Lost Bird of Wounded Knee I A Lakota child survived the Wounded Knee massacre (Dec. and was adopted by a prominent white couple. only to endure a life of racism, abuse and poverty. Her poignant story is told in "Lost Bird of Wounded Knee"
Native America's Timeline, the last one about living anywhere they would like is alittle misleading since most stay on the reservations or nations for health care, family, lack of money to go anywhere else, many different reasons that the families are sti
Massacre At Wounded Knee. Because of fear and white misunderstanding of the Ghost Dance, Spotted Elk's band of about 300 Miniconjou Lakota and 38 Hunkpapa Lakota near Porcupine Butte were detained and escorted five miles westward to Wounded Knee Creek, w
Pretty Shield was a medicine woman of the Crow Nation. Her biography, perhaps the first record of female Native American life, was written by Frank B. Linderman, who interviewed her using an interpreter and sign language
Nicholas Black Elk [Hehaka Sapa] (c. December 1863 – 17 August or 19 August was a famous Wichasha Wakan (Medicine Man or Holy Man) and Heyoka of the Oglala Lakota (Sioux). He participated at about the age of twelve in the Battle of Little Big H
Sacajawea - Interpreter & guide for Lewis & Clark in with her husband, Toussaint Charbonneau. She navigated thousands of miles from the Dakotas to the Pacific Ocean, carrying her son, Jean Baptiste, on her back.