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Zonie, a Navajo woman. Ganado, Ariz., 1926.

Daughters of a Navajo Silversmith

deluxvivens: poc-creators: baapi-makwa: “Ojibwekwe” - 1901

Navajo

Navajo Girl - "Navaho Smile" taken in 1904 by Edward S. Curtis.

Woxie Haury, Northern Cheyenne Undated

navajo

Amos Two Bulls, Oglala Lakota Sioux

Navajo Youth, c. 1904. Source: NYPL

Cherokee

Crow woman with a child

Studio portrait of Juanita, a Native American (Navajo) woman, wife of Manuelito. 1882 to 1900.

Medical Chief, Navaho c.1904 Source:NYPL

Navajo girl getting her hair done using a Navajo hairbrush made of dry grass strands.

Geronimo. Born June, 1829. Member of the Bedonkohe Apache tribe in No-doyohn Canon, Arizona, near present day Clifton, Arizona. Was called Goyathlay (One Who Yawns.) In 1846, when he was seventeen, he was admitted to the Council of the Warriors, married a woman named Alope, and the couple had three children.

Manuelito (1818–1893), one of the principal war chiefs of the Diné people. As any Navajo, he was known by different names depending upon context. He was Ashkii Diyinii (Holy Boy), Dahaana Baadaané (Son-in-Law of Late Texan), Hastiin Chʼilhaajiní ("Black Weeds") and as Nabááh Jiłtʼaa (War Chief, "Warrior Grabbed Enemy") to other Diné, and non-Navajo nicknamed him "Bullet Hole".

Acoma Brave.