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    Two of Quanah Parker's daughters. Cynthia Ann Parker she Comes to Visit.

    Quanah Parker, a Kwahadi Comanche chief; full-length, standing in front of tent. Photographed by Lanney. Read EMPIRE OF THE SUMMER MOON.Also, RIDE THE WIND His mother Cynthia Ann Parker was captured by the Commanche att a young age, lived among them for years.

    Chief Quanah Parker in "white man's" garb. His mother, Cynthia Parker was a white woman.

    Quanah Parker was a Comanche chief, a leader in the Native American Church, and the last leader of the powerful Quahadi band before they surrendered their battle of the Great Plains and went to a reservation in Indian Territory

    Children of Quanah Parker – Comanche – 1892 Amazing photo!

    How sad that our Ancestors were not even given the dignity to record their names on these beautiful photographs!

    Quanah Parker's grave, Ft. Sill, OK. I live 30 minutes away from the town of Quanah, Texas - named after chief Quanah. Parker's most famous teaching regarding the spirituality of the Native American Church: "The White Man goes into his church and talks about Jesus. The Indian goes into his tipi and talks with Jesus."

    Sioux/dakotas, espalhavam-se pelos estados de Dakota do Norte e do Sul, no centro-norte dos Estados Unidos. Eram os mais agressivos contra os brancos e tinham cerimônias que incluíam rituais de tortura como prova de bravura. Num desses rituais, mostrado no filme Um Homem Chamado Cavalo (1970), o índio tinha a pele atravessada por pinos de madeira presos a cordas, que eram estendidas para erguer o corpo até gerar dilacerações. Os sioux resistiram aos brancos até 1890, quando foram massacrados.