Solution Needed, question asked,
A good friend of mine recently acquired
a Two Bulls-Souix original oil painting. We would like to find
out more about Two Bulls? We would appreciate any information
that you could share with us about this artist. The painting
was painted in 1968.
RAYMOND RODRIGUEZ [FRIQUITIN@worldnet.att.net]
go to large image Click on a
thumbnail to view the full wallpaper: then right click
Subject: First Nations voices on
This is something I've been
thinking about for some time now, and finally have taken the time to
write about, following a conversation with my mother who pointed out
a lack of a voice on the Oprah Winfrey show. (A mirror of
"society" on Aboriginal voices being silenced?)
I would like to begin by
acknowledging that Oprah Winfrey has given many women,
"minorities" and "people of colour" opportunities
to be heard and I really appreciate and support her Angel
Network (or whatever it's called) where she gives money and
coverage to organizations supporting social initiatives.
However, I have noticed that
Oprah has never had any shows (that I've ever seen) with an
Indigenous person, much less talking about issues of concern to
Indigenous people. (Please correct me if I'm wrong here.) But where
is her acknowledgment of what is going on in her own country with
the nations first people?
I heard about a show of hers
second hand, not having seen it myself. Oprah did a show
representing women of different ethnic, racial and cultural
backgrounds. Apparently she was showing differences in
representation & portrayal of women in the U.S. On this
show there was not one Aboriginal woman portrayed or voiced.
I understand that she must
have requests for so many shows that it's probably endless. However,
she is a gigantic influence on the views, opinions and voices of
people not only in North America, but around the world. I believe
that her shows have as much influence as the media on the way
we/society receive information. Why were/are Aboriginal women
left out of that program? This is not a small issue. She is
reflecting the representation that Native women &
people receive over and over again by government, by media, by
schools, and on and on. Silenced. Ignored.
I am forwarding this email to
her, and encourage you all to do the same.
Thanks for taking time to read
this. I would like to hear from you on your views on this if you
have a moment!
To send the show email you
have to insert a message on her website's email link:
I just copied and pasted this
HELP, looking for
I met a man
named, I think, Tony Richardson, several years ago. He is
Sioux, and he made some of the props used in the movie, Dances With
wonder if you know of him, and could help me find him. A friend of
very interested in purchasing some of his work.
Thanks for any help you may be able to give.
Coming soon Chat
Give me back the courage of the olden
Let me humbly accept this new culture
and through it rise and go on.
Like the Thunderbird of old,
I shall rise out of the sea:
I shall grab the instruments
of the whiteman's success
his education, his skills.
With these new tools
I shall build my race
into the proudest segment of your society.
I shall see our young braves and our chiefs
sitting in the houses of law and government
ruling and being ruled by
the knowledge and freedoms of our great land.
Chief Dan George
My Hear Soars
this new page will be full of
different type of chat rooms and games! This Page is in the process of being
constructed have any Ideas for the VIP Lounge please don't hesitate to
Walks In Beauty,
As She Walks In Two Worlds."
Young Indian Women come to the Nation's Capital each year to
participate in the National Miss Indian USA Scholarship
Program, sponsored by the American Indian Heritage Foundation.
diverse panel of distinguished and qualified American Indian
leaders, led by head judge, Ron Andrade, share the awesome
responsibility of judging these beautiful, knowledgeable and
charismatic women, as they share their traditional and
contemporary values of today's American Indian Woman.
more of each Miss Indian USA by clicking one of the lovely
Would like to know if you can give me
any information regarding native american painter, Hans P. Luetcke.
Have two of his works which are quite old but cannot find out
anything about his work, time of painting and bio of him. Hope
you can be of assistance. Thanks Ritab
rita bragg [firstname.lastname@example.org]
Could you please help me find the Totem
Poles in this picture
> (attachment above)?
Do you know in which city they might be ?
> The other pictures are from the same city, if that is of any help.
> I deeply appreciate any help you might be able to give!
> Thank you very much,
> Mary Anne Falk
whom it may concern,
I am in grade 7 Teacher, I am doing a project on the Tlinget
funeral potlatch and the
wife's role in it. I need some information and I hope you can
help me. I need to know if the chief's
wife does any special rituals or songs during the
funeral potlatch for the chief. A description and a photograph
of a Chilkat Blanket, a cremation pyre and a "slave
killer" (a pick like wooden tool used
to stab slaves in the head) would be helpful. I have used a book
called "Potlatch: Native Ceremony and Myth
on the Northwest Coast" by Mary Giraudo
Beck. If you could recommend any other resources that would be wonderful. If you
could help me I would greatly appreciate it.
Recipes for Native Cookbook
The purpose of this letter is to ask for your help with a project we
are working on. Were in the process of putting together a collection
of Traditional Native Recipes. These will
go into a book that will be sold to raise funds to help promote Native
Art and Events. We are a
nonprofit organization that provides these and other similar services
to Native Artists and Indian Tribes at no
charge. Individuals and/or organizations that
provide recipes will be given full credit and recognition for their submissions in the printed
cookbook. Native Artists are welcome to provide
pictures of their art to be included. Historical and other photographs
are also welcome. The
recipes will need to fit into one of the following categories;
Traditional Native Recipes
Game and Seafood
Medicinal plants and herbal remedies
If there is a recipe that has been passed down through the
generations in your family or Tribe,
we would be honored if you allow us to include it in the cookbook.
Your recipes, questions or comments may be sent to;
Regular mail: Native America Inc., C/O Mark Farley (President),
NW, Silverdale, WA 98383.
Have any Ideas? make a suggestion
Learn about the native game
In the Meantime have a
little fun with cards, and other such games
check out the crowning of a beauty queen, 10th
Miss Indian USA
The tribal wisdom of the Dakota Indians, passed on from
generation to generation, says that when you discover that you are
riding a dead horse, the best strategy is to dismount.
In modern corporate America and government, however, a whole range
of far more advanced strategies are often employed, such as:
01. Buying a stronger whip.
02. Changing riders.
03. Threatening the horse with termination.
04. Appointing a committee to study the horse.
05. Arranging to visit other countries to see how others ride dead
06. Lowering the standards so that dead horses can be included.
07. Re-classifying the dead horse as "living impaired."
08. Hiring outside contractors to ride the dead horse.
09. Harnessing several dead horses together to increase the speed.
10. Providing additional funding and/or training to increase the
dead horse's performance.
11. Doing a productivity study to see if lighter riders would
improve the dead horse's performance.
12. Declaring that as the dead horse does not have to be fed, it is
less costly, carries lower overhead, and therefore contributes
substantially more to the bottom line of the economy than do some
13. Re-writing the expected performance requirements for all
14. Promoting the dead horse to a supervisory position.