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    unknown Kiowa artist (Kiowa), High Top Moccasins, ca. 1890/1900, leather, rawhide, paint, metal, and glass beads

    Warpath Shawnee Indian

    "Ready For The Charge" - Crow - 1908 .. Curtis Caption : 'The picture shows well the old-time warrior with bow and arrow in position, two extra shafts in his bow-hand, and a fourth between his teeth ready for instant use.'

    Plains Indian Headress ~ CHIEF'S CROWN - Many deeds have I done and for each I have earned a feather from the eagle, Great Spirit. I have hunted and counted coup on many enemies and have proved myself to be worthy of this crown. My teepee, my home and the circle of life are represented here along with the blessings of the elk and deer. The ermine of richness hangs from each side and I have done well. I am Chief and I am proud.

    Crazy Horse Memorial, South Dakota, USA

    Baby Piegan Indian Girl

    Crazy Horse (A Sioiux Indian) was born on the Republican River about 1845. He was killed at Fort Robinson, Nebraska, in 1877, so that he lived barely thirty-three years. www.crazyhorserif...

    Jicarilla Apache.........Photo by Edward S. Curtis

    Indian Warrior Edward Curtis

    native american child by edward curtis

    Lake man named Chief Edward. The Lake Indians call themselves Senijextee and possibly identify as the "Lahanna" of Lewis and Clark in 1805. A small tribe of Salishan stock, originally ranging along Columbia River in northeast Washington from about Kettle Falls to the British line. In 1820 Fort Colville trading post was established by the Hudson Bay Company in their country, but they remained almost unchanged until Christianized in 1846.

    Two Moons, Northern Cheyenne war chief (1910) - Edward Curtis ~ pride

    Sitting Bull Native American Indians

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    Stacy, a member of the Lumbee/Tuscarora Tribe of North Carolina

    Cree Chief Poundmaker 1885, by Oliver Buell

    Les portraits d’Indiens de Frank A. Rinehart 1898

    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.

    Post Card: Rain in the Face

    This is a rare photograph of the Native American Piercing Ritual, a rite of manhood among the Indians. It was created in 1908 by Edward S. CurtisThe photograph illustrates a Crow man, leaning back slightly, with strips of leather attached to his chest by sticks pierced through his breast. He is tethered to a pole that is secured by rocks. This is all part of the piercing ritual of the sun dance.

    Raven Blanket wearing War Bonnet 1910


    Hollow Horn Bear, Brule Sioux, 1907

    Rain-In-The-Face (c. 1835–September 15, 1905) was a warchief of the Lakota tribe of Native Americans. His name may have been a result of a fight when he was a boy in which his face was splattered like rain with his Cheyenne adversary's blood. His mother was a Dakota related to the band of famous Chief Inkpaduta. He was among the Indian leaders who defeated George Armstrong Custer and the U.S. 7th Cavalry Regiment at the 1876 Battle of Little Big Horn.

    Cree Chief Poundmaker 1885, by Oliver Buell