Observations in the far-UV provide a unique opportunity to investigate the very massive star 7] Car and its hot binary companion, 7] Car B. 7] Car was observed with FUSE over a large portion of the 5.54 year spectroscopic period before and after the 2003.5 minimum. The observed spectrum is defined by strong stellar wind signatures, primarily from 7] Car A, complicated by the strong absorptions of the ejecta surrounding 7] Car plus interstellar absorption. The Homunculus and Little Homunculus are massive bipolar ejecta historically associable with LBV outbursts in the 1840s and the 1890s and are linked to absorptions at -513 and -146 km s- 1, respectively. The FUSE spectra are confused by the extended nebulosity and thermal drifting of the FUSE co-pointed instruments. Interpretation is further complicated by two B-stars sufficiently close to 7] Car to be included most of the time in the large FUSE aperture. Followup observations partially succeeded in obtaining spectra of at least one of these B-stars through the smaller apertures, allowing potential separation of the B-star contributions and 7] Car. A complete analysis of all available spectra is currently underway. Our ultimate goals are to directly detect the hot secondary star i f possible with FUSE and to identify the absorption contributions to the overall spectrum especially of the stellar members and the massive ejecta.