Migwan Barrettes are built strong to last generations. They are made from leather and wood, and so can eventually return to the Earth. Consider these barrettes for quick and stylish up-do’s any day, whether you’re headed outdoors or the office. They accent a braid well, and make an attractive, yet functional, eco-friendly gift.
Be a Good Ancestor forms great, big ideas out of small, understandable concepts in such a way that every page is an epiphany.
Rooted in Indigenous teachings, this stunning picture book encourages readers of all ages to consider the ways in which they live in connection to the world around them and to think deeply about their behaviors.
Addressing environmental issues, animal welfare, self-esteem and self-respect, and the importance of community, the authors deliver a poignant and universal message in an accessible way: Be a good ancestor to the world around you. Thought-provoking stanzas offer a call to action for each one of us to consider how we affect future generations. Every decision we make ripples out, and we can affect the world around us by thinking deeply about those decisions.
About the Authors and Illustrator:
Leona Prince is from the Lake Babine Nation and Nak’azdli Whu’ten and belongs to the Likh Tsa Mis Yu (Beaver) Clan. She is a descendant of Chief Kwah and Stiche. Leona is an award-winning educator and is currently the District Principal of Aboriginal Education for School District 91 (Nechako Lakes). She is the author of A Dance Through the Seasons, published by WaveMaker Press. Leona lives in Burns Lake, British Columbia.
Gabrielle Prince is from the Lake Babine Nation and Nak’azdli Whu’ten and belongs to the Likh Tsa Mis Yu (Beaver) Clan. Gabrielle is presently a full-time student at the University of Northern British Columbia, where she is pursuing a bachelor of science degree, majoring in psychology. She is the co-owner of Fireweed Canada Education Inc.
Carla Joseph is a Cree artist originally from Prince George, British Columbia. In 2016 Carla was the Artist in Residence for the Prince George Community Arts Council, and she has done design work for several organizations, including the Aboriginal Head Start Association of British Columbia, Northern Health, and the First Nations Health Authority. Carla loves the way she makes people feel with her art. It inspires her to continue with her gift, and she loves to challenge herself by taking on many diverse types of projects, many of which can be seen around her community. Carla lives in Chilliwack, British Columbia.
Punctuate a gift or mail a meaningful message with Daniel Puglas Art Cards. Interiors are blank to write your own greeting for any occasion.
Artist biography is on the reverse of every card.
Daniel Puglas Gwe Ek Kalis descends from the Gwawaenuk Tribe on his mother’s (Sally Williams) side and Mamalilikulla First Nation on his father’s (Daniel Puglas Sr.) side. Daniel was taught by his late grandparents, Hereditary Chief Fred Williams and matriarch Elsie Williams (Wamiss), who were well-known for wooden carvings and designing traditional wardrobes.
In addition to wooden carvings, Danny also creates bentwood boxes, plaques, masks, drawings & paintings. His art is well-known both locally & across North America.
Danny lives in Nanaimo BC, with his wife Tami and their two sons Daniel Puglas Jr. and Samuel Puglas.