Pilot, not commander: Essays in memory of Diamond Jenness
. Anthropologica 13(1 -2).
, "The Indian's Interpretation of Man and Nature" 1991 , 445)
In 1932, Diamond Jenness
reinterpreted the Fleur de Lys site as relating to the Dorset, a Paleoeskimo culture, which he had recently identified in the high Arctic.
In this story, told by the elder Old Pierre and recorded by the ethnologist Diamond Jenness
, a "half-breed Indian near Abbotsford" rather than acknowledging an animal, bird or "force of nature" as his "guardian spirit," claimed that the source of his vitality inhered in a locomotive (qtd.
This article draws upon source material written by the following authors (for complete citations of source material, please e-mail the author at: email@example.com): Jean Blodgertt (1980); Hugh Brody (1979); Helga Goetz (1993); Nelson Graburn (1967-2002); Diamond Jenness
(1964); Kathy M'Closkey (1996); Marybelle Myers (1984); J.K Stager (1982); Virginia Watt (1987).
In 1991, the diaries of anthropologist Diamond Jenness
were published (Jenness 1991), in 2001 the diaries of Vilhjamur Stefannson (Palsson, 2001), in 2004 a biography of George Wilkins (photographer) based on his diaries (Jenness, 2004).
L'ouvrage de Damas, se rapproche ainsi -- mais avec une plus grande sophistication intellectuelle -- de la celebre serie Eskimo Administration, ecrite par Diamond Jenness
et publiee au cours des annees 1960 par l'Arctic Institute of North America.
Analysing the census, the National Post included a great quote by anthropologist Diamond Jenness
who wrote in 1931, "Doubtless all the tribes will disappear.
, The People of the Twilight, University of Chicago, 1928.
RCMP and Geological Survey investigations failed to solve the case, although his Survey colleague, Diamond Jenness
, speculated that Waugh fell from the Lachine railway bridge while attempting to reach the island of Montreal (Department of Mines, 1924; Jenness, 1924:2).
Both Belvin and Rompkey appreciate that the formal administration of Labrador was recent and that throughout much of its history, Labrador was actually governed by what Rompkey appropriately calls 'substitute governors.' Rompkey appears here to use Diamond Jenness
's (1965) chapter 'An Experimental Triumvirate' as a templete, following Jenness's description of governance initiatives by the Moravians, the Newfoundland government, and the Grenfell mission.
Jenness 1922 : 32-33, traduction libre Dans son recit de la traversee estivale de la peninsule de Wollatson en compagnie des Puivlirmiut, Diamond Jenness
rapporte ainsi comment chaque partie du territoire faisait resurgir une partie de leur memoire et reactivait les emotions associees a chaque evenement rememore.