Edward Curtis, native american, indian, culture, history, vintage, photo, sapira

Edward Curtis, native american, indian, culture, history, vintage, photo, sapira

Edward Curtis, Mosa mohave (1903).  (Beautiful!!)

Edward Curtis, Mosa mohave (1903). (Beautiful!!)

perfekt

perfekt

Native American photographs Edward S. Curtis/Library of Congress Group of men of the Navajo tribe in the Canyon de Chelly, Arizona, in 1904.

In 1906, Photographer Took Chillingly Beautiful Photos Of Native American Tribes

Native American photographs Edward S. Curtis/Library of Congress Group of men of the Navajo tribe in the Canyon de Chelly, Arizona, in 1904.

Oglala Sioux Indian man (Red Hawk).  Oglala Sioux meaning "to scatter one's own" in Lakota language, are one of the seven subtribes of the Lakota people, who along with the Nakota and Dakota, make up the Great Sioux Nation.

Oglala Sioux Indian man (Red Hawk). Oglala Sioux meaning "to scatter one's own" in Lakota language, are one of the seven subtribes of the Lakota people, who along with the Nakota and Dakota, make up the Great Sioux Nation.

Photograph of a beautiful Native American child taken by Edward Curtis

Photograph of a beautiful Native American child taken by Edward Curtis

Sitting Eagle, by Edward S. Curtis, ca.1905

Sitting Eagle, by Edward S. Curtis, ca.1905

Kategorie: Indianer I - Bild:

1908: Medicine Crow, of the Apsaroke tribe. // Edward S. Curtis spent more than 20 years documenting over 80 tribes across North America.

An expansive photo record of Native American life in the early 1900s

1908: Medicine Crow, of the Apsaroke tribe. // Edward S. Curtis spent more than 20 years documenting over 80 tribes across North America.

From one of my favorite photographers -- Edward Curtis

From one of my favorite photographers -- Edward Curtis

Edward S Curtis - after the closure of the frontier, Curtis documented the native American people recognising that a way of life had been forever lost

Edward S Curtis - after the closure of the frontier, Curtis documented the native American people recognising that a way of life had been forever lost

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