Getting Started with Photogrammetry
Our Reading List
Visiting with the Ancestors: Blackfoot Shirts in Museum Spaces. By Laura Peers and Alison K. Brown. Athabasca University Press. September 2016. http://www.aupress.ca/index.php/books/120249
Home: Repatriation and the Restoration of Blackfoot Cultural Confidence. Edited by Gerald T. Conaty. Athabasca University Press. March 2015. http://www.aupress.ca/index.php/books/120242
Mohawk Interrupts: Political Life Across the Borders of Settler States. By Audra Simpson. Durham: Duke University Press. May 2014. https://www.dukeupress.edu/mohawk-interruptus
Making a Mark: Image and Process in Neolithic Britain and Ireland. By Andrew M. Jones and Marta Díaz-Guardamino. Oxbow Books. 2019. https://www.oxbowbooks.com/oxbow/making-a-mark.html
Making Kin with the Machines. By Jason E. Lewis, Noelani Arista, Archer Pechawis, and Suzanne Kite. Journal of Design and Science. July 2018. https://jods.mitpress.mit.edu/pub/lewis-arista-pechawis-kite
Blackfoot Digital Library https://www.blackfootdigitallibrary.com/digital/collection/bdl
“The Blackfoot Digital Library is a venue for sharing our families and our communities’ stories, past and present. Most certainly it is intended to be an educational resource for all those now living in kitawahsinnoon”.
The free, mobile, and open-source platform built with indigenous communities to manage and share digital cultural heritage.
Nomad Project https://nomad-project.co.uk
Centred on workshops engaging Somali communities, Nomad explores the creative use of immersive mixed reality and web-based technology to contextualise archival Somali objects with the people and traditions to which they belong.
The project is supported by the Heritage Lottery Fund (HLF) and premiered at the British Library and British Museum during Somali Week Festival 2018. A collaborative project by Abira Hussein and Mnemoscene.
Stó:lō Nation http://www.stolonation.bc.ca
The Stó:lō Nation is the political amalgamation of eleven Stó:lō communities. The Stó:lō Service Agency (SSA) is the service delivery arm of Stó:lō Nation. SSA provides services to the Stó:lō and Aboriginal communities throughout S’olh Temexw.
S’olh Temexw is the traditional territory of the Stó:lō people. According to our swxoxwiyam, we have lived here since time immemorial. The Stó:lō traditional territory extends from Yale to Langley, BC.
The SSA aims to ensure social and economic development within the Stó:lō community through services and programs in the areas of education, human resource development, early childhood education services such as daycare, headstart and family support, elderly care, social development, health services, a dental office, tourism, and land and research and resource management services.
Glenbow Museum – Niitsitapiisini https://www.glenbow.org/blackfoot/index.htm
“We call ourselves Niitsitapi, although we are known as the Blackfoot. This is our way of life. It is about how we lived with our families, the environment, and our neighbours. It is also about how these relationships are still important to us.”
Blackfoot Crossing http://www.blackfootcrossing.ca/
“Blackfoot Crossing, the Historic Site of the signing of Treaty No.7, is of National and International historical and archaeological significance. Blackfoot Crossing Historical Park is a world renowned cultural, educational and entertainment Centre built for the promotion and preservation of the Siksika Nation Peoples’, Language, Culture and Traditions.”
Jackson 2bears is a Kanien’kehaka (Mohawk) multimedia installation/ performance artist and cultural theorist from Six Nations, who is currently based in Lethbridge Alberta, Canada—Treaty 7, Blackfoot Territory. Since 1999, 2bears has exhibited his work extensively across Canada in public galleries, museums and artist-run centres, as well as internationally in festivals and group exhibitions.
Skawennati makes art that addresses history, the future, and change. Her pioneering new media projects include the online gallery/chat-space and mixed-reality event, CyberPowWow (1997-2004); a paper doll/time-travel journal, Imagining Indians in the 25th Century (2001); and TimeTraveller™ (2008-2013), a multi-platform project featuring nine machinima episodes.
Born in Kahnawake Mohawk Territory, Skawennati holds a BFA from Concordia University in Montreal, where she is based. She is Co-Director, with Jason E. Lewis, of Aboriginal Territories in Cyberspace (AbTeC), a research network of artists, academics and technologists investigating, creating and critiquing Indigenous virtual environments. She also co-directs their workshops in Aboriginal Storytelling and Digital Media. Skins, This year, AbTeC launched IIF, the Initiative for Indigenous Futures; Skawennati is its Partnership Coordinator.