The late Clara Jack is one of four people being honoured by the Penticton Museum & Archives and the En’owkin Centre for their significant contributions to keeping the nsyilxcDr. Brian Conway, medical director o?n (syilx) language aliveThe first vaccination appointments o.
Jack was a Penticton Indian Band member, a fluent high-language speakerToronto residents enjo, and a language teacher for 40 yearsCommences two to four weeks after Phase Three when 75 per cent o.
She received a linguistics degree from the University of Victoria in the 1970s and contributed to many language projects and programs through the En’owkin Centre, according to the exhibitOutdoor personal gatherings.
“My mom spent so much time with the language. She wanted to make sure everybody spoke the language and was aware of the language in writing as well,” says her daughter, Kristine Jack.
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