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LEADER 00000cam  22000001a 4500 
008    991129s1999    akuab    b   s000 0 eng d 
020    0931163188 
       Changes made will be lost. Metadata Team. 
040    UAF|cUAF|dVU 
043    n-us-ak 
090    E99.E7|bN69 1999 
245 00 Not just a pretty face :|bdolls and human figurines in 
       Alaska Native cultures /|cedited by Molly C. Lee ; project
       director and technical editor: Terry P. Dickey ; 
       contributing writers: Molly C. Lee .. [et al.]. 
260    Fairbanks, Alaska :|bUniversity of Alaska Museum,|cc1999. 
300    x, 75 p. :|bill., maps ;|c28 cm. 
504    Includes bibliographical references (p. [71]-75). 
505 00 |tPreface --|tAcknowledgments --|tIntroduction --
       |tIntimates and effigies: dolls and human figurines in 
       Alaska Native cultures /|rAngela J. Linn and Molly Lee --
       |tPlaying for real: scholarly perspectives on Alaska 
       Native play and ritual /|rAngela J. Linn --|tEverything 
       old is new again: interviewing Alaska Native doll makers /
       |rChase Hensel --|tNot just a pretty face: or should we 
       call it something else? /|rPhyllis Morrow --|tReferences. 
520    "The exhibition of 'Not just a pretty face,' which opened 
       at the University of Alaska Museum in Fairbanks ... in 
       June 1999, celebrates the many uses of dolls and human 
       figurines from Alaska Native cultures past and present. 
       The exhibition is drawn almost exclusively from the 
       museum's collection of dolls and human miniatures from 
       Alaska Native cultures. It includes several thousand 
       figures from Alaska's prehistoric and early historic 
       periods and is one of the largest and most representative 
       public collections of historic and modern Alaska Native 
       dolls in existence. All six ethnic groups in Alaska--the 
       Inupiaq and Yupik Eskimos, the Aleuts and Alutiiqs, as 
       well as the Athabascan and Northwest Coast Indians--are 
       represented in the collection, though Central Yupik and 
       St. Lawrence Island Yupik collections of human figures are
       largest. This essay describes the various purposes dolls 
       and human figurines have served in Alaska Native cultures 
       past and present. We have drawn on a wide variety of 
       sources: published, archival, and oral history furnished 
       by the exhibition's Advisory Team"--P. 3. 
610 20 University of Alaska Museum|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Dolls|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Figurines|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Small sculpture|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Dollmaking|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Art, American|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Aleut art|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Athapascan art|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Eskimo art|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Haida art|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Tlingit art|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Yupik art|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
650  0 Yuit Eskimo art|zAlaska|xExhibitions|xCatalogs. 
700 1  Lee, Molly. 
700 1  Dickey, Terry P. 
710 2  University of Alaska Museum. 
984    VU|b.b25584510|cheld 
990    Uploaded 2000 Nov. 
990    Sent to MARCIVE 20190531 
992    University of Melbourne unique holding in Libraries 
       Australia July 2016. Do not weed without submission to 
       Collections Committee. Ruth Baxter. 
Location Call No. Status
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