birchbark canoe

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  • noun

Synonyms for birchbark canoe

a canoe made with the bark of a birch tree

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References in periodicals archive ?
Allward's powerful maquette, Justice, which forms part of the Vimy Ridge Memorial (1936); the first Canadian maple leaf flag (1965); and Pierre Elliot Trudeau's birchbark canoe (c.
But there was more than just birch in a birchbark canoe.
The bark of the wild Voyaguer: Across North America in A Birchbark Canoe by Robert Twigger Orion, hb, pp288, 14.
Everything fell into place after that, and the family gained permission to bring home a birchbark canoe on display at the local school.
She said their cultural committee would perhaps teach how to make a birchbark canoe, how to make Metis sashes, and it would provide healing circles, with Metis teachings.
This fact, and the large number of canoes recorded in our research, gave us a new appreciation of the importance and role they had played in travel, and led to an exciting cultural revival project: to build and document a Dogrib birchbark canoe.
The art work is sketched on the Canadian Shield in red paint made by people who likely travelled by birchbark canoe to Kipahigan Lake.
Displays include everything from bone sewing needles, wampum beads to tools of the hunt, a birchbark canoe and finely beaded moccasins.
Among Noeleen's accomplishments is the building of an 18-foot birchbark canoe, now part of the McLeod Lake Band Cultural Centre, and one currently under construction funded through the Aboriginal Arts Development Awards to teach youth the traditional art form of birchbark canoe making.
A birchbark canoe "glided its way back to Canada after nearly 200 years" the Daily Gleaner, a Fredericton, New Brunswick newspaper reported May 23.
Minnesota's national park got its name from the French Canadian voyageurs who paddled birchbark canoes through the area's maze of lakes and streams in the late 1700s and early 1800s, forging that trade -- and an epic chapter in the American story.
The painting is representative of Kane's work: Dalle des Morts, or the Rapid of the Dead shows birchbark canoes descending rapids on the upper Columbia River in British Columbia.