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This should be every human's transition from childhood to adulthood. Unfortunately, most people prefer the comfort of sturdy definitions and obsolete bedtime stories.

photo of an Indian Woman's Primitive Dress. It was made in 1923 by Edward S. The photo documents Ada Lopez Richards, in a full-length portrait, standing near the shore wearing a hat, necklaces, and dress.

Alchise, Apache Indian    by Edward S. Curtis

Alchise, Apache Indian

Beautiful picture of Alchise the Apache Indian. It was created in 1906 by Edward S. The picture presents Alchise would have been part of one of the last generations of wild Indians.

He Dog Native American Indian LAKOTA Sioux 1930 Hand Color Tinted Photo. So intrigued by Native American culture.

In the 1910, the total population of North American Indians was about 400,000, down from about 18 -19 million in 1492 http://www.visualstatistics.net/east-west/genocide/genocide.htm

American Holocaust - One Hundred Million Native Americans Killed. Never forget! This is not aimed at any one race but what we as humans are capable of and that we must remember who the first Americans were and are.

Five American Indians of the Arapaho Nation.  A truly beautiful picture.

Five American Indians of the Arapaho Nation. The Arapaho are a tribe of Native Americans historically living on the plains of Colorado and Wyoming. They were close allies of the Cheyenne tribe and loosely aligned with the Lakota and Dakota.

Sacajawea. Stolen, held captive, sold, eventually reunited the Shoshone Indians. She was an interpreter and guide for Lewis and Clark in 1805-1806 with her husband Toussaint Charbonneau. She navigated carrying her son, Jean Baptiste, on her back. She traveled thousands of miles from the Dakotas the Pacific Ocean. The explorers, said she was cheerful, never complained, and proved to be invaluable. She served as an advisor, caretaker, and is legendary for her perseverance and resourcefulness.

Sacajawea - Interpreter & guide for Lewis & Clark in with her husband, Toussaint Charbonneau. She navigated thousands of miles from the Dakotas to the Pacific Ocean, carrying her son, Jean Baptiste, on her back.

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