5 Burst results for "Columbia Museum"
"columbia museum" Discussed on Talentos para o Sucesso
"So you don't have equal so beautiful elephants now. Faulk would simply in his implement as his academics controllers in the super bowl. Nato successful da book spem invite ups. If this also i i if i'm year with the doors following the columbia museum mangino responsibly. So scott ski happy. That makes you put out simone mass by in van this side of the doors air super super the pablo me but it was up to the door. Is that the e group polio as others to to my stone group mice stockham ice a notification failures. Notify the are do i. Oh come as couvert cycles. Missiles were kicks without going to sound Goose skies appeal. Eleanor i can no at don't import venture. But as math does what backpacking. Chief of that group were already about how to sit with all through the video of miami the disco fast fast fast you going to the door. It's pretty Just on the temple. Local august damn Inconceivable fiancee on my show. The follow usa command disciplinarian come s still dodging the hijacker nagendra an empire city Turn who must dot com. We'll see meals assume do agenda cuomo responsibility. Dad's the a passage started jessica permitted. It'll start as i comb. Asa you've econolodge the you gotta come as you point to go see that but particular words jerusalem cooler with japan efforts. He'll do they pretend to think pretentious if chicago. Matthew's eisenhower put his uncle clemente aqui. Allow sony breath Equivalent to me follow. luke fazon. Who kim is important you softly but it's still yet to 'em waiting if an old concerts to compromise the don't think that essentially usa komaki swing flanked ample of either of those bolts paragon. Applicator may say. Sequoia hydrophobic asada coupon in the sabra coupons. Was kidney thank enough. Exactly when they're scared The sponsorship superintendent cycle ib comedy as no teleki. Kit is not going to result to door system being than we saw in kenya kazan. Thank talking ska parabola as they have been to walk through back then demise kill lapper it. Won't that affect you know an assistant. Let me tell us another avenue on the by is still the mood. Miserly asha keynote consumed. Don't want to determine. Uganda thank you. It's essential pardew concept that there is a profound is the price. Kings will sit stunned. Masterson nasa don't pass authorized. His ciragan boost column whitlow By sierra Tena clean mcnabb. Four ministers award is than being something i seen. David pocock susan temple to paint essentially does get the history sabatage authorized if you call dodgy for the city is missiles mooney ville that she was someone Saucy musical to hell that podcastone. That hope kept civil. Net you'll so byron God because the scores prescriptions sakaba hickel handle coaching is on new fodder. Give i don sipple duty sale now. Folic accused on the talent. That was sedated for office happening dan those album..
"columbia museum" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Right now panel. It is time for you to answer some questions about this week's News, Tom, a museum in western Canada had thought they found a priceless ancient carving made by the indigenous people of that region. Until the local artist came forward and said No, that's mine. I made it a couple of years ago, the museum decided, though, to do what Um to to use it anyway, because it's still local native art. Now it's they were even more forward. I'll give you a hand like La la la. We can't hear you. Oh, they just ignored the fact of it. Yes, they did in their collection. They basically said, we don't believe you. Last week, the Royal British Columbia Museum announced they'd found this artifact that was used in rituals by the Song Ki and Esquimalt First Nations tribes. Washed up on a beach very valuable, very rare. But then this local guy named Ray said, No, actually, it was me. He even provided photos he took of the work while he was carving it. But the museum is sticking to its guns. They basically say, uh, you know, I think we're the experts on what you did and didn't carve. Thank you very much, And they're actually going to have First Nations elders inspect the sculptor and let them determine if the artifact was produced by their ancestors. For Ray, This couldn't have gone better for Ray. I mean, if his point was, does just sort of punk the future by planting this artifact. I mean, this went hilariously well for him it it happened in his lifetime and even tried to stop it as an honest person, and they wouldn't let him So I say, Hey, Ray, Ambulance, get the feeling that they just hit the museum and the phone rings and it like, Oh, it's Ray again. Remember when Ray painted the Mona Lisa? Yeah. That's a bra burner coming up. Rome wasn't built in a day, but our bluff the listener game only thinks about four minutes. Call one Triple eight. Wait, wait to play. We'll be back in a minute with more. Wait, Wait. Don't tell me from NPR. Millions of people are still unemployed a year into this pandemic, But many companies can't find people the higher they keep hearing about all the unemployed people, and I certainly can't find any of those folks. Nobody Why listens many to Paula out of work Poundstone jobseekers available aren't wherever connecting you with might employers get your who podcasts. need them on It's the next morning Paula edition From Poundstone. NPR NEWS Hey, Danny. weekday Hey, mornings Paula. on W. N. Y C. And finally, humorist who is so pro vax. He'll volunteer to get his early. It's Tom Bo death without getting W.
"columbia museum" Discussed on Museum Archipelago
"Welcome to museum archipelago. I'm Ian Elsner. Museum archipelago guides you through the rocky landscape of museums. Each episode is never longer than fifteen minutes. So let's get started. Chris Newell Remembers Visiting the Abbey Museum in Bar Harbor. Maine as a kid, his father was hired to put on educational performances to perform songs about their past Mikati language, history and culture at the need of market and the native American Festival hosted by the museum. So every summer, the family would drive the two and a half hours from their home in MMG, Look Newell, look forward to it year after year with an almost giddy level of excitement, but even as a young person, Newell could clearly see the difference between the surrounding events like the native market and the festival, which will run by members of the WAB, Inaki nations and the museum. which was not back then the Abbey Museum was more traditional ethnographic collection, a lot of weddings and things like that, so when it came to the museum itself, and did feel very much like inclined museum was Barbara Institution not necessarily allow mackey institution, so I definitely felt a lot more connection to things like the vessel, native American festival in those, because those were neater run and be supporting them, although I knew what. I knew the special collection I knew the shredder, and they have as far as the history of mind. People's by able as well as I keep. People's in general, always been attracted to wise available in the Abbey. mcdonagh's as a child I felt it was different spaces today, Chris Crystal, a possible quality citizen is the first member of the watanake nations to lead the Abbey. Museum high money. My name is Chris Lual and I am the director of Education for the. Educational Initiative also CO founder and I'm also the executive director and senior partner. Donations for the Abbey Museum in Bar Harbor. Chris! Co founded the ADAMO. Educational Initiative in two thousand, eighteen with Donna Spears DNA ob joy, chickasaw Choctaw and Dr Jason Man Cheney Agamal is a pass quality word for the snowshoe path at the beginning of winter. The snowshoe path is hard to find, but the more people pass along and carve out this path through the snow during the season. The easier it becomes for everyone to walk together on episode sixty eight of this show we interviewed spears about how the initiative was born out of their experiences seen colonial museum practices across present New England. So, what do we mean when we say colonial museum outside the context of Colonial Williamsburg of course, this kind goes off of my colleague Don from. Who was on the museum archipelago before museums are colonial artifacts. The idea of a museum comes with colonization and tribal museums, even in their own right are using that colonial artifacts. As a way to present her native histories, only doing different in tribal museum in a non tribal museum, largely consists of the American conservation movement which started in the nineteenth century, and when came to museums, and especially the way museum content was created colonial museums would oftentimes focus on tribes that they felt at the time were less impacted, which would have been Western plains tribes in South Western tribes so if you go into a non-tribal museum that. That has native content Colonia Museum. Then what you typically see is a presentation of native cultures through the Lens of anthropology and archaeology and a lot of those voices, ninety nine percent of those voices, especially in the past were non native voices that were framing that lends and hot of you are cultures, and so it's not uncommon to see things that out place, so to go to northeastern museum that has a collection and to see only planes. Or only question. Pari and no Wolpe Martino. Ashland basket is really kind of an old fashioned way of presenting things that goes back to a motive, thinking really originated in the idea that native people were going to vanish at one point and that we needed our history saves by an outside force, and that's literally well. The Columbia Museum represents is that mindset and the Abbey Museum is rooted in that. Mindset opened in nineteen, twenty eight. It housed the collection of native American. Objects gathered by radiologists Robert Abbey in a purpose built building. Newell was hired to lead the Abbey Museum in February twenty twenty. Four lockdowns due to cove nineteen began, but the decolonization process had been going on at the museum for the past five years. The Abbey Museum has gone through the fast five years under the previous executive director. The President CEO at the time cinnamon. Caitlyn the good I the colonization, process and car that. Not just in the content of the museum, which centers need voices now, but also in the structure of the way the museum is run in the has overtime restructured as board to become a majority Ebina Keyboard so Columbia Museum that Presents Lab Aki history. We are probably the only museum that has a structure where the voice of the people that we are representing is now centered, and is also governing the institution itself when the change of directorship happened, the museum changed the title from President and CEO to executive, director and senior partner to the watanake nations as part of this decolonisation process and the shift of power the. Tribes today are five times asking. Scott. Avenue tribes in the history. There was over twenty drives at one point, but currently there are five tribes. Nike is an over arching for the cosmetology of the peoples. Tribes in the beliefs and stories. Of Being Liska created on people from Yash reason gave us the name weapon. Aki, which is the anglicized version of impassioned twelve naccache wish would translate to the people of the dawn collectively. That's how we see ourselves. We we understand that we are the easternmost tribes on the consummate, and.
"columbia museum" Discussed on I Know Dino: The Big Dinosaur Podcast
"Which is huge and it replaces places teeth every fourteen days. So it's it's really weird it all just kind of comes down to how quickly they were wearing out their teeth. I guess and up next. We've got our new dinosaur from British Columbia. This one was written by Victoria. Harbor and David Evans published in peer. Jay and Victoria also wrote her discovery upon her blog. PSEUDO PLO cephas. which will also have a link to in the show now because it's always easier to read the summary version than trying to get through a whole pure review journal article but this article is all about the dinosaur formerly described as the small Orne aficion bluster luster? But now it's officially named Faira. Soroush SEUSS toot. Emphasis and Faira source means iron lizard because it was found next to some railway tracks and later on we'll be talking to Adele about Phero Drako the iron tariff sore which also named after iron lots lots of iron in this episode yes ferro Drako was not found anywhere near railroad tracks just has a bunch of iron in the fossil. The species name Sue stewed. Emphasis comes from the suit basin in northern British Columbia where was found and also the suit river which was found near the bones were. I found nearly fifty years ago. They returned in two thousand seventeen to look for some more bones but they didn't find any more of fair source at least but they did find a couple other bones and some helpful strategy graphic data because the bones were originally donated so they didn't have good records to go along with them. Fair Soares is a lepto Sarah tops. ID So so a little bit more specific than small ornithology in which was the previous description. And it's a very close relative of lepto ceratops less so Montano. Yeah no CERATOPS. And if you don't know either of those you can think of a Proto ceratops with an even smaller frill and also no horns so little tiny serotype seen seen it might have had that cool series of proto feathers down the top of its tail. They didn't depict that way in the description but they didn't have a whole lot to go by so I think they just left him off Out of simplicity. It was probably small frilled like I said but there weren't any skull bones found either basically what they found was the hind leg and foot the shoulder blade and the radius and all not of one of the front legs and even within those fragmentary remains several of those bones are incomplete and so we don't have a ton of information about this guy. Lester sounds hard to describe his all busted up might be why it's called Buster Edito. We think thank the Faira source lived about sixty seven to sixty eight million years ago which puts it in the very late Cretaceous with such fragmentary remains. It's hard to know it's overall size but by my very rough estimations that they would probably frown at. Because they didn't make any estimations in the paper. It looks like it's about one and a half meters or five feet long and about two feet or sixty centimeters tall so yeah it's pretty small. Maybe dog sized bigger description busters also a good name for a dog. That's true that could be another way that they found it. If buster the dog stumbled upon it is all sorts of reasons it could be named muster as I hinted at at the beginning of the show it's quote the first unique dinosaur species reported from British Columbia and quote although with Victoria. Arba there now. Who knows? Maybe they'll be way more dinosaur discoveries popping up if you're interested in seeing Faira source it's on display at the Royal British Columbia Museums ziems pocket gallery and that's in Victoria until February. Twenty twenty. So if you WANNA see it make sure you get there soon. Won't that's not very long. No I think it's one of those rotating exhibits where they put things in temporarily and then replace them or maybe they wanNA study at some more so they need to get it out of the display case. Yeah that's cool that it's on display. I really liked that I know the royalty Roll Museum. Does that a lot too where they put the newest stuff out. That's really fun because otherwise you can wait like a decade aide and unless you're a paleontologist who can back in the collections. You never get to see some stuff. Speaking of new stuff on display though the Cleveland Museum of natural. Oh history in.
"columbia museum" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Second cousins third cousins all over the world. I get these. Thank you notes from British Columbia from Switzerland from Sao Paulo, so it's very rewarding. Simon Goodman, speaking to the cultural frontline Simon's memoir the Orpheus clock. The search my family's art treasures stolen by the Nazis is out. Now. This is the cultural frontline on the BBC World Service today. We're exploring the issue of west and repatriation of cultural heritage following the controversial French report recommending the return of artifacts from France to African nations across the Atlantic in Canada at the nation's leading museums and institutions you'll find collections filled with the cultural heritage of Canada's first nations people. These collections include tools clothing. And art the tool say the human remains were excavated from indigenous burial mounds by European settlers in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. Since that time first nations communities have been fighting to seek the return of their ancestral remains their cultural heritage in the Canadian city of Victoria. You will find one of the key figures at the center of that fight Lucy bell lissi is a member of the Hyder nation and the head of the first nations department Andrew patriation program at the Royal Bush Columbia museum. Lissi told the cultural frontline how the memories of our ancestors inspired her to dedicate her life to this work. The Haida are people of Haida quiet, a small island off British Columbia, and there's some Haider's in Alaska as well. There are once over ten thousand height us and with the heavy hit of disease. The impact of colonization residential school missionaries. We were hit so hard. And at the time that hide us. We're dying off like crazy. There were looters collectors there at the polish everybody just grabbing grabbing grabbing there's over ten thousand Haida cultural belongings scattered in museums around the world there were over five hundred of my ancestors, scattered in museums as well. But we're tough people. We believe in making things, right? We believe in showing respect we believe in forgiveness. We believe in reconciliation. Over twenty years ago. I was at internet. They will be seen museum and learned about the dark history of museums collecting human remains and burial items. And that was the start of a lifelong journey for me. It was really hard for me to leave them. The museum is an intern. And not to take my ancestors home with me. It was really a call to action. I went back home to my Haida community expecting the political leaders to take take it over. I told me this was my calling and this was my job to do. Now. I was terrified to realize that this that my community wanted me to lead this. I just had a really difficult time wrapping my head around. Okay. How did this happen in the first place? And now, how do we do this in a good way? After I cried for a few days realizing just what a big undertaking. This was I.