- CA BMUFA 0194
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In the fall of 2015, the Canadian Centre for Ethnomusicology at the University of Alberta, with primary funding from SSHRC and additional support from KIAS, Faculty of Arts, Department of Music, Museums and Collections Services, Art Gallery of Alberta, dc3 Art Projects, Royal Alberta Museum, St. John’s Institute, and Cape Breton University, organized a symposium "Exhibiting Sound." The symposium took place at different venues in Edmonton on October 30 - November 1. "The symposium intended to advance creative, collective, blue-sky thinking about exhibiting sound: its natures, purposes, environments, and technologies; the processes of its curation; its relation to visual culture; and its role as creative, pedagogical, and scholarly output, across all the academic fields: arts, humanities, social science, science, and applied science." (http://www.exhibitingsound.ca)
Larisa Sembaliuk Cheladyn collaborated with the musician John Stech (Stechishin) and dancers Anastasia Maywood and Tatiana Cheladyn to explore and interpret three folksongs from the "Kymasz files". The performance took place on Saturday, Oct. 31 at the Art Gallery of Alberta as part of the symposium. The performance was followed by the Q&A and the four creators' reflections on the creation process.
Maryna Chernyavska, the archivist at the Kule Folklore Centre, filmed the performance.
The collection consists of the video recording of the performance and the Q&A and the symposium poster.
Sembaliuk Cheladyn, Larisa
The collection consists of essays and supporting material collected by Frank Fingarsen while taking Ukrainian Folklore courses at the University of Alberta.
The collection consists of personal documents, immigration documents, photographs, audio and video recordings about a life of Nick and Stephani (nee Hretciuk) Gaudun and John Lakusta and his family.
The collection consists of published and unpublished chapters of George Kowalsky's memoirs about the Auschwitz and Dachau concentration camps in 1943 and 1944. The memoirs were partly published in 1946 in the "Christian Road. Ukrainian religious-social weekly," a Ukrainian language periodical disseminated among Ukrainian DP in Germany. Besides that, the collection is comprised of an English translation of one part of the memoirs, one religious poster, one photograph (portrait), a typed concert program where father Kowalsky was a choir conductor, and a typed statistics of deaths in Dachau by April 29, 1945.
This collection includes a reel-to-reel with Reverend Zuzak and Mrs. M. Werezak singing, and interviews with Mrs. S. Trefiak and Mrs. M. Herman on superstitions, northern lights, and more.
Collection consists of four family histories researched and self-published by Gloria Rutherford: Yakemchuk family, Cherweniuk family, Bezmutko family, and Pluta family (Gloria's family on her mother's and father's sides). There are multiple newspaper clippings and family photographs enclosed in the books. Many of the photographs are signed at the back identifying people.
A local history book "A walk down memory lane" about Hufford, SK.
"My heritage from the builders of Canada" - a book by Olivia Rose Fry - Gloria's aunt, signed by the author on August 8, 1967: "To my dear niece Gloria and Phill Rutherford"
David Goberman photograph collection consists of several thousand photographs, taken in 1960-1970, that feature material culture and architecture of Bukovyna, Transcarpathia, and Galicia.
Gordon Gordey autobiographical reflection of a 40-year creative journey with The Ukrainian Shumka Dancers of Canada recounts his experiences creating his original artistic works with The Ukrainian Shumka Dancers of Canada. By documenting his dance concepts and librettos Gordey reveals his challenge to contribute original works to the canon of Ukrainian dance that is spiritually connected to generations of continuous cultural practice and resonates with 20th and 21st century audiences in Canada, Ukraine, Russia, and China. He speaks to evolving dance stories that embed themselves in viewer’s minds and become shared cultural touchstones in the evolution of our Canadian identity at home and abroad. Dance concepts and librettos for: Shumka’s Cinderella, Pathways to Hopak, Girl in the Red Dress TANGO, Vechornytsi (the multi-works in Life is a Cabaret), Eve of Kupalo - a Midsummer’s Night Mystery Masque and Voices of the Silenced are enhanced with photographs and video excerpts of the dances in performance.
This work was published in Ukrainian as a peer reviewed chapter in Collected Papers on Ukrainian Life in Western Canada, edited by V. Polkovsky and M. Soroka, Ostroh Academy National University Press, 2014, Vol. XLVII, Part Seven, pp. 242-275. All rights reserved. The English text was revised in 2016 for the deposit into the Archives. We have digital and physical access copies.
This collection includes an essay written by Greg Robinson for the course Ukrainian 499.
The collection is composed of creator's six medals with copies of papers (according to the donation agreement -- "originals are in National Archives of Canada, Ottawa"), five badges, one papal scroll, one photograph (a portrait), and a printed biography and obituary.
Maclean, H. M.
Contains audiotapes and scripts from the radio show Radio Canada International recorded from 1992-1997 hosted by Halyna Klid. The reel-to-reel audiotapes are dated from 1993 to1996 and contain many interviews with various individuals such as Hryniuk, Mykola, Konolyk, Kopotun, Andriievska, Kuchma etc. Some of the audio tape topics also include Leonid Kuchma's visit to Canada, The Joke Project, V-E Day, Hockey, Chornobyl, Perogies, and many more.
The scripts from the radio show from date from 1992 to 1997. They contain the scripts from the interviews with Polkovsky, Starchenko, McCaffrey, Major Dmytro Shkurko etc. as well as scripts from topics such as the First Ukrainian combat jets in Canada, the Men Who Broke the Circle of Women's Traditional Activities, the Alberta Legislature Passes a Motion on Chornobyl, The Feast of Jordan, Ukrainian-Canadian Visual poetry in Canada, a Bukovynian Wedding Show, and many others.
The collection consists of descriptions of Ukrainian wedding customs and wedding songs recorded from Mrs. Olga Savaryn (mother) and Mrs. Olena Prystajecky (grandmother). All songs are transcribed and translated. This collection was a result of a fieldwork project which was part of the assignment for the UKR 422 course at the University of Alberta in the fall term of 1979.
The collection consists of three albums of photographs many of which were included in the historical and ethnographic albums "Ivan Honchar: Ukraine and Ukrainians".