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Turtle Island

Turtle Island

Regular price $75.00

Pride Feathers

Pride Feathers

Regular price $75.00

Lakeside Dreams for Two

Lakeside Dreams for Two

Regular price $75.00

What I do

  • Art & Commissions

    Patrick is currently available to work on commissioned art pieces. For more information Contact Patrick Here. 

  • Workshops

    Patrick will help you setup a unique art focused workshop to help your students better understand and relate to Native cultures. 

Working with Businesses & Organizations

Patrick is a new member to the Canadian Gay & Lesbian Chamber of Commerce family, which has led to partnerships with RBC, BMO, STAPLES Canada and Redwood Classics apparel. He is also the artist in residence to the Princes Trust Canada, which is a charity that operates to expand Indigenous language retention in Canada. His scarf collections have been purchased as gifts entities like Global Affairs Canada, and in 2016 was selected by web giant eBay Canada to do an apparel collection with proceeds from sales going to Indigenous charities.

Patrick Hunter

specializes in fine and digital artwork designs from his Ojibway cultural background.

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How Can I Work with Patrick?

Patrick Hunter primarily works out of Toronto, Canada, but is open to project proposals from anywhere. Patrick regularly takes on commissions and is open to artistic and corporate collaborations. You can get in touch with Patrick on the contact page.

What is Woodland Art?

Woodland Art is a distinct style of native art that sees beyond the exterior of the subject(s) and depicts the spirit through an internal view. Popularized in the late 1960’s by Norval Morrisseau, an inspirational Ojibway artist from Northern Ontario, the style often depicts stories and/or symbols from Native North American beliefs. Woodland Art subjects typically include things like people, plants, animals, spirit, and strong symbolism, blending them with bold distinct shapes, strong lines and colours.

What is Acknowledgement?

Land acknowledgement is simply a public statement made acknowledging traditional First Nations, Métis and/or Inuit people who have lived in, and still do live in a territory. Land acknowledgement is often done through a verbal statement at the start of gatherings and in many cases more a more permanent and prominent statement is made through public displays and installations of artwork from artists like Hunter, and Hunter himself. 

Launched in 2008, The Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (TRC) was part of the Indian Residential Schools Settlement Agreement (IRSSA). Intended to help guide Canadians through the discovery of the facts behind the residential school system, the Commission was also put in place to help lay the foundation for a real, lasting reconciliation across Canada.

As part of this ongoing reconciliation a territorial or land acknowledgement, involves an organization making a statement recognizing the former territory of the Indigenous people(s) who called the land home before the arrival of the settlers, and who in many cases still do call it home.

Why is Acknowledgement Important?

Land Acknowledgement is important because it is a necessary first step toward honouring the original occupants of a place. It serves in favour of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada (TRC), helping make the Native North American population more visible.

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