The Life and Work of the Woodland Artists
DirectorsDr. Raoul McKay Dino Schiavone
ProducersFirst Voice Multimedia Dr. Raoul McKay
SubjectsArts Fine Arts Indigenous
- Release Date 2003
- Running Time 46 minutes
- Closed Captions No
- Availability Canada, USA
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In the 1970s, Potawatomi painter Daphne Odjig brought together a small group of native artists to collaborate with and support one another. The group (Odjig, Norval Morrisseau, Jackson Beardy, Carl Ray, Joseph Sanchez, Eddy Cobiness and Alex Janvier) quickly gained attention for their spirited, stylized canvases that gave a visual interpretation to the First Nations oral tradition and challenged the establishment's perspective of Aboriginal art as craft.
The group's work covered the gamut from intensely spiritual to slyly humorous, deeply personal to fiercely political. It took Canada by storm, in both native and non-native communities. Eventually they were even referred to as the Indian Group of Seven, a tongue-in-cheek comparison that nonetheless pointed to the impact this group made both culturally and politically.
The Life and Work of the Woodland Artists traces this pivotal transition in Canadian and Aboriginal consciousness through candid interviews with surviving members Odjig and Janvier, the group's family members and art critics, archival radio interviews with Jackson Beardy and Eddy Cobiness, as well as commentary from well-known Métis artists Duke Redbird and Bob Boyer of the Saskatchewan Indian Federated College.
Available in Mechif and Ojibway upon request.
If your institution does not have a server or you are looking into a license for curated one-time events or fixed term exhibitions, please contact us.
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