Kwakwaka'wakw

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Hierarchical terms

Kwakwaka'wakw

Kwakwaka'wakw

Equivalent terms

Kwakwaka'wakw

  • UF Kwakkewlths
  • UF Kwakiutl

Associated terms

Kwakwaka'wakw

766 Archival description results for Kwakwaka'wakw

766 results directly related Exclude narrower terms

21 June 1958 Alert Bay Centennial Celebrations

Item is a photograph of a procession of people (men, women, children) in ceremonial dress (button blankets, headdresses) walking away from the ferry terminal dock [?] in Alert Bay. The procession is led by Mungo Martin and Daisy Neel. A man dressed in regular clothes, smoking a pipe looks on from the left.

21 June 1958 Alert Bay Centennial Celebrations

Item is a photograph of four men dancing in ceremonial dress (button blankets, carved [eagle?] mask with cedar strips) performing a ceremonial dance in front of a crowd of on-lookers. The man second from the left is Willie Sewid [Seaweed; Seewid?].

21 June 1958 Alert Bay Centennial Celebrations

Item is a photograph of a crowd of people in ceremonial dress and regular clothes watching two people performing a mask dance. One person wears a crooked beak [four-faced?] mask while the other is wearing a button blanket and headdress. Willie Seewid [Seaweed; Sewid?] is the man on the left looking at the dancer - noted by William Wasden Jr., 2005/02/22.

21 June 1958 Alert Bay Centennial Celebrations

Item is a photograph of two men performing a dance while a crowd watches. The man on the right in ceremonial dress (button blanket, cedar bark headdress) is Willie Seewid [Seaweed; Sewid?], who carved the crooked beak mask with cedar strips that is worn by the other dancer on the left.

21 June 1958 Alert Bay Centennial Celebrations

Item is a photograph of men gathered together for an event celebrating British Columbia's centennial in Alert Bay in 1958. They are sitting down in front of a painted wall and some are wearing ceremonial dress, such as button blankets and woven cedar headbands. A drum and a painted dance screen [thunderbird?] on fabric are also visible. Men in the photograph include: Charles Nowell, Billy Assu, and George Scow.

A break from carving

Image depicts Doug Cranmer taking a break from carving. He sits on a wooden stool with his chain saw at his feet.

A print by Henry Speck

An image of a print by Henry Speck. This photograph appears to have been taken from a reproduction of this print in a book. The annotation on the slide suggests the photograph was taken by Wilson Duff.

A totem pole being lifted by a crane

A totem pole hanging horizontal from a crane as it is in the process of being moved from Totem Park to the new Museum of Anthropology building. This pole was carved by Mungo Martin and later restored by him at the University of British Columbia in 1950-51. It stood in Totem Park until it was moved to the new Museum of Anthropology building in 1975.

A totem pole being lifted by a crane

A totem pole being lifted by a crane to move it from its position in Totem Park to the new Museum of Anthropology building. This totem pole was originally carved by Charlie James and later restored by Mungo Martin.

A totem pole being lifted by a crane

A totem pole being lifted by a crane to move it from its position in Totem Park to the new Museum of Anthropology building. This totem pole was originally carved by Charlie James and later restored by Mungo Martin.

A totem pole being lifted by a crane

A totem pole being lifted by a crane as it is in the process of being moved from Totem Park to the new Museum of Anthropology building. This pole was carved by Mungo Martin and later restored by him at the University of British Columbia in 1950-51. It stood in Totem Park until it was moved to the new Museum of Anthropology building in 1975.

A totem pole being lifted by a crane

A totem pole being lifted by a crane as it is in the process of being moved from Totem Park to the new Museum of Anthropology building. This pole was carved by Mungo Martin and later restored by him at the University of British Columbia in 1950-51. It stood in Totem Park until it was moved to the new Museum of Anthropology building in 1975.

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