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An acute observer finds at every decametre something that will rouse his curiosity

By Yves Bégin, ex-director of the Centre d’études nordiques, and co

2009-03-05

For a very long time, the explorers described the bucolic sceneries of the North as barren and inhabited wide open spaces. But these rich lands, with diversified landscapes, plants and animals, and the ecosystems they create, have fed and sheltered people for millenniums.

The sceneries inherited from the ice age are shaped by water, wind, ice, frost, fire and the animals’ activity. An acute observer finds at every decametre something that will rouse his curiosity. Traces of ancient human activity also logically fit in these sceneries.

As part of the Northern Seminar on Indigenous people, the discussions will bear on the past and present dimensions of natural and human history in Mushuau-Nipi’s Northern paradise.



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