mortuus-lamia:

1. a Piegan Indian with his Medicine Pipe. It was made in 1910 by Edward S. Curtis.
2. Richard White Bull - Oglala - 1899
3. Chiricahuah Apache prisoner of war Isabelle Perico Enjady in a puberty dress, Fort Sill, Oklahoma. 1886-1914
4. Ute woman, Pee-A-Rat and her baby. Photographed: ca. 1899.
5. A beautiful photograph of an indian maiden named “Dusty Dress.” It was taken in 1910 by Edward S. Curtis.
6. Cetan Wakiyan (aka Thunder Hawk) - Hunkpapa - circa 1880

jugendzeit:

Clemens Kalischer, Cherokee Indians, South Carolina, 1948

sodakpb:

Independent Lens and Vision Maker Media present “Young Lakota.” Three young people living in the Pine Ridge Reservation try to forge a better future. When the first female President of Oglala Lakota defies a South Dakota law criminalizing abortion by vowing to build a women’s clinic in their sovereign territory, the young tribe members are faced with difficult choices. http://to.pbs.org/1bc9hsZ 

urbannativemag:

Karina Rain N. Dominguez was on site at the LA City Hall to celebrate American Indian Heritage Month! 

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beyondbuckskin:

Santa Fe Indian Market 2013 Fashion, Style, and Art Events

fyeahindigenousfashion:

golden eagle wedge booties, Alicia’s Ink (Kwakwaka’wakw)

nativeamericannews:

Woman With Eagle Feather: The Photo ‘Heard’ Round the World

The scene was chaotic: heavily armed Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) pouring into an encampment of sleeping protesters, leading dogs and carrying assault rifles. Amid burning police cars, pepper-spray-spewing hoses and barking police dogs, 28-year-old Amanda Polchies dropped to her knees, brandishing the only “weapon” she had: an eagle feather. Holding it aloft, she began to pray.