Captured: Edward Curtis Photographs How are photos used for political purposes, to instill pride, or to raise awareness? Do you find value in photos which were taken by an outsider? How does the perspective of an insider or outsider differ? What is the value of each, and what are the flaws in each? What is in the frame and what is missing?

Drilling Ivory I Photo created in 1929 by Edward S. Curtis I The photograph presents an Eskimo man, wearing hooded parka, manually drilling an ivory tusk


Check out this fantastic postcard collaboration by Laakkuluk Williamson Bathory and Maria Hupfield. "From the Moon to the Belly.

Inuit photographer Peter Pitseolak Peter Pitseolak and Ainiak Manning Ainiak Manning, © CMC/MCC,

Gateway to Aboriginal Heritage - Peter Pitseolak

Captured: Edward Curtis Photographs

Description of Title: Arriving home - Noatak. Date Created/Published: Summary: Eskimo and dogs in sailboat. Photograph by Edward S. Curtis, Curtis (Edward S.) Collection, Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.

Captured: Edward Curtis Photographs Curtis was not always interested in accuracy, and would have Aboriginal people dress up in clothes which did not fit their sex, their roles or the occasion, but which made an interesting photo. Curtis also avoided documenting the hardships of the people he encountered. How does the eye and perspective of the photographer influence the image?

Date Created/Published: February Summary: Eskimo man seated in a kayak prepares to throw spear. Photograph by Edward S.

Peter Pitseolak with camera, circa 1947

Peter Pitseolak with camera, circa 1947


From the Moon to the Belly

FUSE_35-2_Bathory-Hupfield-3a_Empire-State_front  post-colonial postcard exchange

From the Moon to the Belly