Kutenai Maiden (The North American Indian, v. VII. Norwood, MA: The Plimpton Press, 1911)   by Edward Sheriff Curtis from USC Digital Library

Kutenai Maiden (The North American Indian, v. VII. Norwood, MA: The Plimpton Press, 1911)

Native American

The First Nation's People Are the Real History of America. There is no American Excellence Without our First Nation's Brothers and Sisters.By Artist Unknown.

Warrior

Many American Indians today want to explore their family history.The Bureau of Indian Affairs is perhaps the largest database of records and histories of Native American tribes in the country.

Image of a Jicarilla Maiden.  It was taken in 1905 by Edward S. Curtis.The image shows the Indian Maiden in a half-length portrait, facing right. It is a nice illustration showing traditional Indian dress.

You are viewing an unusual image of a Jicarilla Maiden. It was taken in 1905 by Edward S. The image shows the Indian Maiden in a half-length portrait, facing right. It is a nice illustration showing traditional Indian dress.

c 1909 Chinook child near the now flodded Celilo Falls (Columbia River) Wishram village photo: Edward S. Curtis (Native Americans of Oregon and Washington, Indian, basketry hat, dentalium shells

c 1909 Chinook Indian child near the now flooded Celilo Falls,Columbia River, Wishram Village. photo by Edward S. Native Americans of Oregon and Washington State. Note the Indian basketry hat, and necklace of dentalium shells)

NATIVE AMERICAN: Sitting for a formal portrait by Edward Curtis, a girl from the Kiowa tribe in Washington state.

Kiowa Girl, Indian Portrait by Edward Curtis. Spokane Indian woman, ca. 1897 Noatak Inuit hopi girl Lakota Sioux Indian Man by Edward Curtis,

Salish chief Eagle with a golden eagle headdress

NA Indian * Chief Eagle ~ Salish chief; wore a headdress of highly prized golden eagle feathers, which signify that he was oiutstanding in battle. A complete tail of twelve eagle feathers could be traded for a pony ~ Artist by: steeelll *

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