Explore American Indian Wars and more!

-Toddler...Teaching the new Generations the ways of their Ancestors..precious!

Young Native American dancer in full dress. The feathered head dress looks as though its about to slip down over those big brown eyes.

Sitting Bull ("Tȟatȟáŋka Íyotake", um 1831-1890)

SITTING BULL was a beloved medicine man and chief of the Sioux Indian Tribe. Chief Sitting Bull was born in about 1837 in what is now North Dakota. He was the son of Sioux chief Jumping Bull.

Design to draw - Draw Pattern - THE LOOK, Charcoal Drawing of a Horse, Black and White, Contrast... Draw Pattern & inspiration  Preview – Pattern    Description  THE LOOK, Charcoal Drawing of a Horse, Black and White, Contrast  – Source –

Fine Art Giclee Title: The Look My original charcoal drawing measures on Fine Art Paper. (The original is also available - please

AncestryDNA 6 million people have learned more about themselves. Mine probably one of those three type carib, Arawak or Taíno not north American. Close enough!

Native American Gallery ~ Karen Clarkson       I don't think you can see my native American heritage until I see these types of pictures. I have all these same features, only with blonde hair and blue eyes.

Oil paintings by award winning artist Karen Clarkson specializing in Native American and cowboy portraits.

Native American

Native American History, culture, spirituality and resources to promote understanding of Native peoples at Native History Magazine.

Native American artist Angel Beth Smith of the Narragansett Nation. - Google Search

Native American artist Angel Beth Smith of the Narragansett Nation. -fantastic sculptures and she has a seed conservatory of heritage and ancient plants.

Beautiful

Untitled (Native American Child with Dog) Artist: Richard Throssel, American, 1882 - 1933 Creation Date: c.

Native Indian Powwow Tradition | “I am Niimiipuu, the people also known as Nez Perce,” says Angel McFarland-Sobotta.

White Wolf : Native American Powwow Tradition Celebrated in Pictures and Pride. “This spiritual ceremony quickly spread from the Omaha tribe to the Sioux and beyond, and evolved into the powwow.

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