Toronto, Mazelow Gallery, Eskimo Art: Stone Carvings, Whalebone Carvings, and Prints, 1969;
Inuktitut, "The Week of the Inuit" (1973 May Souvenir Edition); 1973;
News about Eskimo Arts and Crafts from Canadian Arctic Producers Limited, July - August 1973;
Montreal, Waddington Galleries, Eskimo Sculpture, 4 December 1973 - 26 January 1974;
Toronto, Sotheby's Parke Bernet (Canada Inc), Inuit Art, 18 & 19 March 1980;
Toronto. Sothbey's Toronto, Important Inuit & Indian Arts, 24 February 1981;
s.l, s.n., Facsimile copy of Kenojuak Ashevak CV, n.d. (1995?);
Toronto, The Issacs Gallery Ltd., Eskimo Drawings Cape Dorset, n.d.
Ex. Coll. Mr. Paul Duval, Toronto.
Mr. Paul Duval was a distinguished art critic, journalist, author, and friend of the Canadian art community. Recognized as an authority in Canadian art, Mr. Duval wrote publications on many of Canada's foremost artists, including,The Tangled Garden, the Art of J. E. H. MacDonald (1978), A. J. Casson, His Life & Works: A Tribute (1980), and Lawren Harris: Where the Universe Sings (2011). In addition to his writings on the Group of Seven, Mr. Duval championed lesser known artists, such as Ken Danby and Helen McNicoll and brought to them national recognition.
Robert and Signe McMichael purchased Lawren Harris's Montreal River at the suggestion of Mr. Duval. When the couple transformed their private residence into a public gallery in 1966, Mr. Duval wrote their first exhibition catalogue. As the years passed, Mr. Duval would continue to contribute to the McMichael's publications, including writings on the Inuit and First Nations artists and artworks in the collection.
A savvy and astute collector in his own right, in the 1970s, Mr. Duval loaned two works from his collection to the exhibition Sculpture/Inuit: Sculpture of the Inuit: Masterworks of the Canadian Arctic, which travelled throughout North America before heading to Russia and Europe. In 1972/3, Mr. Duval penned the introduction for the Toronto Dominion Bank's travelling exhibition of their Inuit art collection. For his contribution to this publication, Mr. Duval wrote, "The Eskimos [sic] of Canada have created compelling sculptures for more than 2,000 years [...] It was not until the past quarter of a century that the almost miraculous flowering of Canadian Eskimo [sic] art as we know it today occurred."
This kind of accessible, insightful language was a hallmark of Mr. Duval's writing. Always coming out with beautiful phrases that would stop you in your tracks.