Description of Title: A burial platform--Apsaroke. Date Created/Published: July Photograph by Edward S. Curtis, Curtis (Edward S.) Collection, Library of Congress Prints and Photographs Division Washington, D.
Tree burial of the Oglala Sioux near Fort Laramie, Wyoming. Now, we have no choice but to bury our loved ones the wasicu way. I bet the wasicu woukd just be so pleased if we Lakota forced THEM to live like US, huh?
Untitled (Native American burial site) Artist: Richard Throssel Artist Bio: American, 1882 - 1933 Creation Date: c. 1910 Process: gelatin silver print Credit Line: Gift of Graham and Susan Nash Accession Number:
Buffalo Calf Road Woman,(c. 1850 – Buffalo Calf Road Woman was a Northern Cheyenne woman who saved her wounded warrior brother Chief Comes in Sight, in the Battle of the Rosebud (as it was named by the United States) in Her rescue helped.
A group of Chiricahua Apache students at Carlisle Indian school. This is history you won't learn unless you look for it. Families ripped apart, to take children, and teach them english, forbidden to speak their own language! Cruel,and inhumane!
Plains Indian Headress ~ CHIEF'S CROWN - Many deeds have I done and for each I have earned a feather from the eagle, Great Spirit. I have hunted and counted coup on many enemies and have proved myself to be worthy of this crown. My teepee, my home a
FAMILY Many Native Americans welcomed African Americans into their villages. Even as slaves many African Americans became part of a family group, and many intermarried with Native Americans - thus many later became classified as Black Indians
You are viewing an unusual image of a Jicarilla Maiden. It was taken in 1905 by Edward S. The image shows the Indian Maiden in a half-length portrait, facing right. It is a nice illustration showing traditional Indian dress.