Meaningful art brings us joy!


Wooden Kayak


Wooden Carving




Capture the Spirit & Artistry of First Nations Culture










  • Eagle Mask

    Tom Patterson


    Red Cedar wood, Cedar bark, Copper, Abalone shell, Feathers, Acrylic paint

    13.5 x 9.5 x 6″ (mask only)
    21 x 19 x 6″ (including bark)

  • ‘Anna’s Hummingbird’ Bentwood Box

    Reuben Mack

    Red Cedar wood, Yellow Cedar wood, Abalone shell, Acrylic paint

    “I am grateful to witness these [Anna’s Hummingbirds] seasonally. The colors were inspired by a male hummingbird. They show pink and orange reflective feathers on their necks, which really stand out at certain angles. The females have more green and grey-coloured feathers, which helps them blend into their surrounding and nesting areas more swiftly [to avoid predators].

    [Hummingbirds] are also great pollinators and can visit up to 2000 flowers a day. [I created this box to show my appreciation] for one of the many hard-working pollinators that we are blessed to share our home with. Hardworking, not only for their own self, but for every other living being that inhabits our home. Thank you! Stutwiniitscw!” – Reuben Mack

  • Octopus & Killerwhale Panel

    Don Yeomans


    Cast Forton

    Limited edition of 12

    I love carving Octopus. The fluid, long tentacles and suckers make it detailed and challenging. In this panel, my mind went back to childhood when I was totally curious about what was ‘bigger and stronger’. Could this animal win a fight with that animal? The books I read about the Giant Octopus and a story my dad once told me about a crew member who almost got taken by a large octopus that was blown on deck when they were fishing halibut in the Bering Sea. My Giant Octopus is taking on a Killerwhale in this panel – who wins? I no longer care. It is the struggle that captivates my imagination.

    When I released a resin cast edition of this piece, a collector told me it was too violent. I said, ‘No, it’s not!’, and I punched him (just kidding!). Violence is what people do. Animals merely survive.” – Don Yeomans

  • Weavers & Wool

    Dylan Thomas


    Serigraph, Edition of 140



    (For inquiries in Custom Framing, please contact the gallery)

    “This print, titled Weavers and Wool, depicts two Salish Wool Dogs, and is an homage to the role weavers and dog breeders played in shaping Coast Salish culture. The Salish Wool Dog was the only breed of dog in pre-contact North America that was created and maintained through the practice of animal husbandry.

    Through selective breeding, the Coast Salish people maintained a large population of small dogs with thick woolly hair that could be sheered and spun into yarn. This meant, unlike their coastal neighbors, the Coast Salish had a steady supply of wool that allowed them to foster a prolific weaving tradition. Female weavers used the wool to create the classic Coast Salish blankets that were worn by Siem (noble ones). The wool was also an important adornment on many ceremonial objects and regalia. Due to the importance of weaving in Salish culture, the spindle whorls became an object of abundance, many of which were carved with classic Coast Salish imagery. Even today, contemporary Salish artist create prints, panels, glass works, stone works, (etc.) all in the form of the spindle whorl.

    The practice of breeding wool dogs had been practiced for at least 1700 years according to archeological research. Since the dog’s woolly coat was due to a recessive gene, it had required a tremendous amount of work to keep the wool dogs separated from the semi-wild hunting dogs to keep the bloodline pure. So, when Europeans introduced sheep wool to the Salish, the practice of dog breeding was doomed. Since sheep are large, grass-feeding farm-animals — rather than small, meat-eating pets, they were able to generate more wool for far less labour and resources. Therefore, it became too costly to maintain the wool-dogs bloodline, so they began interbreeding with the hunting dogs and European breeds — then quickly vanished.

    Even though the Salish wool dog may be lost forever, it’s legacy lives on in Salish culture: wool still adorns most ceremonial objects, Salish blankets are still worn as regalia, and the spindle whorl has become an icon of Coast Salish art. So with this print, I want to honour the Salish wool dog, Salish dog-breeders, and Salish weavers that helped give Coast Salish culture its unique identity.” – Dylan Thomas


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