There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
They used Pinterest to find new places to visit
Join Pinterest to discover all the things that inspire you.
Creating an account means you’re okay with Pinterest's Terms of Service and Privacy Policy.
50+
billion Pins
to explore
15
seconds to
sign up (free!)
Visit site

Related Pins

Jackie Traverse (Anishinaabe from Lake St. Martin First Nation)

This photo of John Smith (Ka-Be-Nah-Gwey-Wence), a Chippewa Indian from Cass Lake, Minnesota, was taken when he was supposedly at 129 years old.

Kon-gon-dash at White Earth Lake, Minnesota - Ojibwa – 1927

Ke-bay-nah-kay - Ojibwa - circa 1860

Kitchi Nika (aka Big Goose) - Ojibwa - circa 1885. ~~ my great great great grandfather from Swan Lake Manitoba

Chipewyan women and children - circa 1928

Little White Cloud - Ojibwa – 1915 Georg B. Selkirk aka Chief Litle White Cloud, Cass Lake Ojibway

Anishnaabe (Chippewa, Ojibwe) Great Lakes

Loom-beaded bandolier bag, Ojibwe, Great Lakes region, late nineteenth century. Beginning in the mid-nineteenth century, American Indians of the Great Lakes region used beads and cloth acquired through trade with Anglo Americans to create a new form--the bandolier bag. Made by women but typically worn by men as part of their ceremonial dress, these vividly colored and elaborately beaded bags were symbols of both personal status and tribal identity.

The American Indian known as Chief Kenawash of the Chippewa Nation.