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    Esa Rosa (aka White Wolf), brother-in-law of Tabananica - Kwahadi Comanche - circa 1895

    • Colleen

      White Wolf, a Comanche Chief, pictured in the late 19th century. "Comanche" is a Ute word meaning "enemy" and "enemy stranger".

    • Quantum Grace

      Esa Rosa (aka White Wolf), brother-in-law of Tabananica - Kwahadi Comanche - circa 1895 ..*

    • Lisbeth Coto / Lis de Fleur

      Real-Life -=- White Wolf, a Comanche Chief, Pictured in the Late 19th Century :)

    • Laurie Bledsoe-Anders

      White Wolf, a Comanche Chief, circa 1891-98 Giclee Print at

    • Poupy

      Amérindien - Esa-Thosa-Vit ( White Wolf ) Comanche tribe

    • Carol Itoh

      Esa-Thosa-Vit (aka White Wolf) - Comanche - circa 1890

    • Ilias lui

      Esa Rosa ,White Wolf, Kwahadi Comanche .1895

    • Ilias lui

      Esa-Thosa-Vit, White Wolf, Comanche. 1890

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    You are viewing a rare image of High Hawk. It was taken in 1907 by Edward S. Curtis. The image shows High Hawk, standing, facing left, in ceremonial dress, war bonnet and holding a coup stick. We have created this collection of images primarily to serve as an easy to access educational tool. Contact curator@old-pictu.... Image ID# 6526AED6

    Two Guns White Calf, the Blackfeet Indian Chief whose profile is on the Buffalo nickel

    One of the earliest photos showing a Native American with a wolf - unlike the myths created about wolves by settlers, Indians maintained a close and respectful relationship with wolves.

    Native American Indian Studio profile of Louie, Sitting Bull's son. Hunkpapa Sioux, wearing a war bonnet. Photograph by D. F. Barry, 188?. The pronunciation of Hunkpapa is something like: Hunk - par - per.

    When the Lakota leader Sitting Bull was asked by a white reporter why his people loved and respected him, Sitting Bull replied by asking if it was not true that among white people a man is respected because he has many horses, many houses? When the reporter replied that was indeed true, Sitting Bull then said that his people respected him because he kept nothing for himself.” –Joseph Bruchac - Photograph: Orlando Scott Goff

    Lone Elk (the son of Brave Wolf) - Northern Cheyenne – 1905

    Here for your perusal is a collectible photograph of Red Wing, a Crow Indian Brave. It was created in 1908 in Montana by Edward S. Curtis. The photograph illustrates this Crow Brave with streaks of white paint on his cheeks and hair, and a beaded buckskin shirt trimmed with ermine tails or white rabbit fur.

    Seven clans of the Cherokee indian nation

    Quanah Parker - Comanche Chief, thru his grandmother, Mary Parker

    Wolf Robe - 1895 (c.1838-1910) was a Southern Cheyenne chief and a holder of the Benjamin Harrison Peace Medal. During the late 1870s he was forced to leave the open plains and relocate his tribe on to the Cheyenne and Arapaho Indian Reservation in Indian Territory. He was awarded the Benjamin Harrison Peace Medal in 1890 for his assistance in the Cherokee Commission.”

    QUANAH PARKER—KWAHADI COMANCHE Comanche Chief Quanah was the son of white captive Cynthia Ann Parker, who raised him to respect his Indian heritage. In his late 20s, he fought to resist the intrusion of the buffalo hunters into Comanche territory, leading his warriors at the famous Battle of Adobe Walls.

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    O-o-be (aka Oyebi) - Kiowa - circa 1894

    Marcia Pascal, a young Cherokee woman, circa 1880. (Bureau of American Ethnology)

    Sitting Bull Wearing War Bonnet 1885

    White Singer, Navaho, 1906, Edward S. Curtis

    Arapaho Indians-picture-Black Wolf and his daughter-1885

    Hear all sides and you will be enlightened. Hear one side and you will be in the dark.

    Quanah Parker, Comanche Indian Chief