Inuit art



Scope note(s)

Display note(s)

Hierarchical terms

Inuit art

Inuit art

Equivalent terms

Inuit art

  • UF Art, Inuit

Associated terms

Inuit art

3 archival descriptions results for Inuit art

3 results directly related Exclude narrower terms

George Swinton fonds

  • Fonds
  • 1917 - 2002

Materials described here date predominantly from 1957 to 1984 with some collected reference materials dating from ca.1900. Items include correspondence and other collected documents pertaining to George Swinton's activities as an author and educator as well as a collector and scholar of Inuit art.

Swinton, George

Sandra Barz fonds

  • CA UMASC MSS 387, PC 335, TC 172, MF 35, MC 41, EL 44 (A13-44)
  • Fonds
  • 1958 - 2013

The Sandra Barz fonds details over forty years of dedication to documenting Inuit artist biographies, the evolution of printmaking, and encouraging growing interest for Inuit art worldwide. She also documents the recognition given by governments to Indigenous art and culture with her collection of stamps from Europe, Greenland, United States, and Canada. The accrual (A13-44) is divided into 12 series. They include biographical information, publishing, travel, consulting, speeches and conferences, correspondence, a stamp collection, research materials, and oversized items. The photograph collection includes 746 slides, 750 negatives, 3177 photographs, 14 contact sheets, 1 Compact Disc, 20 VHS Video Cassettes, 1 map, 20 - 3.25" zip discs, and 30 - 5.25" floppy discs. There are 18 microfiche sheets included.

Barz, Sandra

Sheila Butler fonds

  • CA UMASC MSS 493 (A15-42)
  • Fonds
  • 1971 - 2012

The fonds consists of 12 series: Wrings (General), Publications (Articles), Expenses (Personal and A+CC), Art Exhibitions and Gallery Correspondence, Art Gallery Pamphlets, Inuit Art, Baker Lake Soapstone, Baker Lake Inuit Art, Grant Applications, Art and Cold Cash Website, Photographs and Images, and Audio Recordings.

The Sheila Butler fonds contains archival materials documenting the process and the presentation of the Art and Cold Cash (A+CC) exhibit. A+CC was created in Baker Lake, Nunavut by three senior Canadian artists, Sheila Butler, Jack Butler, and Patrick Mahon, and included Inuit writer Ruby Arngna’naaq, and artist William Noah. A+CC was designed as an event to display art that is concurrent with the capitalist market. By combining art from the Southern and Northern parts of Canada, the project combined contemporary art, Inuit culture/art, and discourses surrounding money. A+CC was showcased in art galleries across Canada, Arctic settlements, the University of Edinburgh, and the Toronto Pearson InternationalAirport in order to reach out to viewers who might not normally visit art galleries.

The archival materials on the Baker Lake consists of documents produced by David Orlikow, M.P. from Winnipeg North, who presented to the House of Commons his overview of an early dispute over the availability of soapstone in the Baker Lake area.

Sheila Butler