Images of Ojibwa artifacts in the Mesabi Community College collection, including bags and clothing.
Portrait of an elderly Ojibwa chief wearing headdress and leather shirt, possibly Chief Showin or Chief Black Eagle. The photograph's original mount is available with the collection.
Photographs depicting David Lee Harding in regalia with bustle for a Turtle Mountain Ojibwa dance. The photographs were likely requested by the National Anthropological Archives and were made by Victor Krantz, a Smithsonian photographer.
This accession consists of the publications: Before and After the Horizon: Anishinaabe Artists of the Great Lakes and For a Love of His People: The Photography of Horace Poolaw. Before and After the Horizon: Anishinaabe Artists of the Great Lakes was published in conjunction with the exhibition of the same name at the George Gustav Heye C...
Vignetted portraits of Cree, Ojibwa (Chippewa), and Eskimo Indians made by Walton B. Haydon, while he was stationed at Moose Factory on James Bay in Ontario, Canada. The prints include identification information for each individual.
Images of several varieties of corn, including types of Pawnee corn, Canadian Sioux corn, Navajo corn, Mandan red sweet-corn, and Red Lake Ojibwa "flint corn." The collection also includes one image of a hoe blade made from a buffalo scapula.
Photographs depicting graves (most above-ground) of Red Lake Chippewa, Ponca, and Crow Indians (including Iron Bull, Crazy Wolf, and Ten Bears). Some photographs were made by Father Peter Paulus Prando, one by T. W. Ingersoll, and one possibly by Reverend J. A. Gilfillan.
Photographs depicting participants in a "live-in" course entitled "Woodland Algonquians of Wisconsin," offered by the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee in July 1976. Most of the images show participants constructing a birch-bark wigwam. Participants included Chippewa, Menominee, and Potawatomi Indians.
Photographs made by Susanne Anderson, depicting Dennis Banks, Chippewa cofounder of the American Indian Movement; a Zuni woman; and Northwest Coast Indians, one an older man carving a totem pole.
Photographs depicting American Indians (chiefly Cree and Chipewyan) in Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Mackenzie, Canada, taken by Francis Harper on an expedition of the Geological Survey of Canada to Great Slave Lake in May-September 1914. Includes images of Cree, Ojibwa, Chipewyan, Salteaux, and Slavey Indians, as well as images of their boats, encamp...