[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Northern California's Pomo Indians--masters of the craft of fine art baskets--were one of the diverse tribes represented in Louis Siegriest's WPA posters for the Indian Court exhibit at San Francisco's Golden Gate International Exposition (1939-40).
What does GGIE stand for?
GGIE stands for Golden Gate International Exposition (San Francisco, CA; 1939-1940)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Greening Government Initiative (various locations)
- Group Guided Interaction (aka Guided Group Interaction)
- Gruppo Giovani Imprenditori (Italian: Young Entrepreneurs)
- Guided Group Interaction (aka Group Guided Interaction)
- Guilty Gear Isuka (game)
- Global Geospatial Information and Services
- Georgia Gang Investigators Association (est. 1999)
- Georgia Green Industry Association
- Georgian Gas International Corporation
- Gerling General Insurance Company (London, UK)
- Global Green Indigenous Film Festival (hosted by National Tribal Environmental Council; Santa Fe, NM)
- Galactic Geologic Interval Hypothesis
- Generalized Gaussian Image Model
- Goodness Grows in North Carolina (Raleigh, NC)
- Give Geography Its Place (UK)
- Government-Grade Internet Protocol
- Government Geoscience Information Policy Advisory Committee (Australia)
- Global Geographic Information and Services
- Global Geospatial Information (and) Services
- Government and Geographic Information Services Task Force (University of Maryland)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Yok's family moved to Eugene after passing through town on their way to visit the 1939 Golden Gate International Exposition in San Francisco.
His newly released follow-up is ``Swing,'' a noir-ish, 1940s story set among the world of big-band musicians at the Golden Gate International Exposition.
Enough soil was excavated for the Goat Island tunnel to create Treasure Island, home for the wonderful world's fair, the Golden Gate International Exposition of 1939-40.
``TV was becoming more available; you could see it was going to be important,'' said Brundige, who hosted the state's first remote TV broadcast in 1939 at the Golden Gate International Exposition on Treasure Island in San Francisco.
Five huge murals of the Pacific by Mexican artist Miguel Covarrubias, done for the Golden Gate International Exposition in 1939, line the rampway from the first to the third floor.
5 million cubic yards of sand and gravel for the Golden Gate International Exposition of 1939 and 1940.
The Treasure Island Museum continues to operate inside the horseshoe-shaped administration building constructed for the Golden Gate International Exposition.