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Gall (Pizi) (1840-1894) Hunkpapa Sioux War Chief. Gall was a distinguished hunter-warrior, adopted by Sitting Bull as a younger brother. He was also Sitting Bull's lieutenant. At the Little Big Horn, Gall led the warriors that blocked and thwarted Reno's column from coming close to the Sioux and Cheyenne encampment. Reno and his troopers were stopped and defeated, and forced to retreat, allowing Gall to divert warriors to Crazy Horse to complete the annihilation of Custer's detachment.

Chief Gall, Lakota Phizi was a battle leader of the Hunkpapa Lakota in the long battle with the US. He was one of the commanders in the Battle of Little Bighorn.

Quanah Parker was an important Comanche chief, a leader in the Native American Church, and the last leader of the powerful Quahadi band.

under Chief Red Cloud Sitting Bull  was one of the leaders who fought against American movement into Sioux territory in the 1860s.  — esask.uregina.ca

Sitting Bull, Chief of the Hunkpapa Sioux, was born in 1836 in Dakota Territory. Under Chief Red Cloud, Sitting Bull was one of the leaders who fought against American movement into Sioux territory in the Sitting Bull.

edward sheriff curtis

Wyemah, head-and-shoulders portrait, facing front. Photograph by Edward Sheriff Curtis, ca. From the Edward S. Curtis Collection at the Library of Congress More pictures by Edward S.

Wolf Robe

Wolf Robe (I find Native American men like this one to be very majestic. They are/were True Warriors.

Chief Crane and unknown man. Potawatomi. ca. 1855-1865.

Chief Crane and unknown man. Potawatomi. ca. 1855-1865.

Chief American Horse, Sioux,1989_ Frank A. Rinehart

Chief American Horse, Sioux,1989_ Frank A. Rinehart

Zwart-wit foto van een indiaan. Erg mooi op de muur.

December 1890 – Hunkpapa Lakota leader Sitting Bull is killed on Standing Rock Indian Reservation

Warriors earned a feather each time he did something the tribe felt was a brave act. Many times, the first feather earned by a warrior was given to him for being seen as an adult member of the tribe. However, the warrior was not just given the feather. The warrior had to prepare himself to receive such an honor and that often require days of fasting and meditation.

This picture is an Indian Chief wearing his traditional head dress. Head dresses in Red Indian cultures generally represented your status, so for example the Chief in the picture has the largest head dress because he has the highest status.

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