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  • Ashley Nelson

    A must watch movie 'bury my heart at wounded knee'

  • Meredith Seidl

    Sitting Bull (1831-1890). As a holy man and tribal chief of the Hunkpapa Lakota Sioux tribe, Sitting Bull was a symbol of Native American resistance against U.S. government policies. In 1875, after an alliance with various tribes, Sitting Bull had a triumphant vision of defeating U.S. soldiers, and in 1876, his premonition came true: He and his people defeated General Custer’s army in a skirmish, now known as the Battle of the Little Bighorn, in eastern Montana territory.

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Sitting Bull Pinned by indus® in honor of the indigenous people of North America who have influenced our indigenous medicine and spirituality by virtue of their being a member of a tribe from the Western Region through the Plains including the beginning of time until tomorrow.

1. Treat the Earth and all that dwell thereon with respect 2. Remain close to the Great Spirit 3. Show great respect for your fellow beings 4. Work together for the benefit of all Mankind 5. Give assistance and kindness wherever needed

SITTING BULL (1837—1890), was a beloved medicine man and chief of the Sioux Indian Tribe.

Sitting Bull Great American Indian Chief www.sfbayhomes.com #sfbayhomes.com

Sitting Bull ~Custer's Last Stand This site is one of the best for Little Big Horn story. I recommend this well done site. Click picture to read and see more photos...

"The love of possessions is a disease with them. They take tithes from the poor and weak to support the rich who rule. They claim this mother of ours, the Earth, for their own and fence their neighbors away. If America had been twice the size it is, there still would not have been enough; the Indian would still have been dispossessed." - Sitting Bull (Hunkpapa Lakota First Nation)

Sitting Bull, however (pictured) refused to order his people to stop dancing, and in consequence was arrested and killed, an act that led two weeks later to the infamous massacre at Wounded Knee, where 153 Sioux Indians, mostly women and children, were needlessly slaughtered by the US Army. But the Indian spirit was not slaughtered with them. The Ghost Dance continues to this day, and to some large extent the hopes of many Native Americans remain pinned to the prophecy that spawned it. ...

Standing L-R: Good Feather Woman (Sitting Bull’s sister), Walks Looking (Sitting Bull’s daughter) Sitting L-R: Her Holy Do...

Sioux Chief Sitting Bull by Hastiin Tilden, via Flickr In 1888 Sitting Bull rejected a new offer to sell Sioux land. The U.S. government became increasingly frustrated by his refusal to negotiate a deal and orders were given for his arrest. Deaths: Indian Police: 6 killed and 1 wounded. Sitting Bull's followers: 7 killed, including his 17 year old son, Crow Foot, and his adopted brother Jumping Bull, and 3 wounded.

Sitting Bull Print. This print pays tribute to Hunkpapa Lakota Sioux war chief, Sitting Bull. $15