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Native Americans

Native Americans

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Wolves and Native American Indians

*Beautiful native american woman

You must teach your children that the ground beneath their feet is the ashes of our grandfathers. So that they will respect the land, tell your children that the earth is rich with the lives of our kin. Teach your children that we have taught our children that the earth is our mother. Whatever befalls the earth befalls the sons of earth. If men spit upon the ground, they spit upon themselves. - Chief Seattle

dance of life

"The Warrior's Gaze", featuring a Cheyenne warrior with his spear and shield. (By James Ayers, 2013)

The Warrior's Gaze, Cheyenne - James Ayers Studios

Tsianina Redfeather Blackstone, an American Indian princess who sang on the Metropolitan Opera stage and on the battlefields of France during World War a Cherokee Native American woman. Photo taken between 1920 and 1930.

Hay-ai-v-hu, Tribe Cheyenne - Native American

Curly Bear Blackfoot

Native American Painted Shield w. Bear Warrior by James Little Wounded, Minneconjou/Lakota

Here for your enjoyment is an absorbing photograph of Cayuse Woman. It was created in 1910 by Edward S. Curtis. The photo illustrates a Half-length portrait, standing, facing front. We have compiled this collection of photographs mainly to serve as a valuable educational resource. Contact curator@old-pictu....

Cayuse IndianWoman

The Wolf, Navaho. ([1904?-1910]) by Carl Moon

The Wolf, Navaho - ID: 417698 - NYPL Digital Gallery

Portrait of Elderly Native American Navajo Man: 24x18 Photographic Print

Portrait of Elderly Native American Navajo Man by E. O. Hoppe

Alchise, 1853-1928, Chief White Mountain Apache (Western Apache). Indian Scout (Sergeant). Medal of Honor. By Edward S. Curtis, 1906 (colorized).

Hopi Indians now live on a reservation in Arizona, 130 miles northeast of the Grand Canyon

NADCHODZĄCE ZMIANY | Wakacje na Ziemi -

Red Wing - Crow Indian

Native American.


The Buffalo Caller by Alfredo Rodriguez

Before the Battle of the Little Bighorn, Sitting Bull had a vision in which he saw the defeat of the 7th Cavalry under Lt. Col. George Armstrong Custer on June 25, 1876. Sitting Bull's leadership motivated his people to a major victory. Months after the battle, Sitting Bull and his group left the United States for Wood Mountain, Saskatchewan, where he remained until 1881, at which time he surrendered to U.S. forces.

Scorched Lightning (Spotted Eagle's son?). Lakota Sioux. Photo by L.A. Huffman. Late 1800s. —

Adam Beach


Native American Pawnee warrior. Photographed 1867.


Ogalala Indian Chief