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Collection by McCallum Woodman

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McCallum Woodman
Mi'kmaq divided their year into "tepgunsejig" (moons), which correspond to the modern English months). The name they gave to their moons made sense, for they were the most important characteristics of the Mi'kmaq way of life at a particular time of year. Native Indian, Native Art, Native American Indians, Native Americans, Wicca, Magick, Indigenous Education, Indigenous Art, Native American Spirituality

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Mi'kmaq divided their year into "tepgunsejig" (moons), which correspond to the modern English months). The name they gave to their moons made sense, for they were the most important characteristics of the Mi'kmaq way of life at a particular time of year.

The richly decorated embroidery and the more than 13 kilograms of beadwork in the O’Halloran Chiefs Coat is a testament to the century skills of the Mi’kmaq women. The coat appears courtesy of the Canadian Museum of Civilization Native American Dolls, Native American Beading, Native American Indians, Native Americans, Canadian Clothing, Nativity Crafts, Native Beadwork, Indian Heritage, Native Art

The richly decorated embroidery and the more than 13 kilograms of beadwork in the O’Halloran Chiefs Coat is a testament to the 19th century skills of the Mi’kmaq women. The coat appears courtesy of the Canadian Museum of Civilization

Mi'kmaq People (Atlantic Canada) - Present look at the past. Canadian Social Studies, Teaching Social Studies, Native Canadian, Canadian History, Native American Actors, American Indians, 49th Parallel, Indigenous Education, Atlantic Canada

Living off the land - Mi'kmaq: First Nation people (2/6)

For more like this subscribe to the Open University channel https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXsH4hSV_kEdAOsupMMm4Qw Free learning from The Open University h...

Mi'kmaq People (Atlantic Canada) - Present look at the past. Canadian Social Studies, Teaching Social Studies, Native Canadian, Canadian History, Native American Actors, American Indians, 49th Parallel, Indigenous Education, Atlantic Canada

Living off the land - Mi'kmaq: First Nation people (2/6)

For more like this subscribe to the Open University channel https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXsH4hSV_kEdAOsupMMm4Qw Free learning from The Open University h...

In this delightful book, Laurie Lacey’s reflections on the magical world of plant life and the gathering of remedies chronicles more than 70 plants used by the Mi’kmaq as medicines. Aboriginal Education, Indigenous Education, Aboriginal Art, Good Books, Books To Read, Medicine Book, Natural Medicine, Holistic Medicine, Herbal Medicine

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