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ePub A Fur Trader's Photographs: A.A. Chesterfield in the District of Ungava, 1901-4 download

by William James

ePub A Fur Trader's Photographs: A.A. Chesterfield in the District of Ungava, 1901-4 download
Author:
William James
ISBN13:
978-0773505933
ISBN:
0773505938
Language:
Publisher:
McGill-Queen's University Press; First Edition edition (October 1, 1985)
Category:
Subcategory:
Photography & Video
ePub file:
1333 kb
Fb2 file:
1654 kb
Other formats:
doc lit mobi lrf
Rating:
4.4
Votes:
178

A Fur Trader's Photographs book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking A Fur Trader's Photographs: .

A Fur Trader's Photographs book. Chesterfield in the District of Ungava, 1901-4 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Book Description: Chesterfield recorded the effects of post life upon the Cree and Inuit, and showed how the white agents of the church and fur trade made us of native implements, clothing, and transportation

Published by: McGill-Queen's University Press. Book Description: Chesterfield recorded the effects of post life upon the Cree and Inuit, and showed how the white agents of the church and fur trade made us of native implements, clothing, and transportation. Recognizing the threat to native ways of life posed by the white man's advancing civilization, he photographed the native people's dress, their everyday activities, the details that define a culture. Much of what he recorded is now lost forever. eISBN: 978-0-7735-6131-1.

A fur trader's photographs: aa. Chesterfield in the district of ungava, 1901-4

A fur trader's photographs: aa. Chesterfield in the district of ungava, 1901-4. James, William C. Kingston, McGill-Queen's University Press, c1985. All in black and white, the album comprises a first rate selection, depicting the Inuit and Cree of Ungava early enough to be relatively free of the white influence. Excellent for specialized collections of authentic native history, these are less suited for regular classroom use. The text by William James provides a detailed framework in which to understand the photographs. Florence, Winnipeg, Man.

A Fur Trader's Photographs : A. A. Chesterfield recorded the effects of post life upon the Cree and Inuit, and showed how the white agents of the church and fur trade made us of native implements, clothing, and transportation.

A fur trader's photographs: .

James, William C. A fur trader's photographs. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Biography, Documentary photography, Fur traders, History, Indians of North America, Inuit, Pictorial works. Chesterfield (1877-1959). Nord-du-Québec, Nord-du-Québec (Québec), Québec (Province). A fur trader's photographs: . 1985, McGill-Queen's University Press. Libraries near you: WorldCat.

Personal Name: James, William . Ethnology of the Ungava District, Hudson Bay territory : Indians and Eskimos in the Quebec-Labrador peninsula by Lucien M. Turner ; with a foreword by Asen Balikci and an index. by by Lucien M.

Personal Name: James, William C. Publication, Distribution, et. Kingston, On. .McGill-Queen's University Press, (c)1985. Physical Description: xiii, 113 p. : il. map, ports. 95 Author: Turner, Lucien M. (Lucien McShan) Publication & Distribution: Québec. Inuksiutiit Association, (c)1979.

A Fur Trader's Photographs: . Joseph Auguste (Augie) Merasty.

The vastness of Canada's Northwest Territories (spelled 'North-West Territories' from 1870 to 1905) meant that for much of its history it was divided into several districts for ease of administration.

William Bourke Cockran succeeded McClellan as congressman from the traditionally Democratic Twelfth District of New .

William Bourke Cockran succeeded McClellan as congressman from the traditionally Democratic Twelfth District of New York, Cockran, a Gold Democrat, had supported McKinley in 1896 but returned to his party in 1900. In 1904 he was temporarily in the good graces of Tammany. You recollect what Oliver Wendell Holmes says in Over the Teacups apropos of some French books? It is to the effect that there are certain sights and sounds which if seen or heard leave an indelible stain, so that the man or woman is never quite as clean afterwards, and that this is doubly true of whatever appeals to the imagination.

Chesterfield recorded the effects of post life upon the Cree and Inuit, and showed how the white agents of the church and fur trade made us of native implements, clothing, and transportation. Recognizing the threat to native ways of life posed by the white man's advancing civilization, he photographed the native people's dress, their everyday activities, the details that define a culture. Much of what he recorded is now lost forever. The text by William C. James provides a detailed framework in which to understand the photographs. James describes Chesterfield's life, the region, the people he photographed, the role of the Hudson's Bay Company, the documentary significance of the activities depicted in the photographs, and the relationship between these and other extant photos of that region and era. The three-year period Chesterfield spent in the District of Ungava emerges as crucial in his own development and as a decisive turning point in the history of the region. Together with James's text, these pictures constitute an arresting chronicle of a place, its people, and their ways of life, now all irrevocably changed.