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A group of wounded Native officers at Kitchener Hospital, Brighton. Photographer: H. D. Girdwood. | por The British Library

Mary Baillargeon & eagles' ~ Eaglets raised by Alexie Crapeau ~ (Dene) ~ NWT 1956

Ghost Dance : Crazy Horse while ghost dance. - Circa 1890 - Photographer unknown. - Practice of the Ghost Dance movement was believed to have contributed to Lakota resistance. In the Wounded Knee Massacre in 1890, U.S. Army forces killed at least 153 Miniconjou and Hunkpapa Lakota people.

Christine Quintasket, (Mourning Dove) 1888-1936. Mourning Dove was a Salish Indian. Her father was a member of the Okanogan Indians but he left his wife and family. She was the first Native American Woman to write and publish novels.

Chief Flying Hawk (1854-1931) was an Oglala Lakota warrior. He fought along with his cousin Crazy Horse, his brothers Kicking Bear and Black Fox at the Little Big Horn in 1876. He was present at the death of Crazy Horse and the Wounded Knee Massacre (1890). When Iron Tail died he became head Chief.

A Choctaw from Mississippi, and a Second Lieutenant in the Thunderbirds. On 23 May 1944, during the breakout from Anzio to Rome, Barfoot knocked out two machine gun nests and captured 17 German soldiers. Later that same day, he repelled a German tank assault, destroyed a Nazi fieldpiece and while returning to camp carried two wounded commanders to safety.

Native American mother and child. 1902. Source - New York Public Library.

There is nothing more captivating & heartwrenching than the history of Native Americans... Photograph of Chief Red Cloud [1822 - 1909]

Chief Spotted Elk-(aka Bigfoot)-Minneconjou Sioux / Wounded Knee 1890 via Sonia Kogu

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