Chief John Sark of Prince Edward Island was photographed between 15 and 21 July 1923, during the re-enactment and celebration of the 1773 landing of Scottish settlers at Pictou. The original is labeled "Micmac Chief, John Sark/Chief of Prince Edward Island/(with four Indian medals)/Photo taken during Hector Celebration, Pictou, N.S.; 15 July 1923 (from Standard, Montréal)."
"Micmac Woman" by an unknown artist (1865) at the New Brunswick Museum, Saint John (found via Contested Terrain) - "By 1600, women began to replace hides with cloth, quillwork with ribbon appliqué, and hand painted designs with silk ribbon. The woman in this painting is wearing a post-contact Mi’kmaq dress. Note the rosary around her neck. As French allies and trading partners from 1605-1763, the majority of Mi’kmaq converted to Catholicism."
First Nations, Mi’kmaq - Ceremonial Robe, ca.1825 - Originally a mass-produced European jacket, the lapels and collar of this coat were removed by a Mi’kmaq artisan and replaced with gray and red silk ribbons, embroidered with white glass beads in a traditional floral motif