of Civilization [1 of 2]

File contains photographs and transparencies of various Northwest Coast artifacts housed at the then called Canadian Museum of Civilization [now the Canadian Museum of History]. Other images are of Charles Edenshaw. The textual records contained in this file include catalogue records for many of the artifacts included in this file.

Edenshaw artifacts photos

File contains images of some of the artifacts in the Edenshaw exhibit, including argilite, carvings, hats, and metal works. The textual records in this record include photocopies of other artifacts in the exhibit, as well as photocopies of Northwest Coast artifacts housed in other museums.

Attributed to Edenshaw exhibit

File contains images and textual records related to the <i>Attributed to Edenshaw</i> exhibit. The images include pictures of some of the exhibit panels and artifacts. The textual records include media releases, business cards, photocopies of news articles related to the exhibit, and exhibit brochures.

Final lecture of Anthropology 301, April 3, 1974, “Resurgence of Indian Culture”

Item is an audio recording of a lecture given by Wilson Duff on the “Resurgence of Indian Culture.” On side A, Duff speaks on the failings of colonialist education systems, First Nations traditional knowledge, and his interpretations of Haida art. Works discussed include a Raven rattle and a chest carved by Charles Edenshaw. Side B continues with Duff’s observations on government interest in, and appropriation of, First Nations art and culture as symbols of Canadian identity, and cultural repatriation.