The images in this library were largely taken during GSCI research projects by staff or individuals involved in our research. These are a small selection of the more than 5,000 photographs currently on file. We hope to make more available in the future as we digitize our photo collection. Please note that the photographs included in the History section may also come from Archival and/or published works not generated by GSCI. Please credit the photographer and source of all photographs as indicated.
These on-line images may be used for research and non-commercial purposes only, with the understanding that the photographer and source will be credited as noted. Photographs may not be reproduced in published works or used in public broadcasts without the written permission of the Gwich'in Social & Cultural Institute.
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Yvonne Andre, Celina Jerome, Brenda Kendo and Jenny Andre with Nap and Annie Nortbert at the Gwich'in Science Camp (Martin Zheh Ethno-Archaeology Field School) excavation in 1995.
Walter Alexie, Richard Thompson, Vanessa Kaye and Melanie Fafard examining the bank for artefacts in the Tł’oondih area.
Red and white glass trade beads found in-situ during excavation at the Martin Zheh site up the Arctic Red River in 1995.
Archaeologist Eric Damkjar shows Yvonne Andre how to make stone tools while Erika Kritsch looks on. Photo taken during the GSCI Gwich'in Science Camp (Martin Zheh Ethno-Archaeology Field School)...
Berna Natsie excavating in the lower levels of the Martin Zheh site up the Arctic Red River in 1996.
Youth working with archaeologists at the Fort McPherson archaeological site in August 2002.
Gerald Tetlichi holding a barbed antler spear point he excavated at the Fort McPherson site in 2002.
Morgan Keevik and Gerald Tetlichi screening for artefacts at the archaeological site in Fort McPherson. August 2000.
Antler and bone projectile points found by Woody Elias in 1999 at the Fort McPherson archaeological site.
Wooden snow shovel lying on the surface at a traditional winter camp in the Caribou River area during the Peel River Ethno-Archaeology Project 2000.