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Padlei, NV Padleimuit (Innuit) Mother, haggard with hunger, with her youngest child. Photograph taken in the Arctic 1950, the year famine struck when the caribou did not come to what was then known as the North West Territories.  Richard Harrington, Canadian Photographer, Feb 1950, Padlei, Nunavut, Canada. Courtesy of Stephen Bulger Gallery.

Richard Harrington - Padlei, NWT, © Estate of Richard Harrington / Courtesy of Stephen Bulger Gallery. Padleimiut Eskimo in Keewatin District west of Hudson Bay during time of starvation due to change in caribou migration route.

Lomen Brothers     Wegaruk, an Inuit Woman, with Her Child, Nome, Alaska     1905

Format of original: glass negative : bw ; x Photographer/Illustrator: Lomen Brothers, Nome, Alaska Remarks: Studio portrait. Hair braided, and baby asleep on her back. Subject(s): Inuit - Children / Inuit - Clothing / Inuit - Personalities / Inuit

Aboriginal People, Inuit Art, Alaska, Beautiful People, Fur, Google Search, Photography, Photos, People

La petite Mingeouk compare sa taille à celle d’une truite grise de 10 kilos à Tree River, sur le territoire actuel du Nunavut (Arctique canadien).  Photo : John J. O’Neill  Juillet 1915.

Mingeouk, daughter of Mupfa and Kilauluk, measuring herself against a 10 kilograms lake trout at Tree River, Nunavut / Mingeouk embrassant une truite de lac à Port Epworth, Nunavut Photo: John J. O’Neill July 1915 ©Canadian Museum of Civilization 38554

Aboriginal woman with new born baby, Canning Stock Route, Western Australia.

[Aboriginal woman with child or Aboriginal mother and newborn baby, Canning Stock Route, Western Australia] 1942 Photo by: Axel Poignant

Inupiat mother and child - circa 1910

An Inuit Native American woman and her child. Generally, in error, the Inuit were referred to as Eskimos. They live in the Northern parts of Alaska and Canada. Note the typical tattoo, under her chin. This is an old photo, possibly late or early

Thule Inuit - As the sun rises above the horizon in the spring it creates a bright glare as light reflects off the snow-covered earth. This glare can inflame the cornea of the eye, creating a painful and dangerous condition called “snow blindness”. Snow goggles restrict the amount of light reaching the eye and protect the wearer from this disabling affliction.  Fleming/NWT Archives/N-1979-050:0655

Smiling Inuit man wearing bone snow goggles to prevent snow blindness. Made from wood, ivory or bone.

Chamane inuit chassant les mauvais esprits d’un enfant malade. Nushagak, Alaska, 1890s© Carpenter, Frank G.  Library of Congress, Etats-Unis   Licence domaine public

Yup'ik Shaman exorcising evil spirits from a sick boy, Nushagak, Alaska, Shamanism - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Little Inuit girl and her husky, by Richard Harrington, 1950.

History In Pictures on

An Inuk girl with her husky puppy in the hood of her amatiuq. Mothers would also carry their infants in the same manner. This little girl is playing mommy and baby with her puppy. by Richard Harrington, 1949

Migrant mother depression photo essay A Photo Essay on the Great Depression. The photograph that has become known as "Migrant Mother" is one of a series of photographs that Dorothea Lange made.

framingcanada:  Unidentified Inuit girl. Unknown location, N.W.T. [now Nunavut], ca. 1929-1934 Credit: Ronald W. Stewart / Library and Archi...

Unknown location, N. Credit: Ronald W. Stewart / Library and Archives Canada / Restrictions on use: Nil Copyright: Expired

Dog tells his little boy the best joke he has heard all week.

'Inuit mother with one child in front of her and carrying one in her hood, September 12, 1958. [Igloolik (iglulik), Nunavut] Source: Library and Archives Canada, Charles Gimpel fonds

Traditional babywearing photo: Inuit mother with one child in front of her and carrying one in her hood, September [Igloolik (iglulik), Nunavut] Source: Library and Archives Canada, Charles Gimpel fonds