Plus Other McColl Magazine News and Extras
"Economic development by Canada's Indigenous People is the pathway to progress for all Canadians. "
That is the motto we live by here at McColl Magazine. Some of the people involved have been writing about the Indigenous People in Canadian society and especially in the economy of Canada for over 25 years. Here you will find independent news articles with a particular focus on the emerging Indigenous (First Nations, Metis, and Inuit) economy. There is a desire to keep in touch with Canadians about the urgent need for equality in this country and where it is missing we believe there is a solution waiting to be found. Articles are updated on a daily basis and we also feature business or native articles from time to time. We welcome you!
Photo: Beau Dick and Willie Hawkins at Yukusem Culture camp 2008
Beau Dick, Canadian artist of the Northwest Pacific Coast tradition, was a leading proponent of the collective experience of builders and artisans cooperating on big projects, a shared burden strongly reflecting the traditional way of life in the Indigenous communities of the Northwest Pacific Coast. “The time-line in the experience is all shared,” he explained, about working on cultural projects. Beau was a man with strong connections to the coastal past, born in 1955 and raised in Kingcome Inlet, B.C. (an inlet flowing deep into the mainland coast) there to grow up with a lot of culturally-grounded individuals.
Beau lived his first 10 years surrounded by extended family including Elders, uncles and aunts, and others who maintained the society of Big House Potlatch culture rooted in history. They lived in personal contact with pristine surroundings of Kingcome Inlet, sustained by hard work and thriving culture in manufacturing various forms of arts and crafts. His early years were spent fully immersed in Kwakwala, the language of the nation. Beau sat amongst carvers, father, grandfather, and uncles, and listened to histories, legends, laws, jurisdiction, in Kwakwala, and learned the way things came to pass and what is to come. Beau was vigilant about maintaining and passing along that knowledge for the rest of his life.
About us on McColl Magazine: Ads customarily run 300 px wide by 200 px deep, and you can pay for the ad and choice of terms then email ad-copy and specified link to Publisher at email@example.com
OTHER SIZES AVAILABLE ON REQUEST | content advertising, native content, commercial advertisement
Indigenous Business Growth Essential to Canadian Economy