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Wishham Indian Woman. Photo-Edward Curtis.  #Native Americans

I look right through you. Edward Curtis, Young...

a remarkable photo of a Young Wishham Indian Woman. It was taken in 1910 by Edward S. The picture presents a Chinook Indian Woman in a Head-and-shoulders portrait facing right, wearing braids, shell bead choker, and abalone shell disk earrings.

Does Everything. Apsaroke (Crow). 1908. Photo by Edward S. Curtis.

North American Indian Portraits by Edward S. The North American Indian by Edward S. Curtis is one of the most significant and controversial represe

IndiVisible: African-Native American Lives in the Americas @ The Smithsonian's National Museum of the American Indian

mixedfreckle: “African American and Native American families and lives. IndiVisible: African-Native American Lives in the Americas “Within the fabric of American identity is woven a story that has.

(2) Chief Joseph (aka Joseph II) (1840-1904), Nez Percé. - Undoubtedly, his is one of the saddest and darkest stories in American history. His only sin was that he did his best to get Washington to honor its treaties with his people. His was the genius in the Nez Percé War, as he fought and retreated with his 250 warriors over 1,600 miles of Washington, Oregon, Idaho, and Montana. (...) Photo by Frank Jay Haynes, 1877.

Hin-ma-toe Ya-lut-kiht (aka Thunder Rolling Over The Mountains, aka Chief Joseph, aka Joseph II) the son of Tuekakas (aka Shooting Arrow, aka Joseph I) Nez Perce 1877

Sacred Feathers...Feathers in hair for Native Americans had a spiritual meaning. They were worn by Native American Chiefs to symbolize their communication with the Spirit, and to show off their divine wisdom. Feathers also represented the power of the thunder gods, along with the power of air and wind. Sometime feathers were representative of courage during a battle or a successful hunt.

Crows Heart, an Indian Brave wearing a Bear Claw Necklace, he is wearing a buckskin shirt, and has two eagle feathers in his hair,

Acoma Pueblo man, 1905-picture taken by Edward S Curtis

Here for your browsing pleasure is a grand photo of an Acoma Man. It was made in 1905 by Edward S. The photo documents the Acoma Brave in a head-and-shoulders portrait, facing front.

Chippewa Woman and Infant, 1900.

starry-eyed-wolfchild: “ The Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians is a Native American tribe of Ojibwa and Métis peoples, based on the Turtle Mountain Indian Reservation in Belcourt, North Dakota [Chippewa Woman & Infant ”

Native Am Indian riding horseback on a beautifully paint decorated horse. by shadowplay

Check out this site for facts and info on Horse War Paint. Native American Indian culture in respect of Horse War Paint and symbols. The American Indian Horse War Paint.