Caribou

Artist:
Andrew Qappik, RCA, See available art.
Gender:
Male
Style:
Inuit
Community:
Pangnirtung, See available art.
Art Type:
Print
Collection:
Pangnirtung 1997
Medium:
Stencil on Arches Natural paper
Edition:
Certified Limited Edition Print # 30 of 50 printed by Andrew Qappik
Size (in):
Paper (H x W): 17 x 18 ¼ in
Size (cm):
Paper (H x W): 43 x 46 cm
Framed:
Not Framed, please enquire
Product ID:
10300-00138

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Condition:          No condition noted.

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Notes from DaVic Gallery:   Caribou hunting is important to the life of the Inuit as it provides for food, shelter, clothing, tools, and games.  Clothing made from caribou skins is the warmest for northern winters. Caribou skin is made into mitts, parkas, tents, and blankets. A skin is often used as the roof of an igloo.  Caribou meat is a staple in the Inuit diet. Caribou meat is made into stews, steaks, roast, sausage and jerky. Even the hoof of a caribou is made into a delicacy enjoyed by many Inuit.  The sinew from the back of the caribou can be used for sewing. Bones and antlers are used to make tools. Large bones can be used as shovels. Antlers can also be used to make carvings. Caribou teeth are often used for ornamentation.  The Inuit take pride in the many uses they have found for caribou. The Inuit and caribou have a special bond as they share the land.