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  • Yuungnaqpiallerput - The Way We Genuinely Live - Masterworks of Yup'ik Science and Survival
    They say those are more delicious and satisfying than all other fish Tua i piyugngallemteni imumi kiagmi llu waten uani neqsurluteng ayalartut unuakumi ul aqan Tekicata llu piyugngauralriit tamarmeng ilakellriit irniani llu yuum wani piyugngarilriit tua i atrarluta cenamun ciuniurluki taukut egmianun caliaqluki Piyugngarilriit tuaten erurivkarluki Qaqisviitnun llu tamakut caliaqaqluki irniamtenek ikayirluta When we were able back in those days also in the summer down below they d go out and fish when the tide came in Then when they arrived the whole family including children old enough to work would go to the beach and welcome them and we d immediately work on the fish they caught We d let those children who were able wash the fish too With our children s help we d work on fish until they were all done Lena Atti Kwigillingok Up nerkami taryaqviit cangqarraarqata taryaqvagnek tagutaqateki imkunek qanganaruanek llu iqmiliqernaurai cangtat tamakut Allaniluki gguq In spring the king salmon when fishermen caught the first salmon when they brought them up my mother would put a wormwood plant inside each salmon s mouth They d say she was giving them food to welcome them Nick Andrew Sr Marshall The return of fish was

    Original URL path: http://www.yupikscience.org/5fishcamp/index.html (2016-05-01)
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  • Yuungnaqpiallerput - The Way We Genuinely Live - Masterworks of Yup'ik Science and Survival
    i upagluteng cali piyarameggnun pitullrulriit Tamakut neqsurviggateng unilluki am tamakunek cali unangengnaqvimeggnun ayatullrulriit uksuiyarluteng gguq tua i Now when it started to freeze when it started to frost in the mornings those people who harvested blackfish or trapped for mink and other fur animals would move to their camps and usual harvesting sites They d leave their summer fish camps and move to fall camps where they harvested those other

    Original URL path: http://www.yupikscience.org/8fallhunting/index.html (2016-05-01)
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  • Yuungnaqpiallerput - The Way We Genuinely Live - Masterworks of Yup'ik Science and Survival
    swan skin parka and Kanglek John Gunlik of Kipnuk wearing a tamacenaq parka made of a combination of different bird skins Wagg uq tua i tamakunek tamaa i kanassaagaucirluteng pitullrulliniluteng When birds arrived in spring people began eating them to try and survive until other foods were available Paul John Toksook Bay The lowland delta of southwest Alaska supports one of the largest populations of water birds in the world

    Original URL path: http://www.yupikscience.org/6birds/index.html (2016-05-01)
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  • Yuungnaqpiallerput - The Way We Genuinely Live - Masterworks of Yup'ik Science and Survival
    Catholic Mission at Hooper Bay on a gathering expedition Nunaput man a nunakluku canek naugitulria Tamakut aturluki naumalriit We live on this land of ours that grows things We use the things that grow Lena Atti Kwigillingok To this day as soon as snow is gone women and children begin walking over the tundra in search of edible greens and tubers sourdock mare s tail wild rhubarb By the end

    Original URL path: http://www.yupikscience.org/7gathering/index.html (2016-05-01)
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  • Yuungnaqpiallerput - The Way We Genuinely Live - Masterworks of Yup'ik Science and Survival
    still use those ways even though they may be using different materials We re not distancing ourselves from our ancestors Mark John Toksook Bay August 2003 This exhibit teaches about the Yup ik way of life the animals and plants the tools used to survive and the values It also teaches about the generosity of men and women who shared their knowledge Thank you for coming Photo By James H Barker St Marys elders examine objects at the 1989 Mountain Village Dance Festival This exhibit will show the proven ways of tools and processes Yup ik people used to survive and let people see the common ways we share the knowledge of our environment Joan Hamilton Chevak January 2004 Long ago our beliefs and our way of life weren t seen as separate things But nowadays they look at those two as separate In this exhibit we should try to help people understand that their ways of life and their beliefs were one Elsie Mather Bethel January 2004 This exhibit is built on a decade of collaboration between Yup ik elders and educators working in museum collections To realize their wish that their younger generation see what they were seeing they began meeting in 2003 to plan this exhibit to show how Yup ik tools and technology were grounded in both spiritual values and scientific principles Exhibition Steering Committee Frank Andrew Kwigillingok Paul John Toksook Bay Andy Paukan St Marys Elsie Mather Bethel Joan Hamilton Chevak Noah Andrew Sr Kwigillingok Mark John Toksook Bay Theresa John Toksook Bay Mary Pete Stebbins Vivian Korthius Emmonak Esther Ilutsik Dillingham Marie Meade Nunapitchuk Alice Rearden Napakiak Ann Fienup Riordan Anchorage Yupiit augkut qaqimallruyaaqelliniut ciuqliput Ca cuqingasterluni Ca nallunritesterluni Tamaa i tamakut cuqingailriit cat nalluvkenaki callrit llu nalluvkenaki Scientist aullrulliniameng augkut ciuliaput Our Yup

    Original URL path: http://www.yupikscience.org/1intro/1-1.html (2016-05-01)
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  • Yuungnaqpiallerput - The Way We Genuinely Live - Masterworks of Yup'ik Science and Survival
    Milotte Alaska State Museum Masked Dancers perfoming in Qissunaq 1946 Photo James Barker Theresa Charles Cama i Dance Festival Bethel Cauyam qasiartellran quyungqavkallrui ciuliaput The reverberation of the drum kept everyone together Frank Andrew Kwigillingok August 2003 Dances and songs give thanks to animals and plants at the end of one year and request their abundance in the next This song asks for driftwood in the spring Yuugiiyamaa My spirit Look toward the upper Kuskokwim River It is layered with logs Yuugiiyamaa look toward the upper Yukon River up there It is getting piled with driftwood Cauyaq Drum Description Dimensions Credits Cauyaq Drum Frank Andrew noted The drum is indeed most important Our ancestors used it to give thanks for the things they harvested starting from January and they were joyous All villages used the drum in dancing Our ancestors kept the drum s sound alive using it to uphold customary ways Dimensions L 20 1 2 in W 12 1 2 in H 6 1 2 in Credits I A Lee Cape Vancouver 1905 Peabody Essex Museum 13084 Taqukaruak Seal masks Description Dimensions Credits Description Used both to celebrate the seals personhood and request their return in the coming

    Original URL path: http://www.yupikscience.org/1intro/1-2.html (2016-05-01)
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  • Yuungnaqpiallerput - The Way We Genuinely Live - Masterworks of Yup'ik Science and Survival
    the size of Kansas is our traditional homeland The region s population of more than 23 000 the largest Native population in Alaska lives scattered among 56 villages ranging from 200 to 1 000 persons each The regional center is Bethel with a population of nearly 7 000 people The land and waters are rich in fish mammals birds and plants that sustain us Today the economy is mixed and

    Original URL path: http://www.yupikscience.org/1intro/1-3.html (2016-05-01)
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  • Yuungnaqpiallerput - The Way We Genuinely Live - Masterworks of Yup'ik Science and Survival
    in museums our ancestral objects are not insignificant If we live using them as our strength we will get closer to the ways of our ancestors And when we are gone our grandchildren can continue to live according to the knowledge they gained Tamakut cassuutellrit tarenrauluki igauluki wall tungaunaki pingkatki ukveqkanillerkaatnek neryuniurutengqertua All those implements our ancestors once used by seeing their pictures reading about them or actually seeing them

    Original URL path: http://www.yupikscience.org/1intro/1-4.html (2016-05-01)
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