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The Nuts and Bolts of Reconciliation

By Karine Duhamel, Researcher-Curator, Indigenous Content

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A closeup of a carved wooden box, showing a painted image of a red hand over a carved mouth.

Why Reconciliation? Why Now?

By Karine Duhamel, Researcher-Curator, Indigenous Content

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Carved wooden faces

Reconciliation: A Movement of Hope or a Movement of Guilt?

By Karine Duhamel, Researcher-Curator, Indigenous Content

Tags for Reconciliation: A Movement of Hope or a Movement of Guilt?

Carved wooden face

Stories

The Nuts and Bolts of Reconciliation

By Karine Duhamel, Researcher-Curator, Indigenous Content

As a child, I often visited museums. I was lucky to be able to travel with my family, and to visit interpretive spaces across the country.

Tags for The Nuts and Bolts of Reconciliation

A closeup of a carved wooden box, showing a painted image of a red hand over a carved mouth.

Why Reconciliation? Why Now?

By Karine Duhamel, Researcher-Curator, Indigenous Content

Since the publication of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada’s final report in 2015, more and more Canadians seem focused on the idea of reconciliation.

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Carved wooden faces

Reconciliation: A Movement of Hope or a Movement of Guilt?

By Karine Duhamel, Researcher-Curator, Indigenous Content

In Why Reconciliation? Why Now? I talked about the idea of reconciliation as an invitation to a new and shared future and as a pathway towards a good life, both for Indigenous people and for other Canadians.

Tags for Reconciliation: A Movement of Hope or a Movement of Guilt?

Carved wooden face