CONTENTS Page A Day Of Remembrance Of The Acadian Deportation

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By Warren A. Perrin, ChairmanCONTENTSMuseum NewsLouisiana/Cajun NewsFrench/Acadian NewsLagniappePage14813July 2022A Day of Remembrance of the Acadian DeportationThe Queen’s Royal Proclamation recognized the British Crown’srole in the deaths and suffering of many Acadians and declaredJuly 28 of each year to be observed as a somber Day ofRemembrance of the Acadian Deportation.SHARE THE GOOD NEWS!If you know anyone who’d like to getthis newsletter, send their name andemail address to PROMOTE THE CULTUREYour tax-deductible contributions1 canhelp fund these important projects: Finding the lost location of our firstAcadian settlement.Transcribing and digitizing tapesof rare and valuable interviews.Developing videos and podcastsfor distribution online.Promoting the French languageand “immersion” programs.Expanding and categorizing ourholdings of cultural treasures.You can donate1 online or by sending acheck to The Acadian Museum, P.O.Box 53597, Lafayette, LA 70505.UNSUBSCRIBEIf you no longer wish to receive thisnewsletter, please send your requestto The Acadian Museum is a Louisiana 501(c)(3)nonprofit. All contributions are tax-deductible.2 Dial 337 456-7729 during weekday businesshours. On Saturday or if no one answers, dial337-501-3049.In 2003, Warren Perrin is shown with the Royal Proclamation issued by QueenElizabeth declaring July 28 of every year as a “A Day of Commemoration of theGreat Upheaval.” Photo by Philip Gould.On July 28, the Royal Proclamation Exhibit at the AcadianMuseum in Erath will be open from 1:00 until 4:00. At 5:00 p.m.that day, James Akers will be inducted as a Living Legend at theAcadian Memorial in St. Martinville.Visit Us, “Like” Us on Facebook, or Shop in Our Store!The Acadian Museum is open Tuesday-Friday from 1-4 pm andSaturdays from 10-noon. But you can also visit us online usingthe links below. For group tours, dial 337 Store:

Anniversary,” Jean Lafitte National Park, 419Decatur St., New Orleans, LAMUSEUM NEWSBook Talks/Special EventsWe are accepting invitations to givepresentations. Here are some scheduled talks: July 13, 1:00 p.m., Out to Lunch Acadianaradio show on KRVS 88.7 FM or July 14, 10:00 a.m., “Birth of French CajunCulture, 1765-present,” Jean Lafitte NationalPark, 419 Decatur St., New Orleans, LA July 20, 10:00 a.m. “Acadian Women inHistory,” Jean Lafitte National Park, 419Decatur St., New Orleans, LA July 21, noon, “Acadian History Then andNow,” Hancock Historical Society, 198 CueSt., Bay St. Louis, Mississippi November 5, at 1:00 p.m., Louisiana FolklifeFestival, Longfellow-Evangeline State HistoricSite, St. Martinville, LARanger TalkOn June 29, Mary and I enjoyed meeting withMatt Hampsey, Supervisory Ranger at the JeanLafitte Nation Park in the French Quarter in NewOrleans, and touring the beautiful facility at 419Decatur St. We look forward to working with thestaff to make periodic talks on Francophonerelated subjects sponsored by the AcadianMuseum and the Francophone Section of theLouisiana State Bar Association. The first threetalks are listed in the left column on this page. July 27, at 6:00 p.m., “Revisiting the Queen’sRoyal Proclamation on its 19th Anniversary,”Vermilion Historical Society, Abbeville Library,405 E. St. Victor St., Abbeville, LA 70510 July 28, 5:00 p.m., “Day of Remembrance ofthe Acadian Deportation,” Acadian Memorial,St. Martinville, LA August 6, at 12:30 p.m., “Acadian Women inHistory,” Lafourche Heritage GenealogySeminar, TRMC’s Wellness Center, 726 NorthAcadia Blvd., Thibodaux, LA August 10, at 10:00 a.m., “Revisiting theQueen’s Royal Proclamation on its 19thWarren Perrin, Matt Hampsey, and Mary Perrin.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 2

Presentation at Breaux Bridge LibraryPresentation at The National WW IIMuseumPerrin is shown providing historical perspective on theAcadian/Cajun connection (photo by Frank Arnemann).On April 27, the National WWII Museum in NewOrleans and the Consulate General of Canadapresented “Cajun-Acadian WWIICommemoration: A Salute to French-SpeakingVeterans,” organized and hosted by Dr. JasonTheriot. The event, which honored the manyCajuns who served as translators for the USArmed Services during WWII, was very wellattended and received many accolades. Thanksto everyone for their participation in, or planningof, the event. It was a pleasure working witheveryone. With the exceptional work of JasonTheriot Ph.D., we will continue to interview WWII veterans.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTEROn July 6th I delivered a talk on the 19thAnniversary of the Queen’s Royal Proclamationof 2003 to the Acadian Memorial GenealogyGroup in the Breaux Bridge Library. Shown at leftis the representative who organized the talkPatty GuteKunst, secretary and former presidentof the Acadian Memorial Foundation.Device Used to Prepare CottonElaine Bourque andAustin Clark came tothe museum toassemble thespinning wheeldonated by MarkBrister (as covered inour June newsletter).While looking aroundour exhibit, Austinspotted what wethought was a bow made for shooting arrows.Actually, it is a rare item used to prepare cottonAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 3

by removing the seeds in preparation for cording.We will now remove it from the previous displayand included with our textiles exhibit. It is knownas an arc de coton. If you look carefully you canstill see cotton attached to the string.LOUISIANA/CAJUN NEWSBastille Day CelebrationSmall Spinning Wheel Donated to MuseumMark your calendar to join the “Friends of FrenchStudies at LSU” in a Bastille Day Celebration onThursday, July 14, at the City Club, 355 NorthBoulevard, Baton Rouge, 5 to 7:00 p.m.Historic Signing Between Louisiana andNova ScotiaThis article appeared in The West Side Journal:Common ancestry and a desire to preserve andpromote the French language and Acadian culturethrough collaborations, combined with anopportunity to promote economic growth andbusiness development, brought LieutenantGovernor Billy Nungesser, the Council for theDevelopment of French in Louisiana (CODOFIL),and delegates from the Province of Nova Scotia,Canada, together to sign a Memorandum ofUnderstanding.To read the article, click here.Patricia Fulmer (L) and Mary Perrin (R)On June 20, Mary Perrin and I went to NewOrleans to pick up this beautiful spinning wheeldonated by Mark and Patricia Fullmer.Shown are (L-R) Lt. Gov. Billy Nungesser and theHonorable Colton LeBlanc, Minister of Acadian Affairsand Francophone for the Province of Nova Scotia.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 4

New Institute for La. Culture and HistoryParcours Louisianais: A Panorama ofLouisiana Francophone LiteratureIn their bookParcours Louisianais,the authors EvelyneM. Bornier andMargaret M.Marshall offer aunique collection ofLouisiana poems,fables, tales, novels,song lyrics, andhistorical texts inFrench in a formatthat makes them accessible to anyone with aninterest in francophone literature. The authorsbring to light works from the 1680s to 1900 thatreflect the diversity of voices present throughoutLouisiana’s history: men and women, explorers,political leaders, Native Americans, Africans andAfrican Americans, and Creoles. Languagevarieties are also represented in this volume,with passages in Louisiana Creole as spoken byenslaved peoples, their descendants, and theFrench Acadians who sought refuge followingtheir expulsion from Nova Scotia in 1755. To readthe entire press release or to order, click here.Miranda Restovic with the Louisiana Endowmentfor the Humanities sent us this notice:A major grant from the Patrick F. Taylor Foundationwill allow the LEH to establish the Institute forLouisiana Culture and History (ILCH), a statewideeducational hub providing reliable, accessibleLouisiana social studies resources to students andtheir teachers. The ILCH will oversee a majorexpansion of the 64 Parishes encyclopedia andbegin offering Louisiana history professionaldevelopment workshops statewide in 2023.Click here to learn more.Marshland Festival Returns to Lake CharlesThis article by Mike Soileau appeared on theGator 99.5 FM website:It's time once again for one of the biggest festivalsin Southwest Louisiana and Lake Charles! The2022 Marshland Festival is back and will takeplace on Friday July 29 and Saturday July 30.The two-day event at the Lake Charles CivicCenter offers live music, food, cold soft drinks,beer, daiquiris. Favorite local artists are back andsome surprise new artists will be playing thefestival for the first time.You can see the entire lineup here.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 5

ULL Student Wins Heritage Award andSeeks School FundingTeacher’s Institute Offers Historic ArtWe received this amazing story from TiffanyThomas, an incredibly high-achieving student atULL who deserves your support:The Art of Angela Gregory: Girl Sculptor Making Historyand Breaking Barriers, July 11 – 13This year’s annual Teachers’ Institute, sponsoredby the West Baton Rouge Museum in Port Allen,is set for July 11-13. The three-day summerprofessional development series is based on thelife and work of New Orleans native AngelaGregory, a world-renowned sculptor and artprofessor who is best- known in Louisiana for herwork on the façade of the New State Capitolbuilding, murals in the Louisiana National Bank inBaton Rouge, and the bronze Bienvillemonument in New Orleans. Many of her workscan be seen today in parks, on buildings, and inLouisiana museums. Her work has been exhibitedin prominent places such as the MetropolitanMuseum of Art in New York City, the Salon desTuileries in Paris, France, and /the NationalGallery in Washington, D.C.You can learn more about the Teacher’s Instituteprogram here.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERI am a student inthe Frenchprogram at ULLright now andam finishing upthat degree in ayear. I havealready studiedSpanish andliberal arts atMcNeese,having had Latinclasses in highschool and washappy torediscover my first love, French. I was awardedthe Catalon Creole Heritage Award on June 12and have also appeared in an article aboutlanguage and cultural preservation in themagazine "The Bitter Southerner." I also work inthe Louisiana Creole language advancementefforts with Louisiana CREOLE, Inc. and have amajor role in a new documentary about thelanguage.These past few years, I have worked with bothTélé-Louisiane, where I appeared in a report onFrench language in Louisiana on France 24 andwith the NOUS Foundation, who cosponsored thenew Creole language documentary. I also workwith different professors here and in Canada. Forexample, I appear on the podcast that isproduced at Université Sainte-Anne, Acadiversité,along with Dr. Rabalais and Dr. Bruce. I have alsobeen interviewed on the North AmericanFrancophone Podcast out of University of Virginiaand by the Alliance Française of New Hampshireto name a couple. My grandparents are fromSwords and Eunice and spoke Louisiana French,Acadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 6

and I was fortunate that my parents allowed meto take French in elementary school.I have the opportunity to attend the MiddleburyLanguage School in Vermont this summer. It's verycostly, of course, and I have launched a fundraiserto gather the final cost. There's only 1,900 left tocollect. If this pursuit is something you find worthy,please let your colleagues and network knowabout my efforts. My Go-Fund-Me site is Merci beaucoup!Local Teen Wants to Advance CajunHeritage Through His MusicThis article by Casey Gisclair appeared in theLafourche Gazette:For as long as he can remember, Cut Off, La.teen Benjamin Bruce has had a passion for music.It’s a passion that hehopes he can turninto a careersomeday—a passionthat, truthfully, is inhis blood.Benjamin has beenplaying music sincehe was 6 when hestarted playingunder the tutelage ofhis grandfather, thelate Vin Bruce, amusical legend in ourarea who performedfor decades atcountless venuesaround the country.To read the article,click here.Tapping Into Artistic Passion to CreateAcadian Heritage SeriesAn interesting podcast on discoverlafayette.nettalks about a local “landman” (lady) who becamean accomplished artist, studying at the Art StudioLeague in New York City:Ceci O’Keefe Neustrom never pictured herself asan artist. Growing up as an older daughter in aMississippi family of 13, Ceci was a nurturer whotook care of things she cooked, sewed, andcleaned. “Art was never a part of my life.”She attended and graduated from USL, andmarried football star Michael Neustrom, whoeventually served as Lafayette Parish Sheriff for16 years. They have made a good team and theproud parents of six children. A native ofMississippi, Ceci studied to become an educator,and then found her career evolving into being alandman, or as she became known, a “landmam.”For decades, she researched the ownership ofland and mineral rights of families in SouthLouisiana and became immersed in theinterconnectedness of the Acadian families in ourregion. Her work at the local courthouses inspiredher to learn more about the families who hadsettled here after the 1755 Acadian expulsionand became owners of vast expanses of land inour region. She’d sit at [their descendants’] kitchentables or on their farms and get to know theirstories as she figured out who owned mineralrights to the properties their families had settledon generations the age of 55, her husband Mike gave herthe gift of art lessons with [local art teacher andpainter] Pat Soper. Ceci had no inkling that sheherself had artistic talent and had only doodledbefore she took up classes. She ended up as aresident artist at the renowned Art Studio Leaguein New York City.To read more about this, click here.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 7

Festivals Acadiens’ Kicks Off Legacy SeriesFestivals Acadiens kicked off its new LegacySeries of free monthly concerts on July 7 at Feed& Seed in Lafayette with a concert by ChristineBalfa, Steve Riley, and David Greely. This articleby Ken Stickney explained the idea behind theLegacy Series in The Advocate:Christine Balfa playing at Festival Acadiens et Creoles in2019. (photo by Brad Bowie, The Advocate)Barry Ancelet’s got a unique form of teachingpeople — he calls it “guerrilla education” — andthe longtime folklorist, professor and founder ofFestivals Acadiens et Créoles will pick up his oldpractices next week.Ancelet and festival supporters will introduce thefirst of their Legacy Series, monthly lectures andmusical performances aimed at exploring aspectsof Acadiana’s music, culinary arts, art and more.The goal: Create a community event that honorsthe historical, contemporary and future culturaltraditions. The series is affiliated with the FestivalAcadiens et Créoles. “The Festival team has beenconsidering ways to have ongoing activity andpresence throughout the year,” he said. “Wedidn’t know exactly what to do but the Feed &Seed in Lafayette was . a place to do it.”The first concert explored “The Legacy of DewyBalfa,” a Cajun musician and music ambassadorborn near Mamou. Subscribers to The Advocatecan read the whole article here.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERFRENCH/ACADIAN NEWSMixed Reactions After Quebec PremierNotes Decline of French in LouisianaA recent statement by the Premier of Quebecruffled a few feathers, both among our neighborsto the north and observers in Louisiana. Thisarticle, which appeared in the Global News ofCanada, explains what happened:Premier François Legault . faced accusations ofstoking fears about newcomers after he tolddelegates at his party’s convention . that thesurvival of the Quebec nation depended on thefederal government granting Quebec more powerover who can immigrate to the province. Thepremier even warned that Quebec could becomelike the state of Louisiana — formerly under thecontrol of France — where only a fraction of thepopulation still speaks French.While the main feedback from Lagault’sstatement was about the immigrationcontroversy, Journalist Helen Hernandez of thenews site noted a mixedreaction in Louisiana:Louisiana House Representative Beau Beaullieubelieves Mr. Legault was right to point to thedecline of French in Louisiana . “It’s very fair, it’sa very good example,” he said. “I don’t think it’sunreasonable what he’s trying to do to protect thelanguage,” he said. “I have colleagues who speakFrench in the legislature, but they count for 3%,whereas around the 1900s it was probably 90%.”Louisiana State Senator Jérémy Stine more coldlywelcomed the comparison . he sees a lack ofsolidarity and sensitivity in it. “Without wanting todisrespect the Premier of Quebec, Mr. FrançoisLegault, I speak French better than him.”Acadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 8

Historian Jason Theriot Seeks ContactsAmong Historians in CanadaAcadian Children Can Now Learn AboutTheir Culture in a Coloring BookThis article by Emily Jerkins appeared inFiddlehead Focus:Dr. Theriot interviews a French-speaking WWII veteran ata major event in New Orleans (see page 3).Historian Jason Theriot has made it his life’smission to interview the fast-disappearinggeneration of French-speaking WWII veteranswho served as important translators for thearmed forces in Europe during WWII. With greatsuccess, he has created special events (picturedabove) and an eye-opening podcast series calledThe Frenchie Podcast.Now, Jason is seeking contacts throughout theresearch community in the Canadian MaritimeProvinces and is looking to expand his researchto include those Acadians from Canada whoserved in France during the war. If anyone hascontact information for historians, archivists, andtour guides in New Brunswick and Nova Scotia,please send Jason an email at this community’s effort to keep local tradition alivehas resulted in the distribution of a collaborativecoloring book to area schools. The AcadianColoring Book was researched and created overfive years by the Greater Grand Isle HistoricalSociety and celebrates the Acadian culture in theSt. John Valley region of Maine and NewBrunswick. A total of 2,500 copies of the bookwere [distributed] in an effort to educate theyounger generation about their family histories.Click here to read the entire article.French Language Support - New BrunswickThis article appeared in Honourable Ginette Petitpas Taylor, Ministerof Official Languages and . the Atlantic CanadaOpportunities Agency, will take part in a pressconference on Friday, along with the HonourableDaniel Allain, New Brunswick Minister of LocalGovernment and Local Governance Reform.Together, they will announce significant fundingfor Francophone post-secondary education, whichwill support the vitality of the Acadian andFrancophone communities in New Brunswick.To read the entire article, click here.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 9

August Acadian Day Concert in Pubnico NS100th Anniversary of Cross SiteThis article appeared on National Acadian Day, Aug. 15, ‘La fête enAcadie: Havre au tchai’ will be held at the DennisPoint Wharf in Lower West Pubnico. Pictured:Édith Butler (contributed photo) Luc d'Eon andTrevor Murphy (Tina Comeau photo) Radio Radio,Les Hay Babies, P’tit Belliveau, Laurie LeBlanc andCaroline Savoie (contributed photos).To read the article, click here.Sharing Mi’kmaq and Acadian History OnPrince Edward IslandThis article appeared on Newswires:The exhibit Unearthing the Past: ArchaeologicalDiscoveries on Prince Edward Island was officiallylaunched [in June] at the Acadian Museum inMiscouche, P.E.I. The exhibit features artifactsunearthed at four Acadian and Mi’kmaq sites: Pointe-Aux-Vieux (Low Point)Havre Saint-Pierre (St. Peters Harbour)Nikani-ika'taqank (Ram Island)Pituamkek (Hog Island)Madawaska church choir sings during outdoor mass atthe cross site in the 1970s (contributed photo).This article appeared on Fiddlehead Focus:In June, 1785, after an arduous 10-day journeyup the St. John River from St. Anne, the first groupof Acadian families set foot on the south shore ofthe St. John River on land that had been grantedto them by the New Brunswick government. Theyhad landed their boats some two miles east of theWolastokuk village of Matawaskiyak.Legend has it that the supposed leader of thegroup, Joseph Simon Daigle, erected a cross ofbirch at the place where they landed, both as amarker to anyone who would come later, and as asign of thanks to God for granting them a placethey might finally call home. They had hope forthe future.To read the article, click here.June [was] National Indigenous History Month. theideal opportunity to educate Islanders about therich history of PEI Mi’kmaq and Acadians.To read the entire article, click here.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 10

Three Islanders Win 2022 Order of P.E.I.This appeared in CBC News:Beloved St. Bernard Church Set forDeconsecrationThis article appeared on Schneider, Claudette Thériault and John WallaceAndrew are the 2022 recipients of the Order of PrinceEdward Island. (CBC/Rachelle Richard-Léger)Three people have been selected to receive the2022 Order of Prince Edward Island Insignia,which is considered the highest honour that can beaccorded to a citizen of the province.Gary Schneider of Stratford, Claudette Thériaultof Abram-Village and John Wallace Andrew ofCharlottetown were chosen from 38 Islandersnominated to receive the honour this year,according to a written release Wednesday.Thériault is well known throughout the Acadian andfrancophone non-profit sector in P.E.I., and inCanada, and has contributed to many causesinvolving her community. In 2019, she became thefirst woman to be named chair of the CongrèsMondial Acadien organizing committee in P.E.I.She is presently a member of the Games ServicesCommittee for Canada Games 2023 and actingexecutive director of La Coopérative Le ChezNous Ltée.The future of St. Bernard Church is uncertain following itsdeconsecration on Sunday. The Digby County church sawattendance drop from thousands on a weekend todozens. (Vernon Ramesar/CBC)Louise LeBlanc grew up in the tiny community of St.Bernard, N.S., and remembers how the grandGothic church was the pride of the Acadiancommunity and at the centre of many milestones inher family. "My sisters and brothers got married inthe church," she said. "My little brothers and sisterswere baptized in that church. It was really verymuch part of us."With a dwindling population, falling attendance,and a building needing many repairs, thosecommunity traditions will come to an end Sundayas the landmark church is deconsecrated.The purpose of deconsecration is to make thebuilding not usable as a church or for profane use.To read the whole article, click here.Andrew is a fourth-generation resident of EastRoyalty who has led a distinguished career as amedical physicist in both P.E.I. and Nova Scotia.To read the article, click here.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 11

Maine Cookbook Shares Acadian RecipesThis article by Charlinda Banks appeared inFrenchly:Maine French Heritage Marks HistoricAnniversaryThis article appeared in the Bangor Daily News:The Maine Community Cookbook, Vol. 2, compiledand edited by Margaret Hathaway and KarlSchatz. builds “on the success of the awardwinning Maine Bicentennial CommunityCookbook ” and “is a brand new collection ofmore than 200 family recipes, stories, and photos.The [book] is filled with dishes and stories fromhome kitchens in all of Maine’s 16 counties,including recipes from well-known Mainers such asSenator Olympia Snowe, historian Heather CoxRichardson, 101-year-old lobsterwoman VirginiaOliver, Olympic gold medalist Joan BenoitSamuelson, best-selling author Abdi Nor Iftin, andsummer resident and humorist John Hodgman. Atthe heart of the cookbook are recipes and storiesfrom everyday Maine families. Breaking breadtogether gives us comfort and strength, in goodtimes and bad. Whether we’re teaching our kidsto cook family recipes over Zoom, or gatheredtogether and sharing them at the table, our foodtraditions help define who we are, and bring ustogether as a community.”To view the authentic Acadian recipe for pouletet saucisse en cocette, click here.On July 3, 1922, Bishop Louis S. Walsh ofPortland stood before hundreds of devotedCatholics in St. David, in present-day Madawaska,and consecrated a large cross overlooking the St.John River. The landmark honored the Acadianswho, after decades of tragedy and uncertainty,began building new communities in the region in1785.The ceremony deserves to be remembered for theevents it commemorated but also for the context inwhich it happened—context that still resonates acentury later.This religious celebration offered overduerecognition of Acadians’ history and culture.Walsh, an Irish American, may have had his ownagenda. In 1913, he had traveled to Bar Harborto celebrate the 300th anniversary of the firstCatholic mission in what would become Maine. Ata time when anti-Catholic bigotry was rampant,recognition of this multicentennial history couldconfer legitimacy. French Jesuits had preceded thePilgrims in the northeastern colonies.Subscribers can read the article here.Grand-Pré Officially Launches 2022Tourism SeasonThis article appeared in Mirage:Grand-Pré National Historic Site is pleased towelcome visitors for the 2022 season. This year,several festivities are planned at Grand-Pré NHSto celebrate the 100th anniversary of the GrandPré Memorial Church.To read the entire article, click here.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 12

LAGNIAPPEPalmer Hailed as One of World’s TopComparative Law ScholarsNew Leadership at NUNUWe received this email from NUNU Arts andCulture Collective:Peg Ramier,new leader atNUNUAfter 12 years of leading the NUNU collective,George Marks has stepped down as executivedirector. During Marks tenure as executivedirector, NUNU Arts and Culture Collective proveditself to be an influential regional leader in thepractices of Creative Placemaking."I am beyond confident that with new energy,NUNU Arts and Culture Collective will thrive innew and unique ways. That being said, I willcontinue to volunteer my time, but just in adifferent capacity. My newfound time will allowme to focus more on my career as a visual artist.And I can't think of a better, more rounded personto lead the organization than Peg Ramier. I havecome to know her and her ability to navigate themultiplicity of NUNU, and I am grateful that theNUNU collective Board of Directors agrees."Tulane Law Professor Palmer was honored inParis as one of “Five Great Comparatists” by theInternational Academy of Comparative Law forhis landmark contributions to the field. Theaward designated Palmer as one of the leadingscholars of the world’s legal systems by theInternational Academy of Comparative Law(IACL).Palmer joins a select few international scholars –and the only American – honored as “Five GreatComparatists” for his landmark contributions tothe field, an honor created in 2017 by theAcademy and awarded to only one other groupof five scholars to date.Peg Ramier, a NUNU collective member and DeuxBayous potter, comes to NUNU collective as afounder of the Frozard Cultural District in theCorridor des Arts. Her skill as a humanist anddedicated volunteer was quickly made evidentduring these past few years. Ramier's backgroundis varied with experience renovating homes, sittingon several boards, and as a professional architectand realtor.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 13

Attorney David Marcantel Receives the TJean Hernandez Francophone AwardOn Friday, June 11, the executive committee ofthe Francophone Section of the bar associationpresented the T Jean Hernandez FrancophoneAward to Attorney David Marcantel of Jennings.Last of the Ya-Yas Divine SisterhoodThis article written by Louisiana native MeganBroussard appeared on Siddalee Walker in Divine Secrets of the YaYa Sisterhood, I come from a long line of ya-yas—the elusive and nearly-extinct breed of native,Cajun-French speakers.Shown above are Tom Angers, Warren Perrin, DavidMarcantel and Judge Durwood Conque.UL Alumni House AddressOn June 6,Amanda Gary(left) andWarren Perrinare shown atthe UL AlumniHouseaddressinggraduatingseniors on thefunctions andbenefitsoffered tothem by theUL AlumniAssociation.LA PAROLE NEWSLETTERWhen Sandra Bullock played Siddalee Walker20 years ago, I was 15, going into ninth grade inLafayette, Louisiana. It was the first time I’d seenany semblance of my people on screen. Not thecity-dwellers of New Orleans or the SouthernBelles from Steel Magnolias, but the spicy BloodyMarys hailing from the “bottom of the boot.” Thoseare the women who molded me.There’s a distinct difference between CajunCountry and the rest of the Deep South. Theysay yeehaw, and we say aiyee. They wear cowboyboots, and we wear waders. They whip up amean white gravy, and we spend all dayperfecting a dark roux. Their grandmas servesweet tea and our maw maws make coffee milk.Remembering "Divine Secrets of the Ya-YaSisterhood” Marie ClaireAcadian Museum of Erath, LouisianaPAGE 14

James Beard Award Recognizes Best CajunCookbookNew Book Covers History of Acadians inMarylandThis article appeared in the StarTribune:Hawa Hassan’s “In Bibi’s Kitchen” was recognized as thebest international cookbook.All eyes were on Minnesota chefs at the recentJames Beard Awards, but the foundation alsorecognizes the best in food media, which rangesfrom cookbook authors and podcast producers tojournalists and television hosts. This year'sceremony recognized work from 2020 and 2021.U.S. Foodways: "Mosquito Supper Club: CajunRecipes from a Disappearing Bayou," b

On July 28, the Royal Proclamation Exhibit at the Acadian Museum in Erath will be open from 1:00 until 4:00. At 5:00 p.m. that day, James Akers will be inducted as a Living Legend at the Acadian Memorial in St. Martinville. Visit Us, "Like" Us on Facebook, or Shop in Our Store! The Acadian Museum is open Tuesday-Friday from 1-4 pm and

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