Halifax police ask for help as they continue to investigate murder
HALIFAX, NS - With the first anniversary of the murder of Tyler Bradley Richards on Monday, police are hoping someone will come forward with information to help find his killer.
PICTOU – An exhibit that tells the history of Gaelic life in Nova Scotia opened Tuesday at the McCulloch House Museum and Heritage Centre in Pictou.
"The exhibit is designed to build greater awareness and understanding of the history of Gaels in early Scottish society, including the Highland Clearances, and the immigration and the presence of Gaels in Nova Scotia today," said Lewis MacKinnon, executive director, Gaelic Affairs.
The exhibit was developed by Gaelic Affairs, in partnership with the Nova Scotia Museum, Communications Nova Scotia and design students with the Nova Scotia Community College.
It has interpretive panels in Gaelic and English that tell the story of the Scottish Gaels arrival in Nova Scotia and how their language and culture was passed on through generations. It features artifacts, like a milling table, and others from agriculture, domestic life and musical traditions, along with touch-screen kiosks, and a short movie presentation.
"This exhibit is designed to create greater understanding, awareness and appreciation of one of Nova Scotia's rich and unique communities," said Randy Delorey, minister of Gaelic Affairs. "It will also instil a greater sense of value for the Gaels and their role in Nova Scotia life."
The exhibit is open to the public Monday to Saturday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Sundays from 1 to 5 p.m., until Sept. 5.
For more information on Gaels and Gaelic in Nova Scotia, visit http://gaelic.novascotia.ca .