Tipi Model Set 014 Tipi In A Nice Blue Thong Full
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In any museum interpretation of tipi decoration it is thereforeimportant that the full explanation of the symbols be known. This couldnot, of course, all be presented in labels, but a brief statement of thesignificance of any such decoration would serve to give the museumvisitor a glimpse of the exceedingly misunderstood Blackfootreligion.
By the fire or inside the tipi one would see bowls made of aspen orpoplar knots, or possibly made of two pieces of buffalo horn sewedtogether, each provided with a thong. These are rare not but mightoccur in old collections. (Wissler, 1910:28). Spoons with long handlesand large ladles, usually lacking handles among the Blackfoot, would bemade of wood, or buffalo or ram horn, or possibly of bone. (Wissler,1910:28-29. These are illustrated by Wissler, 1910: figs. 3 and 4.)These, as well as bowls, are fairly common throughout North America.Drinking cups were sometimes made of ornamented bison horn. (Wissler:1910:30). Water bags were made of paunch or bladder and water buckets ofa paunch sewed with wooden hoops. The construction of these isexplained by Wissler, (1910:30). These are common on the plains.
Dwellings had to be highly efficient to meet families' needs, as well as readily and easily assembled. The frames of these structures were made of wood such as alder, willow, tamarack, hickory and ash, and birch or elm bark covered them. Birchbark was preferred because it was light, water resistant and easy to harvest. Moreover, when it was rolled up, it was easy to carry. The interiors of these dwellings were darker than those of the Plains tipis because of the bark coverings. Floors in the lodges usually consisted of numerous layers of carefully arranged coniferous branches which created a fragrant, soft foundation. Animal skins and hides were then placed on top. First Nations also sometimes used mats woven from rushes, cedar bark or animal hides. 1e1e36bf2d