Inuit Art Quarterly, vol. 12, no. 4, Winter, 1997, pp. 3-9
Contends that while the past 50 years of exhibits have been molded by collectors, promoters and merchants, the next 50 years will benefit from the involvement of Inuit artists and others.
Entire issue on one pdf. To access article, scroll to page 3.
Inuit Art Quarterly, vol. 16, no. 3, Fall, 2001, pp. 24-28
Curatorial notes for exhibition of the same name mounted at the Phoebe A. Hearst Museum of Anthropology, Berkeley, California, October 2000 through September 2001.
Entire issue on one pdf. To access article, scroll to page 24.
Museum Fakes, Forgeries, and the Quest for Authenticity
[Fakes, Forgeries, and Misattributions on the Pacific Northwest Coast]
Media » Film and Video
Director of the Bill Holm Centre for the Study of Northwest Coast Art speaks about the works of Holm and Charles Edenshaw, and the problems associated with attribution and authenticity.
Inuit Art Quarterly, vol. 8, no. 3, Fall, 1993, pp. 34-37
Review on an exhibition at the Anchorage Museum of History and Art until September 19, 1993 in which art from Canada, Alaska, Greenland, Russia and Lapland was displayed.
Entire issue on one pdf. To access article, scroll to page 34.
"Return of Kaats": Two House Posts by Nathan and Stephen Jackson
ArtTalk: Conversations on Northwest Native Art
Burke Museum's ArtTalk Symposium: Conversations on Northwest Native Art
Copper Seaweed & Woven Octopus Bags
Dance Group Performances as Art History in Motion
Media » Film and Video
First presentation discusses dance groups which perform both traditional and modern works and decolonizing the field of art history.
Second presentation discusses resilience as demonstrated by women weavers, with a focus on octopus bags created by artist Shgen Doo Tan George.
Third presentation discusses the two house posts carved for the Burke Museum as replacements for the originals which had been repatriated.
Inuit Art Quarterly, vol. 14, no. 3, Fall, 1999, pp. 6-16
Overview of the organization which began as the Canadian Handicrafts Guild and the events which preceded the first exhibition of Eskimo Art in 1949 as well as the following four years.
Entire issue on one pdf. To access article, scroll to page 6.