Together the mischievous Raven and the peaceful Eagle bring balance, magic and creativity to the world.
The rhythmic beating of drums symbolizes the spiritual relationship between animals, humans, and nature.
The bold line drawings of the Horse and the Hummingbird remind us of the prominent role animals play in Aboriginal culture.
Families of powwow dancers lit by the Northern Lights move to the rhythmic beat of the thunder drums.
The Bear and the Wolf protect the wilderness and nurture the earth’s continued prosperity.
Feathers are used in ceremony to connect humankind with the spirits of the natural world.
Against a forested backdrop of white birch trees, a family dances together.
Spreading spirit messages of love and lightness, the elegant Hummingbird is a positive figure in Aboriginal mythology.
People, like salmon, will always return home, even if it means swimming upstream against all odds.
The Longhouse is a gathering place where families, neighbours, and nations share in their cultural traditions.
Delivered to its heavenly perch by the daring Raven, the golden Moon watches over the world below.
Under the full moon, the black bear observes a procession of powwow dancers parading beneath the magical Northern Lights.
The canoe moves above the water’s surface, while the salmon swim below.
The mythological relationship between humans and nature is expressed through expressive pencil drawings and compelling poetry.
The Salmon gives life to humankind through its generosity and in return the people only take what they need from the Sea Kingdom.
Woven spruce hats denote wisdom and prestige in Tlingit society and signify the wearer as a figure of great social importance.
Giving life to all of nature’s creatures, water is an element worthy of reverence and protection.
Ancient forests recall the legends of supernatural beings encountering the forces of nature.