Więcej pomysłów od użytkownika WarBlox
#archer An Osage native American man. The United States government started to take away land from the Osage Indians in 1808. A reservation was formed for the Osage Indians in Southern Kansas in 1825. As with many other tribes they were relocated to Oklahoma. Many Osage Indians still live in Oklahoma around the Pawhuska area.

#archer An Osage native American man. The United States government started to take away land from the Osage Indians in 1808. A reservation was formed for the Osage Indians in Southern Kansas in 1825. As with many other tribes they were relocated to Oklahoma. Many Osage Indians still live in Oklahoma around the Pawhuska area.

17 Visions Of Batman Throughout The Ages The fan art community cannot rest until there is a Batman for every era.

17 Visions Of Batman Throughout The Ages The fan art community cannot rest until there is a Batman for every era.

James Bama's Young Plains Indian, Denver Art Museum

James Bama's Young Plains Indian, Denver Art Museum

Chief Washakie - Native American

Chief Washakie - Native American

Indian Pictures: Faces of the Crow Indian Tribe

Indian Pictures: Faces of the Crow Indian Tribe

Indian Pictures: Ojibwa Indian Women's Dress and Bead Work

Indian Pictures: Ojibwa Indian Women's Dress and Bead Work

Indian Pictures: Blackfeet/Blackfoot Indian Historical Photos

Indian Pictures: Blackfeet/Blackfoot Indian Historical Photos

Matȟó Wayúhi (“Conquering Bear”) (1800 – August 19, 1854) was a Brulé Lakota chief who signed the Fort Laramie Treaty (1851). He was killed in 1854 when troops from Fort Laramie entered his encampment to arrest a Sioux who had shot a calf belonging to the Mormons.

Matȟó Wayúhi (“Conquering Bear”) (1800 – August 19, 1854) was a Brulé Lakota chief who signed the Fort Laramie Treaty (1851). He was killed in 1854 when troops from Fort Laramie entered his encampment to arrest a Sioux who had shot a calf belonging to the Mormons.

The Ute Pass Trail originated just below the springs of Manitou, Colorado, through Ute Pass and into the White River country of Utah. Starting in 1860, the mineral rushes to Colorado resulted in large settler migrations that began the first major threat to the Ute way of life. These Ute men pose on horseback as part of the marking ceremony for the Ute Pass Trail on August 29,1912.

The Ute Pass Trail originated just below the springs of Manitou, Colorado, through Ute Pass and into the White River country of Utah. Starting in 1860, the mineral rushes to Colorado resulted in large settler migrations that began the first major threat to the Ute way of life. These Ute men pose on horseback as part of the marking ceremony for the Ute Pass Trail on August 29,1912.