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MI'KMAQ MAN , 1930

MI'KMAQ MAN , 1930

The Míkmaq (English /ˈmɪkˌmæk/; Mi'kmaq: [miːɡmax]) are a First Nations people, indigenous to the northeastern region of New England, Canada's Atlantic Provinces, and the Gaspé Peninsula of Quebec. They called this region Mi'kma'ki. The nation has a population of about 40,000 (plus 21,429 in the Qalipu First Nation[2]), of whom nearly 11,000 speak the Míkmaq language. Once written in Míkmaq hieroglyphic writing, it is now written using most letters of the standard Latin alphabet.

The Míkmaq (English /ˈmɪkˌmæk/; Mi'kmaq: [miːɡmax]) are a First Nations people, indigenous to the northeastern region of New England, Canada's Atlantic Provinces, and the Gaspé Peninsula of Quebec. They called this region Mi'kma'ki. The nation has a population of about 40,000 (plus 21,429 in the Qalipu First Nation[2]), of whom nearly 11,000 speak the Míkmaq language. Once written in Míkmaq hieroglyphic writing, it is now written using most letters of the standard Latin alphabet.

Mi'kmaq people ... The First Nations (Native American) people, indigenous to northeastern New England, Canada's Atlantic Provinces, and the Gaspé Peninsula of Quebec

Mi'kmaq people ... The First Nations (Native American) people, indigenous to northeastern New England, Canada's Atlantic Provinces, and the Gaspé Peninsula of Quebec

Mi'kmaq Culture Traditional Chief Headrdess~That's really gonna bring out the colors of my eyes when I make it to ChiefTESS

Mi'kmaq Culture Traditional Chief Headrdess~That's really gonna bring out the colors of my eyes when I make it to ChiefTESS

MI'KMAQ WOMEN , 1859

MI'KMAQ WOMEN , 1859

First Nations, Mi’kmaq - Ceremonial Robe, ca.1825 - Originally a mass-produced European jacket, the lapels and collar of this coat were removed by a Mi’kmaq artisan and replaced with gray and red silk ribbons, embroidered with white glass beads in a traditional floral motif

First Nations, Mi’kmaq - Ceremonial Robe, ca.1825 - Originally a mass-produced European jacket, the lapels and collar of this coat were removed by a Mi’kmaq artisan and replaced with gray and red silk ribbons, embroidered with white glass beads in a traditional floral motif

Mi'kmaq divided their year into "tepgunsejig" (moons), which correspond to the modern English months). The name they gave to their moons made sense, for they were the most important characteristics of the Mi'kmaq way of life at a particular time of year.

Mi'kmaq divided their year into "tepgunsejig" (moons), which correspond to the modern English months). The name they gave to their moons made sense, for they were the most important characteristics of the Mi'kmaq way of life at a particular time of year.

Mi'kmaq man – 1859

Mi'kmaq man – 1859

MI'KMAQ MAN , 1894

MI'KMAQ MAN , 1894

Mi'kmaq Pow Wow, Nova Scotia, Canada.

Mi'kmaq Pow Wow, Nova Scotia, Canada.

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