Explore Native American Women, American Indians and more!

Thlinget Native woman in full Potlatch dancing costume, 1906, Case draper photogrpaher | Early Pictures

Tlingit woman named Kaw-Claa wearing her potlatch dancing costume, Alaska, 1906 :: American Indians of the Pacific Northwest -- Image Portio.

Chilcat [sic] Indian in dancing costume, Alaska. :: Anchorage Museum at Rasmuson Center

Chilcat [sic] Indian in dancing costume, Alaska. :: Anchorage Museum at Rasmuson Center

1929 Inupiat woman from alaska...  this photo is often so heavily retouched that she looks like a doll... so i PIN, the real pic.

"You are looking at a beautiful picture of Ola, an Eskimo Girl in 1929 by Edward S. "The picture presents Head-and-shoulders portrait of Eskimo woman." (Inuit woman not Eskimo)

Tlingit Indian woman and child standing in front of a Chilkat blanket. c. 1900.

Tlingit woman and child standing in front of a Chilkat blanket. Photo by Winter & Pond.

transparentoctopus:  Yahuna indians, East Colombia, dance of the wood ghosts 19th c

mirekulous: Dance of the wood ghosts, Yahuna Indians - Rio Apaporis: East Colombia. The Masks represent the evil ghosts of the wood, Uadyayleru.

c 1909 Chinook Indian woman at Wishram village (near the now flooded Celilo Falls on the Columbia River)  photo: Edward S. Curtis (near Celilo Falls, Columbia River)  (Native Americans of Oregon and Washington) wooden bowl, basket, woven mat

c 1909 Chinook Indian woman at Wishram village (near the now flooded Celilo Falls on the Columbia River) photo: Edward S. Curtis (near Celilo Falls, Columbia River) (Native Americans of Oregon and Washington) wooden bowl, basket, woven mat

Marie Bottineau Baldwin (1863-1952) was a Chippewa attorney. Marie was the first Native American student and first woman of color to graduate from the Washington College of Law. Today the Women’s Law Association at her alma mater funds a scholarship in her name. Following law school, Marie worked for the Bureau of Indian Affairs and was treasurer the Society of American Indians.

Marie Bottineau Baldwin was a Chippewa attorney. Marie was the first Native American student and first woman of color to graduate from the Washington College of Law. Today the Women’s Law Association at her alma mater funds a scholarship in her name.

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