Crazy Horse

This picture is an Indian Chief wearing his traditional head dress. Head dresses in Red Indian cultures generally represented your status, so for example the Chief in the picture has the largest head dress because he has the highest status.

Amos Little A Sioux Indian 8x10 Reprint Of Old Photo

Amos Little A Sioux Indian 8x10 Reprint Of Old Photo

Amos Little, a Sioux Indian from Buffalo Bill’s Wild West Show taken by photographer Gertrude Kasebier, 1898

Sitting Bull (Lakota: Tȟatȟáŋka Íyotake in Standard Lakota Orthography, also nicknamed Slon-he or "Slow"; c. 1831 – December 15, 1890) was a Hunkpapa Lakota holy man who led his people as a tribal chief during years of resistance to United States government policies. -Wiki

An incredible photo of Sitting Bull. His name on this photograph is signed by Sitting Bull himself. This photo was also used as a cover for a book titled "Sitting Bull" by Bill Yenne. Such a strong face.

Chief Naiche, youngest son of Cochise, Chiricahua Apache. Naiche | by plumaluna07@sbcglobal.net

White Wolf : Elders talk about the significance of long hair in Native American Cultures Naiche - Chiricahua Apache Youngest son of Cochise

John F. Kennedy, a lost treasure as well as most of the Native Americans.

'You can't take a bad picture of the guy': Legendary photojournalist Art Shay's retrospective of classic American icons, including his favorite John F. Kennedy

This photo shows John F. Kennedy, U. president from and a Native American Chief. March 1963 President John F. Kennedy welcomed the National Congress of American Indians to the White House. This shows the relationship of these two cultures.

Cochise - 1815-1874 Though actually pronounced K-you Ch-Ish, this Apache leader is second only to Geronimo when it comes to that tribe’s historical significance. Often described as having the classical Indian frame; muscular, large for the time, and known to wear his long, black hair in a traditional pony tail, Cochise aided in the uprising to resist intrusions by Mexicans and American in the 19th century.

the legendary Cochise, Chiricahua Apache, and His Wife . This is the only picture I have ever seen of Cochise- if it is him- he had a great aversion to photography, as did many First Nation people.

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