The first of its kind, our newest exhibition, explores the experiences of Survivors of the Sixties Scoop, which began in the 1960s and continued until the late 1980s, where Indigenous children were taken from their families, often forcibly, fostered and/or adopted out to non-Indigenous homes often far away from their communities and some across the globe. Developed in partnership with the National Indigenous Survivors of Child Welfare Network, this innovative and challenging Exhibition features the first-person testimonies of twelve Indigenous Survivors of the Scoop, and reflects upon their enduring strength and resilience.
Peter Henderson Bryce: A Man of Conscience
Developed by the Legacy of Hope Foundation in partnership with St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church and the First Nations Child and Family...
Forgotten: The Métis Residential School Experience
A National Crime
The Legacy of Hope Foundation has launched its newest travelling exhibition – A National Crime: Canada’s Indian Residential School System. Consisting...
Where are the Children? Healing The Legacy Of The Residential Schools.
We Were So Far Away : The Inuit Experience of Residential Schools
Bi-Giwen: Coming Home – Truth Telling from the Sixties Scoop
The first of its kind, our newest exhibition, explores the experiences of Survivors of the Sixties Scoop, which began in the...
100 Years of Loss: the Residential School System in Canada