Povungnituk, Quebec
Inuit Prints

Hunter, 1963
Mattiusie Manakuduk
stonecut, ed. 30, 17" × 23½"
Inuit Hunter with Growling Dog
Inuit Hunter with Growling Dog, 1965
Leah Qumaluk
stonecut, ed. 13/30, 21¼" × 12¼"
Men Sight Caribousold
Men Sight Caribou, 1973
Annie Mikpiga
stonecut, ed. 21/30, 26" × 24¾"
A Man Holding a Goose
A Man Holding a Goose, 1963
Maggie Siupi
stonecut, ed. 30, 17" × 23½"
Bird Fantasy
Bird Fantasy, 1972
Leah Qumaluk
stonecut & stencil, ed. 15/20, 19" × 15½"
Traveller Under Arctic Skysold
Traveller Under Arctic Sky, 1988
Ekidluak Komoartok/Josea Maniapik
ed. 28/35, 24¾" × 31"
Fisherman, 1963
Leah Qumulak
stonecut, ed. 30, 15.25" × 23"
A Dog Team in Slate Spring, 1978
Johnny Novalinga, Lydia Quasiak
stonecut, ed. 40/40, 10" × 12"
Clash of Spirits, 1965
Annie Mikpiga
stonecut, ed. 14/30, 19" ×27"
Hunting with Kayak in Summer, 1978
Akenise Novalinga, Lydia Quasiak
stonecut, ed. 37/40, 9" × 14"


Puvirnituq, Quebec

Puvirnituq is an Inuit settlement on the Povungnituk River near its mouth on the Hudson Bay in northern Quebec, Canada.

A Catholic mission was founded in 1956, which encouraged the residents to form the Carvers Association of Povungnituk two years later. It later became the Co-operative Association of Povungnituk and was instrumental in assisting, developing, and marketing Inuit art. Its success inspired other Inuit communities to form similar cooperatives, most of which now make up the Federation of Co-operatives of Northern Quebec.

Note: sold indicates the piece has been sold.

Daphne OdjigDaphne Odjig, Canadian Indigenous Artist and Icon Dies at 97. Click here for more details.

Odjig is frequently referred to as the "Grandmother of Indigenous Art." She has been the recipient of many awards, honours and recognitions for her works, to name a few: The Order of Canada, the Governor General's Award, and eight Honorary Doctorates. Her works have been shown in the National Gallery of Canada, The McMichael Canadian Art Collection, the Canadian Museum of Civilization and the Art Gallery of Ontario.

She established the first native-run fine art print house in Winnipeg, Manitoba in 1971. Known as 'Odjig Indian Prints,' this print house was so successful that it evolved into an Indigenous gallery space in 1974, called the New Warehouse Gallery, run by Odjig and her husband, Chester Beavon. She was also a founding member of the Indian Group of Seven. This artistic group's purpose was to promote Contemporary Indigenous art and artists.

Alex JanvierAlex Janvier's major retrospective, "Alex Janvier: Modern Indigenous Master" is now open at the McMichael Canadian Art Collection in Kleinburg, Ontario until January 21st, 2018. Afterwards, it will travel to the Beaverbrook Art Gallery in Fredericton and the Glenbow Museum in Calgary.

This exhibition was recently on display at the National Gallery of Canada in Ottawa and the MacKenzie Art Gallery in Regina. Alex Janvier is one of Canada's most acclaimed contemporary artists. His career of sixty-five years has yielded thousands of paintings, and more than twenty-five murals and public commissions. (Photo credit: Kim Griffiths)

Rita Letendre

It is with profound sadness that Gallery Gevik announces the passing of our dear friend Rita Letendre, one of Canada’s most renowned, trailblazing artists. She passed away on November 20, 2021 after a long illness. She was 93 years old.