The term Anishinaabe is one used by Algonquian-speaking peoples to describe themselves. The Innu, the Malecite, the Algonquin, the Mississauga, the Ojibwe (Chippewa in the U.S.), the Cree, the Oji-Cree, and the Ottawa are some of the indigenous nations belonging to this widespread cultural family. Just click on any of the titles below to access the related post.
- The Pictographs of Little Missinaibi Lake
- The Pictograph Sites of Missinaibi Lake: Fairy Point & More
- The Pictographs of Wabakimi’s Cliff Lake -Part One: Selwyn Dewdney Takes Us on A Tour
- The Pictographs of Wabakimi’s Cliff Lake – Part Two
- Selwyn Dewdney, Norval Morrisseau and the Ojibwe Pictograph Tradition
- The Anishinaabe Rock Paintings of Agawa Rock
- Anishinaabe Pictographs On The Bloodvein: The Murdock-Larus Site
- Anishinaabe Pictographs On The Bloodvein: The Artery Lake Site
- Revisiting Temagami’s Diamond Lake Pictograph Site
- The Pictographs of Mazinaw Rock: Listening For Algonquian Echoes
- The Ojibwe Rock Paintings of Killarney’s Collins Inlet
The above posts all deal with pictographs “painted” with a hematite powder/fish oil mix . The post below details perhaps the Canadian Shield’s largest collection of petroglyphs – i.e. images carved into the rock face.