Lessons from the land
Bea Lake
Idaa Trail
Fence Narrows
Blood Rock
Grave Site
Hook Place
Komoola Portage
Sliding Hill
Village beside Nidzii
Bea Lake
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Introduction History of Canoe Explore Building a Canoe Birch & Spruce Learn More
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Pour en apprendre plus...
Pour en apprendre plus sur les canots d'écorce et autres embarcations autochtones, suivez les liens qui suit:

Sites Web :
The Canadian Canoe Museum:

Wave Eaters - Native Watercraft in Canada - Canadian Museum of Civilization:

NWT River Reports:

Temagami Nastawgan - Interactive Map of the Temagami Anishinawbeg First Nation (northern Ontario):

Canadian Federation of Friends of Museums - Significant Treasures:

Vidéo :
The Dogrib Birchbark Canoe, produced by the Dogrib Community Services Board, 1997.

Livres :
Jennings, John. The Canoe, A Living Tradition. Toronto: Firefly Books, 2002.

Articles :
Andrews, Thomas D. and John B. Zoe. "The Dogrib Birchbark Canoe Project." Arctic Vol. 51, No. 1 (March 1998): 75-84.
Téléchargez l'article en format Adobe PDF (permission to reproduce this article was provided by the Arctic Institute of North America)

Leechman, Douglas. "Aboriginal Tree-Felling." In Annual Report of the National Museum for the Fiscal Year 1948-1949. Bulletin No.118, National Museum of Canada. Canada Department of Mines and Resources, 1950 .

Centre du patrimoine septentrional Prince-de-Galles, Yellowknife, Territoires du Nord-Ouest, Canada