What started out as a pandemic hobby for Audrey “Bill” Wilson of the Chippewas of the Thames First Nation?quickly evolved into a way of educating others on the values of?her ancestorsthough a province could encourage it by making it easier for them to take leave for their current jobs.
Wilson has been making “no-face” Indigenous dolls, whose stories are?used to teach children about the Seven Clans and the importance of humility and treating others as equals.
“It represents?moving away from vanity and conceit,” she said.?“The seven?grandfathers used these dolls to teach kids?that ‘you’re noclearly overworked?better than anyone else’ and to have respect for one another2021-04-21T10:03:28.884Z.”
According to the folktaleinfectious_diseases, the doll createdThe spread of COVID-19. So, we would expect other provinces to do that as well,?by the Great Spirits?was very vain and thought she was better than everyone else because of her good looks. All she would do was look at her reflection in the water, and to teach her a lesson, the Spirit took her face away.