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ICH - Knowledge and Practices Concerning Nature and the Universe
 
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1. Abbott, R., Nov. 14, 1993, Part 1. Mark Ferguson interviewing Roland Abbott. Abbott, R., Nov. 14, 1993, Part 1. Mark Ferguson interviewing Roland Abbott. Boatbuilding; Boats; Commercial fishing; Personal experience narratives; Part 1 of Mark Ferguson's November 14, 1993 interview with Roland Abbott. Mr. Abbott discusses the November 18, 1929 tidal wave that hit Newfoundland. He also tells a story about being caught in a storm at sea. Other topics discussed include boats, boatbuilding, and the merchant system of fishing and payment.

2. Abbott, R., Nov. 14, 1993, Part 2. Mark Ferguson interviewing Roland Abbott. Abbott, R., Nov. 14, 1993, Part 2. Mark Ferguson interviewing Roland Abbott. Boatbuilding; Boats; Commercial fishing; Part 2 of Mark Ferguson's November 14, 1993 interview with Roland Abbott. Mr. Abbott discusses fish merchants, boats, the introduction of motor boats, sailing, and parts of a sail boat.

3. Abbott, W., Dec. 11, 1994, Part 1. Mark Ferguson interviewing Wallace Abbott. Abbott, W., Dec. 11, 1994, Part 1. Mark Ferguson interviewing Wallace Abbott. Drying (Food preservation); Commercial fishing; Cod fishing; Employment; Fishers; Fishing; Fishing equipment; Knowledge of the land/water and environment; Salt-curing; Part 1 of Mark Ferguson's December 11, 1994 interview with Wallace Abbott. Mr. Abbott discusses fishing, fishing crews, his boat, women working onshore in fish-processing, and the impact of fishing on fish stocks.

4. Abbott, W., Dec. 11, 1994, Part 2. Mark Ferguson interviewing Wallace Abbott. Abbott, W., Dec. 11, 1994, Part 2. Mark Ferguson interviewing Wallace Abbott. Drying (Food preservation); Commercial fishing; Cod fishing; Employment; Fishers; Fishing; Fishing equipment; Knowledge of the land/water and environment; Salt-curing; Part 2 of Mark Ferguson's December 11, 1994 interview with Wallace Abbott. Mr. Abbott discusses his career working seasonal work and his brother surviving the Great War. Mr. Abbott also discusses fish-processing, and the layout of fishing stages and flakes.

5. Abbott, W., Dec. 11, 1994, Part 3. Mark Ferguson interviewing Wallace Abbott. Abbott, W., Dec. 11, 1994, Part 3. Mark Ferguson interviewing Wallace Abbott. Drying (Food preservation); Commercial fishing; Cod fishing; Employment; Fishers; Fishing; Fishing equipment; Knowledge of the land/water and environment; Salt-curing; Part 3 of Mark Ferguson's December 11, 1994 interview with Wallace Abbott. Mr. Abbott discusses working and living winters in the woods, and building woods camps for his family. Mr. Abbott also discusses fishing stories, his boat, drying and salting fish, the ways fish could spoil, and selling fish to the merchants.

6. Abbott, W., Dec. 11, 1994, Part 4. Mark Ferguson interviewing Wallace Abbott. Abbott, W., Dec. 11, 1994, Part 4. Mark Ferguson interviewing Wallace Abbott. Drying (Food preservation); Commercial fishing; Cod fishing; Employment; Fishers; Fishing; Fishing equipment; Knowledge of the land/water and environment; Salt-curing; Part 4 of Mark Ferguson's December 11, 1994 interview with Wallace Abbott. Mr. Abbott discusses women working in fish-salting, the atmosphere on the fishing stage, going sealing, and families' reputations for making fish.

7. Adeagbo, Funmilola. Funmilola Adeagbo discusses nursing practices in Newfoundland Adeagbo, Funmilola. Funmilola Adeagbo discusses nursing practices in Newfoundland Employment; Nursing

8. Advertisement for Gary Barnes' Leatherworks. 
 Advertisement for Gary Barnes' Leatherworks. Architecture, building and construction; Advertisement for Gary Barnes' Leatherworks for high steel/ iron workers.

9. Armitage root cellar, exterior, Portland, Newfoundland. Armitage root cellar, exterior, Portland, Newfoundland. Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Cellar currently owned by Peter Armitage and Barb Neis, Portland, Goose Bay, Bonavista Bay. Dimensions are 2 m x 2.8 m x 1.65 m high. Access is through hatch in upper level shed. Concrete walls, with concrete floor covered by sawdust and planking. Sawdust on floor of roof for insulation purposes. Roof vent on the north side. Believed to have been built by Gilbert Ash in the 1920s and has been in continuous use. It was rebuilt by John Ash, son of Gilbert Ash, in the late 1990s. Peter Armitage and Barb Neis bought the property from the Ash family in 2009 and replaced the roof of the cellar in 2010. It is currently used to store cabbage, carrots, potatoes, and paint, and has also been used a beer cooler in the past.

10. Armitage root cellar, hatch entrance, Portland, Newfoundland. Armitage root cellar, hatch entrance, Portland, Newfoundland. Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Cellar currently owned by Peter Armitage and Barb Neis, Portland, Goose Bay, Bonavista Bay. Dimensions are 2 m x 2.8 m x 1.65 m high. Access is through hatch in upper level shed. Concrete walls, with concrete floor covered by sawdust and planking. Sawdust on floor of roof for insulation purposes. Roof vent on the north side. Believed to have been built by Gilbert Ash in the 1920s and has been in continuous use. It was rebuilt by John Ash, son of Gilbert Ash, in the late 1990s. Peter Armitage and Barb Neis bought the property from the Ash family in 2009 and replaced the roof of the cellar in 2010. It is currently used to store cabbage, carrots, potatoes, and paint, and has also been used a beer cooler in the past.

11. Armitage root cellar, interior, Portland, Newfoundland. Armitage root cellar, interior, Portland, Newfoundland. Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Cellar in Portland, Goose Bay, Bonavista Bay. Dimensions are 2 m x 2.8 m x 1.65 m high. Access is through hatch in upper level shed. Concrete walls, with concrete floor covered by sawdust and planking. Sawdust on floor of roof for insulation purposes. Roof vent on the north side. Believed to have been built by Gilbert Ash in the 1920s and has been in continuous use. It was rebuilt by John Ash, son of Gilbert Ash, in the late1990s. Peter Armitage and Barb Neis bought the property from the Ash family in 2009 and replaced the roof of the cellar in 2010. It is currently used to store cabbage, carrots, potatoes, and paint, and has also been used as a beer cooler in the past.

12. Ashbourne, Helen. Helen Ashbourne discusses nursing practices in Newfoundland Ashbourne, Helen. Helen Ashbourne discusses nursing practices in Newfoundland Employment; Nursing Ashbourne describes her time in nursing school at the General Hospital in St. John's. She also describes the nursing uniform for the time and working in x-ray, maternity and the quarantine ward, among many others.

13. Aucoin, Kevin. Kevin Aucoin discusses Hay Barracks. Aucoin, Kevin. Kevin Aucoin discusses Hay Barracks. Agriculture; Farming; Kevin Aucoin of the Agricultural History Society of Newfoundland and Labrador, on the subject of hay barracks, interviewed by folklorist Dale Jarvis on Friday, August 19, 2011, at the Newman Building on Springdale Street, St. John’s. Kevin describes his origins in the community of Thompkins, Codroy Valley, born 1941, son of William and Dorothy Aucoin; gives a short history of his family and the family farm; description of farm; memories of hay barracks or hay stacks – a type of agricultural building made with four large corner poles with a wooden structure around the base and a moveable roof which could be raised to store hay; storing hay and oats; size of the hay stack; length of time hay could be stored; description of the fence structure at base of the stack and why it was created; how hay was taken out when needed; distribution of hay stacks in the 1940s and 1950s; gradual decline and evolution of farming in 1960s and 1970s; weight of the hay barrack roof and labour required to raise it.

14. Avery, Elizabeth. Elizabeth Avery discusses nursing practices in Newfoundland Avery, Elizabeth. Elizabeth Avery discusses nursing practices in Newfoundland Employment; Nursing Avery describes her time in nursing school while attending classes at The Salvation Army Grace Hospital School of Nursing in St. John's, NL in 1945. She talks about having soldiers as patients. Talks about working during the K of C fire during wartime. Avery also talks about working at the Grace Hospital.

15. Back Harbour Root Cellar 1 Twillingate, Newfoundland 
 Back Harbour Root Cellar 1 Twillingate, Newfoundland Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Root Cellar in Back Harbour, Twillingate. Built by Augustus Price . c. 1908. Currently Owned By Dalley Family .

16. Back Harbour Root Cellar 2 Twillingate, Newfoundland 
 Back Harbour Root Cellar 2 Twillingate, Newfoundland Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Root Cellar in Back Harbour, Twillingate. First Owned By Ben Freeman. c. 1908. Currently Owned By Jim Anstey Jr.

17. Back Harbour Root Cellar 3 Twillingate, Newfoundland 
 Back Harbour Root Cellar 3 Twillingate, Newfoundland Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Root Cellar in Back Harbour, Twillingate. First Owned By Bernard Anstey. Currently Owned By Anstey Family.

18. Back Harbour Root Cellar 4 Twillingate, Newfoundland 
 Back Harbour Root Cellar 4 Twillingate, Newfoundland Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Root Cellar in Back Harbour, Twillingate. First Owned By Cecil Anstey. c.1908. Currently Owned By Brian Greenham.

19. Back Harbour Root Cellar 5 Twillingate, Newfoundland 
 Back Harbour Root Cellar 5 Twillingate, Newfoundland Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Root Cellar in Back Harbour, Twillingate. First Owned By Fred White . c. 1908.

20. Back Harbour Root Cellar 6 Twillingate, Newfoundland 
 Back Harbour Root Cellar 6 Twillingate, Newfoundland Architecture, building and construction; Buildings; Outbuildings; Root cellars; Root Cellar in Back Harbour, Twillingate. First Owned By Harry Anstey . c. 1908. Currently Owned By Anstey Family.
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