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MOA Magazine, Issue 08, Fall 2019

This issue contains articles on current and upcoming exhibitions, the Great Hall seismic upgrades, the UBC President's Staff Award for Community Engagement recipient Salma Mawani, the beginning of a project to decolonize MOA's Africa collections, funding from Canadian Heritage's Museum Assistance Program, Playing with Fire: Ceramics of the Extraordinary, the history of the museum and the Hawthorns, fast fashion and sustainable textiles, highlights from the Multiversity Galleries, the return of a Haida mortuary pole, the Native Youth Program, the MOA shop, artist-in-residence Sharon Reay, and the MOA Director's Advisory Council.

MOA Magazine, Issue 06, Fall 2018

This issue contains articles on current and upcoming exhibitions, Great Hall seismic upgrade renovations, Carol E. Mayer's trip to the island of Erub, volunteer Marcie Powell's work on textiles, contemporary art in the Multiversity Galleries, Debra Sparrow's weaving at the museum, the raising of a new Raven Pole at Wuikinuxv Village, the Volunteer Associates enrichment trip, the Native Youth Program, and an interview with Ann Stevenson, retiring Information Manager.

Douglas Routley fonds

  • 129
  • Fonds
  • [195-]

Fonds consists of slides taken by Douglas Routley in the late 1950's on the University of British Columbia (UBC) campus. The slides feature a longhouse and totem poles. They were taken when Routley and his wife visited UBC in the late 1950s.

Douglas Routley

Audrey Hawthorn discusses the work of Mungo Martin

Item is a sound recording of Audrey Hawthorn discussing the work of Mungo Martin as he provides a carving demonstration. Mungo Martin does not speak during the recording. Audrey Hawthorn provides a brief biography of Mungo Martin, a description of his work carving the totem poles that stand at UBC’s totem park, the tools he uses, his design process and lastly describes the the intricate steps required to create Kwakiutl wood carvings.

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

Old grave house and Pole-in-the-Sand

Image of an old gravehouse in Gitsegukla, with the totem pole known as Pole-in-the-Sand visible in the background. This image, or one similar to it, is printed on page 123 of Carter's book Abundant Rivers, with the caption: "This old grave house has fallen to decay leaving some of this long departed soul's worldly goods exposed once more to the light of day. It was customary among most of the Indian tribes to bury the prized possessions of an individual along with his remains. This ancient rite is no longer practised."

Anthony Carter

George Szanto fonds

  • 138
  • Fonds
  • May 1962

Fonds consists of eight slides of totem poles being raised in the Haida Village at the University of British Columbia (UBC). The slides are dated May, 1962. The photographs were taken by George Szanto, the son-in-law of Geoffrey Andrew who was the Dean and Deputy President of UBC from 1947 to 1962.

The totem poles represented in the images were carved by Haida artist Bill Reid and 'Namgis artist Doug Cranmer. They were originally situated at UBC's Totem Park. They are now located on the grounds behind the Museum of Anthropology, and modelled on a 19th century Haida village.

George Szanto

Ketchikan and Kitwancool Totems and Views

File consists of slides depicting totems and views labeled as in Kispiox, Kitwancool, Ketchikan, Haida, Kitseguckla, Skedans, and Kingcome. File also consists of slides documenting two of Minn Sjolseth's paintings entitled "En av de Siste" (sp?) and "Peace."

Alert Bay Kingcome 73

File consists of slides depicting totems in what the file annotation refers to as Alert Bay and Kingcome.

Battle Bay Totem

File consists of slides depicting totem poles, likely located near Battle Bay, British Columbia.

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