Abenaki basketry
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Abenaki basketry

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Published by National Museums of Canada in Ottawa, Ont .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Abnaki Indians.,
  • Indians of North America -- Basketry

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementGaby Pelletier
SeriesPaper (Canadian Ethnology Service) -- no. 85.
ContributionsNational Museums of Canada. National Museum of Man, Canadian Ethnology Service
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE99"A13"P4
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 118 p. :
Number of Pages118
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21118185M

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Get this from a library! Abenaki basketry. [Gaby Pelletier] -- Splint basketry was an integral part of the economy and way of life of the St. Francis Abenaki at Odanak, but is now a pastime for the elderly. This report explores the reasons for its fading. Abenaki basketry. [Gaby Pelletier; Project Muse.] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create # Book collections on Project MUSE.\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema. Abenaki basketry / Author: Gaby Pelletier. --Publication info: Ottawa: National Museums of Canada, Format: Book, Government Document. Basketry of the Wabanaki Indians Jennifer S. Neptunea* and Lisa K. Neumanb* aMaine Indian Basketmakers Alliance, Indian Island, ME, USA bThe University of Maine, Orono, ME, USA The Wabanaki The Wabanaki (People of the Dawn Land) are File Size: KB.

  “History books, museums, and schools in New England often present Native culture as if the Abenaki disappeared in the 18th century,” says Vera Longtoe Sheehan, director of the Vermont Abenaki. Still, visitors can get a cursory sampling of Abenaki lifestyle and culture. On display are baskets woven from black ash dating to the s, which, Hebert says, were most likely sold to : Patrick Timothy Mullikin. the Abenaki peoples created baskets for each activity, ranging from cooking baskets made of birch for safety over an open flame, to ornamental baskets with decorative lids made of woven sweet grass. This basket, the Ash Basket (ImageFile Size: KB. This website requires cookies to provide all of its features. For more information on what data is contained in the cookies, please see our Cookie Policy accept cookies from this site, please click the Allow button below.

  Figure 36 – One panel from a stereo view depicting a family of Abenaki basketmakers with their display of fancy baskets at Echo Lake, in New Hampshire. Photographed by the Kilburn Brothers of Littelton, New Hampshire. This image dates from the last quarter of the 19th century. Baskets of black ash and sweetgrass, made by Valerie, Megan and Emily. From a long family line of basket makers, the 3 family members proudly carry on their ancestors tradition of making baskets. Memories and stories of the family's basket-making and the gathering of black ash logs for splint, are cherished family history. Abenaki basketry. Ottawa: National Museums of Canada. MLA Citation. Pelletier, Gaby. Abenaki basketry / Gaby Pelletier National Museums of Canada Ottawa Australian/Harvard Citation. Pelletier, Gaby. , Abenaki basketry / Gaby Pelletier National Museums of Canada Ottawa. Wikipedia Citation. This exhaustive survey (two volumes in one) of American Indian basketry, perhaps the finest book ever published on the subject, documents basketmaking throughout the Americas — in Eastern North America, Alaska and the Pacific Northwest, Western Canada, Oregon, California and the Interior Basin, as well as Mexico, Central and South America/5(12).