|Six Navajo on horseback, ca. 1904 |
Library of Congress. Edward S. Curtis collection
Coyote is always out there waiting, and Coyote is always hungry.
|An Apache. Photo by F.A. Hartwell, Phoenix, AZ. 1880 Source - Library of Congress|
|"Geronimo's camp before surrender to General Crook, March 27, 1886: Geronimo and Natches mounted; Geronimo's son (Perico) standing at his side holding baby."|
Tombstone photographer Fly kept busy with his camera, posing his Apache models with a nerve that would have reflected undying glory on a Chicago drummer. He coolly asked Geronimo and the warriors with him to change positions, and turn their heads or faces, to improve the negative. None of them seemed to mind him in the least except Chihuahua, who kept dodging behind a tree, but at last caught by the dropping of the slide.In 1905 C.S. Fly's wife Mary “Mollie” née McKie published a collection of her husband's Indian campaign photographs entitled Scenes in Geronimo's Camp: The Apache Outlaw and Murderer.
|The Northeastern Woodlands (dark green) includes |
the northeastern United States and southeastern Canada
|1857 photograph of the "Mesquakie Indians responsible for the establishment of the Meskwaki Settlement" in Tama County, Iowa, Minnesota Historical Society.|
| Big Thunder, late chief of the Penobscot Indians. Aged 90.|
From Penn Museum: A Visit to the Penobscot Indians
|Chief Iron Tail, 1898,|
photo by Gertrude Kasebier, U.S. Library of Congress
|Indian Head Nickel, 1913|
|Chief Iron Tail in Long Bonnet|
|1830 Map of Georgia with detail showing the Cherokee territory|
by Anthony Finley Co. of Philadelphia
The Three Cherokees came over from the head of the River Savanna to London in 1762.
From l to r: Outacite (Man-killer), Austenaco (Judd's friend), and Uschesees ye Great Hunter (Cunne Shote?)