International Links, Cultural Exchange, and Personal Identity
In chapter 2, reference was made to an interesting dinner-dance-show that can sometimes be attended up on Grouse Mountain, in West Vancouver. Visitors must book in advance, take the cable car to its upper terminal, and there meet a member of the Coast Salish group whose culture is to be explained and performed in the Hiwus Feast House. To arrive at the house, visitors follow their guide along a path through the woods, eventually to catch a glimpse of the decorated wooden building on the other side of a small lake. The path around the lake brings them to its entrance and on into the show. A similar journey must be made back down at the end of the show, and on the occasion that I attended this event, we were escorted by two of the girls who had been dancing for us.
KeywordsEurope Expense Arena Sonal Cassava
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References And Further Readings
- A Partnership of Peoples: A New Infrastructure for Collaborative Research, UBC Museum of Anthropology, Canadian Foundation for Innovation Summary, June 2001.Google Scholar
- Barnsley, Paul, 2003, “Mohawk Writer Changes Activist’s Life,” Windspeaker, 21(3): 27.Google Scholar
- Crow Dog, Mary, 1991, Lakota Woman, New York: Harper Perennial.Google Scholar
- McMaster, Gerald and Clifford E. Trafzer (eds.), 2004, Native Universe: Voices of Indian America, National Museum of the American Indian, Smithsonian Institution, in association with National Geographic, Washington, DC.Google Scholar
- Shelton, Anthony A., 2000, “Curating African Worlds,” journal of Museum Ethnography, 12: 5–20.Google Scholar
- United Nations High Commission on Human Rights website http://wvryxw unhchr. ch/Indigenous/groups- 01 .htm.Google Scholar
- VanEvery, L.M., 2003, “Six Nations Writers Attend Honouring Words Tour,” Kawennahia:ton, 1(2): 1.Google Scholar
- Wadrihwa, Quarterly Newsletter of the Woodland Cultural Centre Brantford, Ontario.Google Scholar