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Battle (massacre) of wounded knee

Massacre At Wounded Knee.

wounded knee

Wounded Knee

40th Anniversary of Wounded Knee 1973 (Feb 27 - May 5). The Wounded Knee incident in 1973 saw 200 Oglala Lakota and followers of the American Indian Movement (AIM) seize and occupy the town of Wounded Knee. The activists chose the site of the 1890 massacre for its symbolic value. The Wounded Knee Massacre was on Dec 29 1890, the last battle of the American Indian Wars - between 150 and 300 men, women and children of the Lakota Sioux were killed that day (or died from their wounds soon after).

Survivors of the Wounded Knee Massacre. [left to right] Brothers White Lance, Joseph Horn Cloud, and Dewey Beard . Joseph Horn Cloud was about sixteen years old when he witnessed the Wounded Knee massacre on December 29, 1890, two other brothers, Frank Horn Cloud and Earnest Horn Cloud also survived, his parents, two brothers, and a sister were killed.

AIM - Wounded Knee 1973

Wounded Knee massacre took my kids to the memorial Site in South dakota two years ago.

Aftermath of Massacre at Wounded Knee occurring on December 29, 1890 :: Great Plains People

Bird's Eye View of Complete Battle Ground at Wounded Knee, Jan. 1891

My husband read the novel, 'Bury my Heart at Wounded Knee' we had to see this place.. The Wounded Knee Massacre happened on December 29, 1890,[1] near Wounded Knee Creek (Lakota: Čhaŋkpé Ópi Wakpála) on the Lakota Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota, USA.

December 29, 1990. Photographer James Cook's beautiful image of the ride to the site of the Wounded Knee massacre to commemorate the centennial.