Klamath woman - 1903 #native #americans

An educational picture called "Grinding Wokas". It was taken in 1923 by Edward S. The picture presents a Klamath woman kneeling, preparing wokas on a stone slab. She can be seen grinding corn.

Rear view of Crow Indian, standing, overlooking Black Cañon - Curtis - 1905

Rear view of Crow Indian, standing, overlooking Black Cañon - Curtis - 1905

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Title: At the water's edge--Piegan. Date Created/Published: Summary: Two tepees reflected in water of pond, with four Piegan Indians seated in front of one tepee. Photograph by Edward S.

Жена Turkey Leg's подготавливает коровью шкуру. Шайены, 1922-1935 гг. Thomas Marquis Native American Nitrate Negative

Turkey Leg's wife preparing cowhide in field :: MS 165 Thomas Marquis Native American Nitrate Negative

Native American Dancers: A female Native American dance group prepares to perform at The Red Earth Festival in 1992. Oklahoma is home to many Native American people including the Choctaw, Cherokee and Comanche. (Photo Credit: Peter Turnley/CORBIS)

Native American Dancers: A female Native American dance group prepares to perform at The Red Earth Festival in Oklahoma is home to many Native American people including the Choctaw, Cherokee and Comanche.

Sioux Woman 1908 photographed by Edward S. Curtis

Above we show a remarkable photo called Heavy Load. It was made in 1908 by Edward S. The illustration documents a Dakota Sioux woman carrying firewood on her back in snow.

Edward S. Curtis: Maiden and matron, 1905 Maiden and Matron. Drawing on photograph shows two Hopi females sitting on a rock, by Edward Sheriff Curtis, 1905

Edward S. Curtis: Maiden and matron, Native Americans and compassionate people are the real masters of earth

Cherokee girl in Oklahoma. 1899

Cherokee girl in Oklahoma. 1899

An account of the last raid of Chickamauga War Chief Bob Benge, the greatest warrior of Cherokee War Chief Draggin Canoe. Chief Draggin Canoe was angered by the sale of Cherokee lands, and his people being forced from their homeland and hunting grounds by the white settlers. He formed an alliance of young Cherokee, Shawnee, Delaware, and other Native Americans that were called the Chickamaugas or Lower Cherokee by the colonials to wage war upon the white settlers.

An account of the last raid of Chickamauga War Chief Bob Benge, the greatest warrior of Cherokee War Chief Draggin Canoe. Chief Draggin Canoe was angered by the sale of Cherokee lands, and his people being forced from their homeland and hunting grounds by the white settlers. He formed an alliance of young Cherokee, Shawnee, Delaware, and other Native Americans that were called the Chickamaugas or Lower Cherokee by the colonials to wage war upon the white settlers.

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