File contains correspondence and art packages. The two art packages consists of Northwest Coast Art and The Whale House of the Chilkat. These packages contain historic photographs with full explanations, as well as high lighting the design elements. They were published by the Alaska State Museum.
File mainly contains images of silver bracelets and other silver metal works on display in an unnamed exhibit. The textual records includes print outs of catalogue records for spoons and bracelets held at the American Museum of Natural History (AMNH). There is also a copies of correspondence between McLennan and the AMNH regarding a loan made to MOA from AMNH.
Image depicts a display of artifacts that appear to be predominately from the Northwest Coast cultural groups, including a mask, argillite totem poles, and mauls. Printed underneath the image is the photographer information: "Thos. E. Perkins, Toronto".
Subseries contains photographs and textual records pertaining to the "Northwest Coast Indian Art Work" exhibit which was displayed at the BC Pavilion at the World's Fair in Seville Spain in 1992. The photo depict some of the artists involved in the project painting on a wooden screen. The textual records include copies of correspondence addressed to and written by McLennan about the artwork showcased at the World Fair. Other textual records include background information about the art work and brief biographies of the artists involved in the project.
Image of an Bill Reid's bear sculpture, taken at the University of British Columbia. This sculpture is part of MOA's object collection.
Dr. Walter Koerner commissioned Reid to make this sculpture for his personal collection. It was originally commissioned for his backyard garden, but Koerner decided it looked too large for the space so he donated it to UBC. It was installed on the UBC campus in 1963, in the woods near International House. A bronze plaque made for that location reads: Haida Bear by Bill Reid Presented to UBC by Walter C. Koerner 1963. At some point, after the new Museum building was built, the bear was transferred to MOA and moved indoors.