Aqjangajuk, who began carving in stone in the 1950s, did not do a great deal of detailing; instead he worked for a total effect, concentrating on spatial interaction, expressive qualities and overall form. While some of his carvings of human and animal subjects are compact, robust, solid and static, others are more open, outwardly thrusting, dynamic forms. His only print, Wounded Caribou (1961), is a very effective portrayal of an animal stricken by a hunter's arrow.
- MLA 8TH EDITION
- Blodgett, Jean. "Aqjangajuk Shaa". The Canadian Encyclopedia, 20 August 2019, Historica Canada. www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/aqjangajuk-shaa. Accessed 28 November 2023.
- APA 6TH EDITION
- Blodgett, J. (2019). Aqjangajuk Shaa. In The Canadian Encyclopedia. Retrieved from https://www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/aqjangajuk-shaa
- CHICAGO 17TH EDITION
- Blodgett, Jean. "Aqjangajuk Shaa." The Canadian Encyclopedia. Historica Canada. Article published February 06, 2006; Last Edited August 20, 2019.
- TURABIAN 8TH EDITION
- The Canadian Encyclopedia, s.v. "Aqjangajuk Shaa," by Jean Blodgett, Accessed November 28, 2023, https://www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/aqjangajuk-shaa
Article by Jean Blodgett
Published Online February 6, 2006
Last Edited August 20, 2019