The Reservation of the Shoshone-Bannock Tribes
Fort Hall, Idaho was a stop that became very interesting and enlightening. The Reservation of the Shoshone-Bannock Tribes. A chance to learn a little more about how the arriving Europeans and the then the influx
White Buffalo, Cheyennes
File name: 09_06_000055 Cab no.: Cab 23.41.1 Title: White Buffalo, Cheyennes Creator/Contributor: Rinehart, F. A. (Frank A.) (photographer) Copyright date: 1898 Physical description: 1 photographic print : platinum Summary: Genre: Platinum prints; Portrait photographs Subjects: Trans-Mississippi and International Exposition (1898 : Omaha, Neb.); Indians of North America; Cheyenne Indians Notes: Rinehart No. 779 Location: Boston Public Library, Print Department Rights: No known restrictions
Members of Chief Pocatello's band of the Northwestern Shoshone. Notice that they are posing inside a photography studio, with a painted backdrop.
Iron Thunder with Crow Eagle, Slow White Buffalo and Fool Thunder - Two Kettle 1888.
Iron Thunder with Crow Eagle, Slow White Buffalo and Fool Thunder - Two Kettle band 1888. Hunkpapa Lakota leaders. By D.F. Barry.
Kiowa Man 1898 (a).
Sendeh is the trickster/transformer culture hero of the Kiowa tribe. Unlike trickster spirits in most Plains Indian tribes, Sendeh is consistently depicted as a human man, not an animal such as a coyote or spider; and though traditional tales often revolve around Sendeh causing mischief, getting into trouble, and behaving in humorously inappropriate ways, he is a generally benign character who does not commit villainous acts
Chief Rain-in-the-Face: D. F. Barry Cabinet Card.... Photography | Lot #44146 | Heritage Auctions
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'Black Thunder, a Sioux Indian, C.1908' Photographic Print | Art.com
Black Thunder, a Sioux Indian, C.1908 Photographic Print. Find art you love and shop high-quality art prints, photographs, framed artworks and posters at Art.com. 100% satisfaction guaranteed.
Rarely Seen Photos Of Real Americans
Who would you consider to be the REAL Americans? Beware, when we get into this kind of discussion there are many mix views.
Chief Joseph of the Nez Perce
Chief Chief Joseph (born Hin-mah-too-yah-lat-kekt and later baptized as "Joseph" his father's baptism name) of the Nez Perce, Wallowa Band. He was born in Oregon March 3, 1840. He succeeded his father as chief in 1871 and lead the Nez Perce when the U.S. government was trying to force the Nez Perce onto reservation land in Idaho. The struggle between Chief Joseph and the U.S. government lasted many years. He died in 1904 and is buried in the state of Washington. Photo courtesy of the Library…
Big Ox - Apsaroke (The North American Indian, v. IV. Cambridge, MA: The University Press, 1909) :: Featured Sets
Big Ox - Apsaroke (The North American Indian, v. IV. Cambridge, MA: The University Press, 1909)
Little Hawk (1836-????), Oglala (Sioux), by Daniel S. Mitchell, fall of 1877. His father was the holy man variously called Makes the Song, Crazy Horse I (and White Rabbit?), who was also the father of Worm (Crazy Horse II), who in turn became the father of the famous Crazy Horse (1840-77).