A UNIQUE SHOPPING EXPERIENCE
Conveniently located in the heart of downtown Winnipeg, the Manitoba Museum Shop offers a wide selection of unique, exclusive, and distinctive Manitoba products.
The Manitoba Museum is a non-profit organization; all proceeds from any purchase at the Museum Shop supports the Manitoba Museum. Your dollars make a difference.
SUMMER HOURS: May 20 to September 4, 2017
- Daily - 11 am to 5 pm
- Canada Day (July 1) - 11 am to 5 pm
- Terry Fox Day (August 1) - 11 am to 5 pm
- Labour Day (September 4) - 11 am to 5 pm
MANITOBA MUSEUM PUBLICATIONS
STORIES OF THE OLD ONES from the Lee River, Southeastern Manitoba: The Owl Inini, Carver Inini and Dancer Ikwe – by E. Leigh Syms, 2014. 127 pages
Stories of the Old Ones provides exciting new observations into the lives and toolkits of three First Nations individuals - The “Owl Inini,” the “Dancer Ikwe” and the “Carver Inini” - who lived between circa 1550 and 450 years ago (the latter just prior to European contact) in the forested region of the Lee River, near Lac du Bonnet, in southeastern Manitoba. Through the perspectives of archaeologists and physical anthropologists, as well as the insights of noted local Anishnaabe Elder Mark Thompson, one learns about local First Nations developments over 12,500 years and the many scientific techniques that have been used to compile this information. This study is richly illustrated with over 150 images, maps, drawings and paintings.
RELICS OF INTEREST Selections from the Hudson’s Bay Company Museum Collection
RELIQUES À CONSERVER Pièces choisies de la collection muséale de la Compagnie de la Baie d’Hudson – by Jamie Morton, 2012.
Relics of Interest showcases a sample of nationally significant objects from The Manitoba Museum’s vast Hudson Bay Company Museum Collection and the powerful stories that accompany them. This bi-lingual, soft-cover book features photographs and descriptions of 24 artefacts including a caribou hide dress, an HBC trade gun, and a York Boat. Almost half of the objects depicted are stored in the Museum’s vault and are not on public display. 80 pages.
MANITOBA TREASURES-TRÉSORS – edited by Adèle Hempel et al, 2011.
Manitoba Treasures-Trésors features 20 objects from The Manitoba Museum’s collection that are symbolic of 40+ years of collecting. Curators collaborated to produce this colourful, bi-lingual, soft-cover keepsake. 47 pages.
KAYASOCHI KIKAWENOW: Our Mother From Long Ago – by Kevin Brownlee & E. Leigh Syms, 1999.
KAYASOCHI KIKAWENOW: Our Mother From Long Ago tells the story of a Cree woman living near South Indian Lake in the mid 1600s, as revealed through the recovery of her remains and associated tools in the 1990s. This aboriginal archaeology internship publication reveals how local and academic communities collaborated to their mutual benefit. It includes black and white images, illustrations, maps and bibliographical references. 91 pages.
THE BUTTERFLIES OF MANITOBA – by P. Klassen, A.R. Westwood, W.B. Preston, W.B. McKillop, 1989.
The Butterflies of Manitoba provides information on butterflies found from the northern Great Plains to the Arctic. Superb life-size colour images accompany the species’ descriptions for all 144 butterflies found in Manitoba, along with maps and six appendices. This book is intended for a broad audience and can be used as a field guide or for pure enjoyment. 290 pages.
WILDFLOWERS OF CHURCHILL and the Hudson Bay Region - by Karen L. Johnson, 1987.
WILDFLOWERS OF CHURCHILL and the Hudson Bay Region depicts the wide range of wildflowers that flourish in the Churchill area with descriptions, associated names, habitat, flowering periods, range, etc. along with a brief review of the human and natural history of the region. Full page colour photographs by Robert R. Taylor and finely detailed drawings and watercolours by Linda Fairfield complete this informative guidebook geared to the amateur or scholarly botanist. 400 pages.
1919 THE WINNIPEG GENERAL STRIKE EDUCATIONAL KIT – by The Manitoba Museum in collaboration with the University of Winnipeg and Manitoba Education, Citizenship and Youth, 2010,
1919: The Winnipeg General Strike Educational Kit provides a rich resource for educators interested in communicating the significance of the Winnipeg General Strike, one of the most dramatic events in Canadian history. On May 15, 1919, about 35,000 men, women and children brought Winnipeg to a standstill with demands for union recognition, shorter hours, and a living wage. Their concerns mirrored those of others across the country and increased the resolve of government and business elite to put an end to industrial unionism, mass strikes and political activism.
Based on the Manitoba Grade 11 Social Studies curriculum, the kit is designed to foster multi-disciplinary projects related to history, social studies, language arts, literature, geography and multi-media. Contents include a 177 page book outlining the history and chronology of the strike, a CD with annotated archival photographs, suggestions for student projects, maps, a glossary, bibliography and artifact replicas.