Utforsk disse og flere idéer!

Ojibwa woman and child - 1933

Ojibwa woman and child - 1933

Indian Women and Child in Front of Store, c. 1910. Real Photo Post Card

Indian Women and Child in Front of Store, c. 1910. Real Photo Post Card

What really should be at Mt. Rushmore!

What really should be at Mt. Rushmore!

dans le soleil couchant

dans le soleil couchant

Chippewa Woman and Infant, 1900.

Chippewa Woman and Infant, 1900.

Ojibwe woman with container of wild rice, 1940. Known as manoomin in the Ojibwe language.

Ojibwe woman with container of wild rice, 1940. Known as manoomin in the Ojibwe language.

Five ojibwe Chiefs in the 19th century. Anishinaabe (or Anishinaabeg, which is the plural form of the word) is the autonym often used by the Odawa, Ojibwa, and Algonquin First Nations in Ontario. They all speak closely related Anishinaabemowin-Anishinaabe languages, of the Algonquian language family.

Five ojibwe Chiefs in the 19th century. Anishinaabe (or Anishinaabeg, which is the plural form of the word) is the autonym often used by the Odawa, Ojibwa, and Algonquin First Nations in Ontario. They all speak closely related Anishinaabemowin-Anishinaabe languages, of the Algonquian language family.

A Choctaw baby peeks out of a handwoven Choctaw rivercane pack basket at Lacombe, LA. The picture, taken in 1909, appeared in David Bushnell, Jr.'s article, “The Choctaw of Bayou Lacombe.” Photo courtesy Center for Regional Studies, SLU.

A Choctaw baby peeks out of a handwoven Choctaw rivercane pack basket at Lacombe, LA. The picture, taken in 1909, appeared in David Bushnell, Jr.'s article, “The Choctaw of Bayou Lacombe.” Photo courtesy Center for Regional Studies, SLU.

Chippewa Indians on the shore of Cass Lake near Walker - Date Unknown.

Chippewa Indians on the shore of Cass Lake near Walker - Date Unknown.

native american baby - Google Search

native american baby - Google Search

Pinterest
Søk