Ojibwa girls.

American Holocaust of Native American Indians (FULL Documentary)...in case you don't know...now you know. Please Watch!!!

Bull Shoes Children, two small indian girls. It was taken in 1910 by Edward S. Curtis.

Curtis set out to photograph the North American Indian way of life at a time when Native Americans were being forced from their land and stripped of their rights. Description from pinterest.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images

Francois (Dead Horse), on the Flathead Indian Reservation in western Montana. Date c. 1905.

Whale Ceremonial - Clayoquot, Nootka indian taking ceremonial bath, before whale hunt. Edward S. Curtis, 1910.

Indian and Horse

Cherokee Indians value their family, however different from most situations, the women is under absolute control of everything. She holds her clans name, all the children belong to her, and the man must settle in her village after the marriage ceremony. The man is there to make children and provide meat for the family. As the husband’s ability to hunt exceeded the needs of his family, it is common that he is then allowed to have more than 1 wife.

Kiowa Boys, photographed at Fort Sill, Indian Territory, 1890 by H. P. Robinson. Part of the Lawrence T. Jones III Texas photography collection.

Indian Woman with Owl - Ontario

Indian Mother and Baby. It was created in 1905 by Edward S. Curtis.

Her Know, Dakota Sioux

Native American woman Cecilia Bearchum, a tribal elder of the Umatilla Indian Reservation in northeastern Oregon | © Greg Vaghan. Description from pinterest.com. I searched for this on bing.com/images

Buffy Sainte-Marie..Cree Indian

Nez Perce boy, Colville Indian Reservation, Washington, ca. 1903.

Cree. He Shows His Blood

Two of Quanah Parker's daughters.

"Why isn't this in our history books?" Unfortunately, we all know, right?

Old Photos - Ojibwa (aka Ojibwe, aka Ojibway) | www.American-Tribes.com

Papers-etc Betsy Thunder, HoChunk medicine woman, Wisconsin, 1913. From a wonderful book Women's Wisconsin, which talks about female farmers, chiefs, medicine women, etc. In the 1700s the primary chief was a woman, Hopoekaw, who guided the HoChunk through the French colonization of Wisconsin and the later American intrusion. American souces describe her as a "queen" or as a "distinguished" woman, "very ancient," and "invested with the supreme authority." Suppressed Histories Archives

algonquians indians tribes | Ojibwa Women Gathering Wild Rice. (After Schoolcraft.)