Posts Tagged ‘Fishing’
A big hello to all BC Schools, Principals, Teachers, PACs, Event Coordinators, and Students,
Yay! The summer is here!
I would like to thank all those who I was invited Myself and the Mobile Museum to present during this past year at all the public and private BC Schools.
I would also like to thank all the Principals, PACs and everyone else that made 2017-18 school year a very busy one for myself and the BC Mobile Museum Tours.
What an amazing year it was presenting at events during “Cultural days” at Langley Centennial Museum, “Collingwood Days” in Vancouver and to students and staff in over 50 different public and private schools throughout the Lower Mainland including areas as far away as Lytton, Lillooet and Salmon Arm.
I am also looking forward to presenting once again in 2018-19 with tours currently being booked throughout the lower mainland and other BC communities.
There are many dates remaining available but I recommend that you book your event or school presentation date(s) early to ensure your preferred month and time.
Contact me directly at 778-386-3110 or visit the www.Mobilemuseum.ca website for more information, pricing and booking availability.
Tony Hardie/BC History Presenter
“Honoured to be presenting the BC Mobile Museum on the Traditional Territory of the Katzie, Kwantlen, Kwikwetlem, Musqueam, Nlaka’pamux, Qayqayt, Secwepemc, Squamish, Semiahmoo, St’at’mic, Stó:lō, Tsawwassen, & Tsleil-Wauthuth Nations”
Big thank you goes to Jonathan Rowan, Tlingit Naalx carver from Klawock, Alaska for this amazing functional Halibut Hook donation to the Mobile Museum!
It will be great to share your halibut hook, fishing culture, and pictures of Thomas with students in BC.
This amazing functional artistic traditional creation depicts a Singing Shamam with Cockle Shell Rattles in a Spirit Canoe made from an Octopus and Frog.
Traditional Tlingit Naalx style, made from Yellow Cedar, Yew Wood, with Moose Leg Bone barb. Bound with Seine Twine and Gangion.
Catching up with an age-old tradition from Haida Gwaii Observer
Study traces change over time of hand-carved Northwest Coast halibut hooks.