Ojibwa Girls. "Ojibwa" is derived from the word "Ozhibii'oweg" - meaning "Those who keep Records of a Vision" referring to their form of pictorial writing. Ojibwa Girls, American Indian, Indian Tribes, Words Ozhibii Oweg, American Native, Canadian Native, Ojibwe Cre Heritage, Algonquian Indian, Native American
Chief Ne-gon-na-geseg and his wife
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Chief Gah-bi-nag-wii-wIss posed with Ojibwe women. 1920
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John Smith posed with Ojibwe women.
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Pee-Che-Kir, Ojibwe chief, painted by Thomas Loraine McKenney, 1843.
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Famous Native American Chiefs-Chippewa Indian Chief
Chippewa Indian Chief
The Treaty of Saginaw, also known as the Treaty with the Chippewa, was made between Gen. Lewis Cass and Chief John Okemos, Chief Wasso and other Native American tribes of the Great Lakes region (principally the Ojibwe, but also the Ottawa and Potawatomi) in what is now the United States, on September 24, 1819, proclaimed by the President of the United States on March 25, 1820, and placed in law as 7 Stat. 203.
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Ojibwe Chief Shingwaukonse: One who was not Idle | muskratmagazine.com
Chippewa Indian Chief
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Five ojibwe Chiefs in the 19th century. Anishinaabe (or Anishinaabeg, which is the plural form of the word) is the autonym often used by the Odawa, Ojibwa, and Algonquin First Nations in Ontario. They all speak closely related Anishinaabemowin-Anishinaabe languages, of the Algonquian language family.
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Five unidentified Ojibwe chiefs in the 19th century. No additional information for this image. (Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)
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Ojibwe chiefs - great lakes area
Five Ojibwe chiefs in the 19th century. The Ojibwe (also Ojibwa), or Chippewa are a large group of Native Americans and First Nations in North America. There are Ojibwe communities in both Canada & the US. In Canada, they are the second-largest population among First Nations, surpassed only by the Cree. In the US, they have the 4th-largest population among Native American tribes, surpassed only by the Navajo, Cherokee & Lakota. Because many Ojibwe were formerly located around the outlet of Lake Superior, which the French colonists called Sault Ste. Marie for its rapids, the early Canadian settlers referred to the Ojibwe as Saulteurs. Ojibwe who subsequently moved to the prairie provinces of Canada have retained the name Saulteaux. This is disputed, as some scholars believe that only the name migrated west. Ojibwe who were originally located along the Mississagi River & made their way to southern Ontario are known as the Mississaugas. The Ojibwe Peoples are a major component group of the Anishinaabe-speaking peoples, a branch of the Algonquian language family. The Anishinaabe peoples include the Algonquin, Nipissing, Oji-Cree, Odawa & the Potawatomi. The majority of the Ojibwe peoples live in Canada. There are 77,940 mainline Ojibwe; 76,760 Saulteaux & 8,770 Mississaugas, organized in 125 bands, & living from western Quebec to eastern British Columbia. Ojibwe in the U.S. number over 56,440, living in an area stretching across the northern tier from New York west to Montana.
Duluth, Minnesota - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Chippewa Indians of Minnesota
Chief King - Ojibwa
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Grave of Bez Hike - Chief of the Chippewas, Madeline Island.
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First photograph ever made of Chief Big Rock (77), medicine man of Chippewa Indians, in front of lodge furnished by Charles M. Russell in 1916 on rear of lot of Theodore Gibson’s 4th Street and 4th Avenue property, Great Falls, MT. Big Rock gave F. B. Linderman origin and ancient customs, superstitions, traditions and religion of Chippewa which were used as basis of Indian Old-Man Stories, 1920.
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O-ge-mah-o-cha-wub (Mountain Chief), chief of Leech Lake Ojibways, 1860
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O-ge-mah-o-cha-wub (Mountain Chief), chief of Leech Lake Ojibways.
O-ge-mah-o-cha-wub (aka Mountain Chief) - Ojibwa – 1860
Wife of Chief Wakemup, Nett Lake, Minnesota :: University of Minnesota Duluth, Kathryn A. Martin Library, NEMHC Collections Description: An Ojibwe woman is stirring a pot parching wild rice, a birch bark basket is visible in the foreground. This snapshot by Stella Stocker is from her photograph album. Stocker, a musician and music educator, studied American Indian music among the Ojibwe people in Minnesota.
William Potter ~ 1911 Chippewa (Ojibwe, Ojibwa or Ojibway) Tribe ~ Canada & United States
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Ah-Bow-E-Ge-Shig, (aka William Potter) 1911 Old Photos - Ojibwa (aka Ojibwe, aka Ojibway) | www.American-Tribes.com
Ah-Bow-E-Ge-Shig, Called William Potter ~ 1911 Chippewa (Ojibwe, Ojibwa or Ojibway) Tribe ~ Canada & United States
American Indians : Ah Bow E Ge Shig (William Potter) - Ojibwe 1911.
American Indians : Gah Gos Sha De Bay (Joe Broad) - Ojibwe 1908.
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Gah-Gos-Sha-De-Bay (aka Joe Broad) - Ojibwa – 1908
Native American Pride
Nah-Gun-A-Gow-Bow (Standing Forward) - Ojibwa (chief?), by Joel E. Whitney, 1869. (Photoshopped).
Midwewinind (aka One Called From A Distance) - Ojibwa – 1894
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bing images of indian costumes | American Indians : Meshekigishig (Sky Striking The Earth) - Ojibwe ...
Old Photos - Ojibwa (aka Ojibwe, aka Ojibway) | www.American-Tribes.com
Chief Po-Go-Nay-Ge-Shick (aka Hole in the Day) - Celebrated Chippewa Chief - by James McClees studio - probably March 1858. (Original brown version).
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Chief PO-GO-NAY-KE-SHICK, (aka Hole in the Day), Minnesota Chippewa Chief, 1825-1868. Photographed by Joel Emmons Whitney or possibly by A. Zeno Shindler, ca. 1865. (Cropped version).
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Arrow Maker - An American Indian of the Chippewa Nation.
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#40804 Stock Photo of an Portrait Of An Ojibwa Native American Indian Brave Man Known As Arrowmaker, 1903 by JVPD
Vintage photograph of an Native American Indian. Date unknown
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Arrowmaker, an Ojibwa brave, 1903, Detroit Photographic co
Native American #History
Chippewa chief, 1870
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Ojibwa chief. The northern nations ate pemmican when traveling - a mix of dried meat, berries and fat.
American Indians : Kah Ke Wa Quo Na (The Waving Plume) - Ojibwe 1898.
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Kah-Ke-Wa-Quo-Na (The Waving Plume) - Ojibwa - 1898 Read more: http://amertribes.proboards.com/thread/506/old-photos-ojibwa-ojibwe-ojibway#ixzz3VpN7Jao2 Old Photos - Ojibwa (aka Ojibwe, aka Ojibway) | www.American-Tribes.com
Unidentified, Chief Cloud in Wisconsin - Ojibwa - circa 1920
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Chippewa Chief Santigo 100 Year Old Ojibwe Chief Mackinac Island Michigan GREAT