Inuit dating customs
One night a few years ago, when Jane was 13, a man she’d grown up with stumbled into the room she shared with her two sisters in Tanana, Alaska, a tiny village northwest of Fairbanks, and climbed on top of her.He was drunk and aggressive.“He tried getting into my clothes,” recalls Jane (whose name has been changed for this story).The ASTIS database cites the following 28 publication(s) by au arnold, c.d. Mackenzie Inuit lithic raw material procurement in the lower Mackenzie Valley : the importance of social factors / Mac Kay, G. Please tell us about publications that are not yet cited in ASTIS.
Historical records and archaeological data indicate that the people of Kuukpak traversed a complex social landscape to obtain stone from Vihtr'ii Tshik through direct procurement.
Languages: English Web: doi:10.14430/arctic4335 Libraries: ACU Oral and written historical records indicate that the Mackenzie Inuit traveled up the Mackenzie River from the Arctic Coast to procure lithic raw material in the interior from a quarry at the mouth of the Thunder River, which is known locally by the Gwich'in of the lower Mackenzie Valley as Vihtr'ii Tshik.
(Au) U, V, T Bones; Heritage sites; History; Human migration; Inuit; Inuit archaeology; Origin of peoples; Radiocarbon dating; Thule culture G081, G06, G10 Alaska, Northern; Amundsen Gulf region, N. T.; Canadian Arctic Islands; Greenland; Inuvialuit Settlement Region, N. T./Yukon Prehistoric beluga whale hunting at Gupuk, Mackenzie Delta, Northwest Territories, Canada / Friesen, T.
The Hare Harbour site is a unique early instance of Inuit-European economic and social enterprise.
In the early 1700s the Inuit occupation of the Quebec Lower North Shore came to an abrupt end due to economic competition and hostilities with European and Indian groups that forced Inuit to abandon the coast and retreat north to the core area of Inuit settlement on the central Labrador coast.
Rankin Inlet is well known for its artworks, especially Inuit ceramic arts, but it is also famous because the first Inuk athlete to ever play professional hockey in the NHL grew up here — Jordin Tootoo — right winger, player number 22 ('too too') with the Nashville Predators, a great role model for Inuit kids.