Echoing Silence: Essays on Arctic Narrative
John George Moss
University of Ottawa Press, 1997 - Literary Criticism - 232 pages
The North has always had, and still has, an irresistible attraction. This fascination is made up of a mixture of perspectives, among these, the various explorations of the Arctic itself and the Inuk cultural heritage found in the elders' and contemporary stories. This book discusses the different generations of explorers and writers and illustrates how the sounds of a landscape are inseparable from the stories of its inhabitants.
13 pages matching oral tradition in this book
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Speech Habits and Inuit Ethos
An Arctic Affair
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adventure Alootook Alootook Ipellie Arctic Dreams Aritha van Herk Baffin Island blue goose boat British cairn record Canada Canadian Arctic Captain caribou Cartwright century coast cold Cyriax Dene describes discovery Dorset Dorset Culture elders Ellesmere Enduring Dreams English Eskimo exploration Farley Mowat fiction Franklin expedition gender geography Greenland Grenfell Harold Horwood Herk's Horwood hunters Igloolik imagination Inuit Inuk Ipellie John journal journey Keskarrah King William Island Labrador land language legend lived London Martin Frobisher McClintock miles Moss Mowat myth narrator natives never North Pole northern Northwest Passage Novaya Zemlya novel oral history oral tradition Ottawa Peglar's polar Pomiuk Qallunaat Rasmussen Richardson sailed Sea Goddess Sedna ship shore snow song Soper spirit story survival things tion told Toronto travelled University voyage whales Wiebe Wiebe's Willem Barentsz winter woman words writing written