Yellow Wolf - Wallowa band, Wallowa Valley, Oregon. He wrote about the reason for war.  He was a peacemaker.

Yellow Wolf was a warrior during the Nez Perce War of gunshot wound, left arm near wrist; under left eye in the Battle of the Clearwater. He cooperated in the making of a book of his life by Lucullus Virgil McWhorter, who took this photo in

Satank was for many years the principal war chief of the Kiowas, leader of the Kiowa Dog Soldier Society. En route to his trial after being charged for taking part in the Warren Wagon Train Massacre in Texas, Satank sang his death song, slipped the handcuffs from his wrists, then attacked a guard with a knife. In the ensuing struggle, he was shot and killed. Subsequently, he was interred at Fort Sill's military cemetery.

Poor Bear - Kiowa Apache 1863 Also listed as 'Sitting Bear' in government archives, same photo.

[Plenty Wounds, American Indian]

American Indian Plenty Wounds, ca. Plenty was likely a member of of Buffalo Bill’s Wild West Show when his picture was taken by Gertrude Käsebier.

Menominee Indian Woman with Papoose

Menominee Indian Woman with Papoose

There’s no date or postmark on this old postcard which shows a Native American woman with her baby in a beautiful cradleboard

Blog sobre todo lo referente a los Estados Unidos de América , historia, geografía,costumbres, música, gastronomía etc

Apache Chief Naiche (Natchez) & his wife Ha-o-zinne. Photo by F. Naiche (ca. was the son of the legendary Chief Cochise and grandson of Chief Mangas Coloradas. Chief Naiche was the final hereditary chief of the Chiricahua Apaches.

Acoma Pueblo man, 1905-picture taken by Edward S Curtis

Here for your browsing pleasure is a grand photo of an Acoma Man. It was made in 1905 by Edward S. The photo documents the Acoma Brave in a head-and-shoulders portrait, facing front.

Haida women. The Haida, a North American native culture, settled in the Canadian Queen Charlotte Islands and Alaska area over 8000 years ago.

The Haida, a North American native culture, settled in the Canadian Queen Charlotte Islands and Alaska area over 8000 years ago.

Close up of Quanah Parker (~1845-1911), the Last Comanche chief. Quanah's 2nd wife in 1872 was Weakeah, daughter of Penateka Comanche subchief Yellow Bear (aka Old Bear). Although first espoused to another warrior, she and Quanah eloped, and took several other warriors with them. It was from this small group that the large Quahadi band would form. Yellow Bear pursued the band and eventually Quanah made peace with him. The two bands united, forming the largest force of Comanche Indians…

Quanah Parker, the last Comanche chief, son of a Comanche brave and a kidnapped white girl named Cynthia Ann Parker, taken at age 9 from Fort Parker in Mexia, Texas. The fort still stands and can be toured today.