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         Sioux Nation Native Americans:     more books (15)
  1. Culturicide, Resistance, and Survival of the Lakota (Sioux Nation): (Sioux Nation) (Native Americans, Interdisciplinary Perspectives) by James V Fenelon, 1998-11-01
  2. The Last Days of the Sioux Nation: Second Edition by Robert M. Utley, 2004-07-11
  3. The Last Days of the Sioux Nation (The Lamar Series in Western History) by Robert M. Utley, 1966-09-10
  4. Tribes of the The Sioux Nation (Men-At-Arms Series, 344) by Michael Johnson, 2000-09-25
  5. Vision Quest: Men, Women and Sacred Sites of the Sioux Nation by Don Doll, 1994-10-25
  6. Black Hills/White Justice: The Sioux Nation Versus the United States : 1775 to the Present by Edward Lazarus, 1991-10
  7. My Search for the Burial Site of Sioux Nation Chiefs by Veryl D. V. M. Walstrom, 1995-12
  8. The Dakota Sioux (Indian Nations (Austin, Tex.).) by Jeanne M. Oyawin Eder, 2000-04
  9. Black Hills/White Justice: The Sioux Nation versus the United States, 1775 to the Present by Edward Lazarus, 1999-03-01
  10. American Indians' Kitchen-Table Stories: Contemporary Conversations With Cherokee, Sioux, Hopi, Osage, Navajo, Zuni, and Members of Other Nations (A) by Keith Cunningham, 1992-06
  11. The Sioux: The Dakota and Lakota Nations (Peoples of America) by Guy Gibbon, 2002-12-20
  12. The Sioux: People of the Great Plains (American Indian Nations) by Anne M. Todd, 2002-09
  13. Lakota Spirit: The Life of Naive American Jack Little 1920-1985
  14. The 1868 Laramie treaty: A treaty between nations of the Sioux Confederacy and the United States by Ross Tegeler, 1979

1. A Guide To The Great Sioux Nation
Overview of the Sioux from a South Dakota tour group.

OFFICIAL WEBSITE CHEYENNE RIVER LAKOTA NATION the Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe Website Management Department. powered by

3. American Indian Relief Council (AIRC) Promotes Strong
Provides emergency relief and selfhelp programs to Sioux Indians living on the reservations of South Dakota, North Dakota, and Montana.

4. Native American Home Pages - Nations
Secwepemc Shuswap Nation Added 7/16/99 SILETZ. Confederated Tribes of Siletz (Oregon) Added 8/27/96; updated 5/16/01 SIOUX

5. Overview
we can end some of the historical misinformation about Native Americans. Apache, Kitsai, Lakota (Sioux), Mandan, Metis, Missouri, Nakota

6. Culturicide, Resistance, And Survival Of The Lakota/"Sioux Nation"
Culturicide, Resistance, and Survival of the Lakota/"Sioux Nation" (Native Americans Interdisciplinary Perspectives)

7. Culturicide, Resistance, And Survival Of The Lakota/"Sioux Nation"
Culturicide, Resistance, and Survival of the Lakota/"Sioux Nation" (Native Americans Interdisciplinary Perspectives)

8. Indianz.Com - Your Internet Resource
Interior appropriations includes Blackfeet Nation jail (7/29) Judge tosses suit over telescope at sacred site (7/29)

9. Reference Resources Native Americans
THE SIOUX Sioux Indians Great Sioux Nation Tell Me about the Sioux Indians than one Native American Nation America West Native Americans A

10. Native American Resources
(updated 05/18/05) Chickasaw Nation. United Tribe of Shawnee Indian. Great Sioux Nation Native Americans at Princeton

11. A Guide To The Great Sioux Nation Http
The Great sioux nation http// http// Immigration native americans
Excellent links for teachers preparing for a new school year This list has been compiled by an active class room teacher. She has agreed to correspond with any other teacher who might have a class room question. The teacher's name is FRANCES RUTH HARRIS
A Guide to the Great Sioux Nation
Indian Center at Blue Cloud Abbey in the Dakotas
Cheyenne River Sioux Tribe
Institute of American Indian Studies, All My Relatives
Teaching with Historic Native Places - Lesson Plans
Lakota and Dakota Wowapi Oti Kin, Lakota Dakota Information Page
Jim Janke’s Old West
Native American Lore

12. Native Americans - Sioux
native americans sioux Tribe - Sun Dance and Dog Feast various bands of the sioux nation, past and present. Follow the links for further information.
Sioux Tribe A confederation of Native North American tribes, the dominant group of the Hokan-Siouan linguistic stock, which is divided into several separate branches. The Sioux, or Dakota, consisted of seven tribes in three major divisions: Wahpekute, Mdewakantonwan, Wahpetonwan, Sisitonwan (who together formed the Santee or Eastern division, sometimes referred to as the Dakota), the Ihanktonwan, or Yankton, and the Ihanktonwana, or Yanktonai (who form the Middle division, sometimes referred to as the Nakota), and the Titonwan, or Teton (who form the Western division, sometimes referred to as the Lakota). The Tetons, originally a single band, divided into seven sub-bands after the move to the plains, these seven including the Hunkpapa, Sihasapa (or Blackfoot), and Oglala. Sioux Chief Running Antelope is the only Native American whose portrait is featured on American Currency. Portraying the Chief in a Pawnee headdress, rather than his Sioux tribal headdress, created a political scandal. This insensitive portrayal of Chief Running Antelope created additional ill will between the Pawnee and the Sioux tribes.
Migration toward the Southwest
The Sioux were first noted historically in the Jesuit Relation of 1640, when they were living in what is now Minnesota. Their traditions indicate that they had moved there some time before from the northeast. They were noted in 1678 by the French explorer Daniel Duluth and in 1680 by Father Louis Hennepin in the Mille Lacs region in Minnesota. Their migration had been in a southwesterly direction in the face of the hostile Ojibwa, who had been equipped with guns by Europeans.

13. Native Americans - Crow
http// Crow native American News Upcoming Events guardians of the sioux nation, which ranges from Minnesota to the northern
Montana and Crow Tribe State Regulatory Authority Jan Sensibaugh,
Administrator Permitting and Compliance Division Department of Environmental
Quality P.O. Box 200901 Helena, MT 59620-0901 (406) 444-5270 Fax: (406)
444-1923 Clara Nomee, Chairperson P.O

Treaty With Crow Tribe, 7 May 1868
TREATY OF FORT LARAMIE WITH THE CROWS May 7, 1868 15 Stat 649 Treaty between
the United States of America and the Crow Tribe of Indians; Concluded May 7,
1868; Ratification advised July 25, 1868; Proclaimed August 14, 1868. ANDREW
JOHNSON, PRESIDENT OF THE Crow Tribe Land Use Plan Crow Tribe Land Use Plan ENGINEERS PLANNERS SCIENTISTS ECONOMISTS AUTHORIZED ACCESS ONLY STAFF USE ONLY The Crow Reservation, located in Crow Agency Montana, encompasses Crow Creek Sioux Tribe Crow Creek Sioux Tribe Travel Highlights Lake Sharpe - Water sports abound on Lake Sharpe, a Missouri River reservoir. Enjoy swimming, boating and

14. North Dakota Historical Overview: Native Americans (Northern Great Plains)
at least seven different groups of native americans lived in what is now North The Spirit Lake nation (Devils Lake sioux) is located at Devils Lake,
Northern Great Plains, 1880-1920
Prior to the arrival of European explorers and fur traders in North Dakota, at least seven different groups of Native Americans lived in what is now North Dakota: the Assiniboine, Chippewa, Mandan, Hidatsa, Arikara, Cheyenne and Yanktonai (branch of the Dakota). The Cree also spent time in the area. Although the Arikara, Hidatsa, and Mandan spoke different languages, observed different customs, and lived miles apart, there were numerous similarities in their buildings and farming methods. These three tribes, identified today as the Three Affiliated Tribes, lived in permanent earthen lodges along the Missouri River in central North Dakota. Primarily they were farmers who grew corn, sunflowers, pumpkins, beans, and squash. They hunted buffalo and other animals for extra food and also served as "middlemen" in trade between other Native Americans. The Assiniboine called themselves Nakoda (the people) or Nakota (the generous ones) and were allies of the Cree. Their language is a dialect of Dakota and they were typically large game hunters and lived in hide tipis. The Dakota were their bitter enemies and they were considered quite warlike. They were predominantly located in the northeastern region of North Dakota and now reside across the border in Canada.

15. Lewis And Clark . Classroom Resources . Lesson Plans . Native Americans, Part On
In practice, each division of the sioux nation was an independent system capable What does the interaction suggest about native americans’ knowledge of
Lessons 5
Lewis and Clark and Native Americans, Part I
Learning Objectives
Students will:
  • Identify the structure of the Dakota Nation including the Seven Council Fires; Explore the relationship between the Corps of Discovery and the Lakota; Examine the conflict between the two parties from varied points of view.
This lesson correlates to the national McREL standards located online at United States History
Standard 9: Understands the United States territorial expansion between 1801 and 1861, and how it affected relations with external powers and Native Americans.
NOTE : Adobe Acrobat. Is required to download activity/quiz sheets.
Time Needed
One or two 45-minute class periods
The Dakota were divided into seven divisions and joined in an alliance called the Seven Council Fires. The Seven Council Fires included the Teton, who are the Lakota, the Ihanktonwan, and Ihanktonna, known as the Yankton Nakota and Mdewankanton, Wahpeton, Sisseton, and Wapekute the Santee Dakota. Spoken dialects were Lakota, Nakota and Dakota. (See the Lesson 5 Student Activity Sheet: Political Organization of the Seven Council Fires.) The seven Dakota tribes lived in Western Minnesota in the 1700's. During this time, the Lakota became so numerous, that seven subdivisions of the Teton Lakota arose and moved back onto the Plains. The Yankton Nakota, the Ihanktonwan and Ihanktonwanna were geographically located between the Santee

16. American Experience | Mount Rushmore | People & Events
People Events native americans and Mount Rushmore. sioux tribal members The creation of to carve a memorial to the sioux nation in the Black Hills.
The creation of Mount Rushmore is a story of struggle and to some, desecration. The Black Hills are sacred to the Lakota Sioux, the original occupants of the area when white settlers arrived. For some, the four presidents carved in the hill are not without negative symbolism. The Sioux have never had much luck dealing with white men. In the Treaty of 1868, the U.S. government promised the Sioux territory that included the Black Hills in perpetuity. Perpetuity lasted only until gold was found in the mountains and prospectors migrated there in the 1870s. The federal government then forced the Sioux to relinquish the Black Hills portion of their reservation. These events fit the pattern of the late nineteenth century, a time of nearly constant conflict between the American government and Plains Indians. At his second presidential inauguration in 1873, Ulysses S. Grant reflected the attitudes of many whites when he said he favored a humane course to bring Native Americans "under the benign influences of education and civilization. It is either this or war of extermination." Many of the land's original occupants did not choose to assimilate; for them war, was the only option. In South Dakota, Sitting Bull and Crazy Horse led various Sioux tribes against the U.S. Army. They had a notable success against General George Armstrong Custer and his troops, but the army's defeat at the Battle of Little Bighorn in America's centennial year, 1876, would cause the federal government to redouble its efforts. (Some of the area in which Rushmore stands was eventually purchased by the state of South Dakota and developed as Custer State Park; the rest was part of the Black Hills National Forest.) South Dakota was also the site of the last major defeat of Native Americans at the Battle of Wounded Knee in 1890.

17. American West - Native Americans
native americans. native American nations Homepages 12. A Guide to the Great sioux nation South Dakota. 13. Lenapi Delaware Tribe of Indians
Native American Nations Homepages
TABLE OF CONTENTS General Native American Resources Native American Nations Homepages Education Organizations And Government Sources ... Six Nations - Insights from the first tribes to make contact with Europeans. The Haudenosaunee Home Page, the official source of news and information from the Haudenosaunee, comprised of the traditional leadership of the Seneca, Cayuga, Onondaga, Oneida, Mohawk and Tuscarora Nations. Eastern Delaware Nations NAVAJO NATION'S MAIN HOME PAGE
We designed this web-page for the Navajo Nation. The Navajo Office of Tourism in Window Rock, AZ., submitted the content. History of the Cherokee Cherokee Messenger United Keetoowa Band of Cherokee Indians WWW 7. Ethnobotany of the Cherokee Indians American Indian Tribal Directory (link was formerly: Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians) North Georgia's Cherokee Indians The Hopi Way - Cloud Dancing Native Web Resources for Indigenous Cultures around the World A Guide to the Great Sioux Nation - South Dakota Lenapi Delaware Tribe of Indians The Tlingit National Anthem from Alaska's Tongass Miami Nation Homepage Pyramid Lake Paiute Tribe ... The Stockbridge Munse Tribe of Mohican Indians
The Muh-He-Ka-Ne-Ok
Return to the top...

18. Native Americans
Maps of native American nations, History, Info MAP Retrace the trek of first americans THE ONEIDAS AND THE BIRTH OF THE AMERICAN nation sioux
Updated July 19, 2003

Treaties Between the United States and Native Americans

The Avalon Project : Statutes of the United States Concerning Native Americans

World History Archives: Indigenous Peoples of the Americas

IMAGES: The Illustrating Traveler: Customs of the Country

More primary documents are available within some of the sites listed below.
Alphabetical Listing of Reservations


Native Ways..A journey through modern Native America
Encyclopedia Smithsonian: Native American Resources ... Linkpage: Native Web Pages Listings For info on the Maya, Inca, Aztec and other Central and South American native cultures, please visit my Meso and Latin America page. NATIVE AMERICANS - LEGISLATION - ISSUES - AGENCIES CODETALK: Code Talk is the official website of HUD's ONAP Legislation Affecting the American Indian Community Legislation Impacting American Indians American Indian Liaison Office ... American Indian Gambling and Casino Information Center TIMELINES TIMELINE: Native American History Native American Timeline TIMELINE: Canadian St. Lawrence River Valley Native Tribes

19. Odin's Castle Of Dreams & Legends
Here are the native americans, both North and South, and here also is their story. Celtic Button The sioux nation. Celtic Button Dakota Bibliography

    eet the proud and noble race of people who populated the New World long before the coming of the white man. Here are the Native Americans, both North and South, and here also is their story. A story which ranges from the very dawn of man, to those dark days when the white man "found" this new world. Unfortunately for them, this was the beginning of the end of their way of life. Here you'll meet Crazy Horse and Montezuma as well as Sitting Bull and the Inuit. You'll find Cheyenne and Aztec, Apache and Inca, Sioux and Maya and all the other tribes. From the cold, snow covered lands of the far north to the cold and wind blown shores of Tierra del Fuego in the south, this is their story. It was their land before it was ours, and we owe them much..................
    Native Americans, Pre-Columbian:
    The Land Called Beringia The History of the Conquest of Mexico The Chronology of Mesoamerican Archaeology The Spanish Conquest of Mexico Pre-Columbian Archaeology Related Links Maps of the Americas Mesoweb - Exploration of Mesoamerican Culture Mystery of the Maya Ancient Mayan The Mayan Epigraphic Database Project Mayan Hieroglyphic Syllalary The Aztec Account of the Spanish Conquest of Mexico Mexico: It's History Lords of the Earth: Maya/Aztec/Inca Center Spaniards vs. Incas and the Fall of the Inca Empire

20. VOA News - Sacred Native American Ceremony Revived To Fight 21st Century Threats
Ghost Dance encourages the Great sioux nation s traditional way of life and than 100 native americans representing the 7 bands of the Great sioux nation
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Read Editorials
Sacred Native American Ceremony Revived to Fight 21st Century Threats By Jim Kent
South Dakota
04 August 2005
Jim Kent report - download (MP3 2830KB)

Jim Kent report (real audio 965KB)

Listen to Jim Kent report

Native Americans perform the Ghost Dance On a warm, summer night in South Dakota, a traditional Native American rite was re-born. More than a century after it was banned by the U.S. government, dozens of members of the Great Sioux Nation took part in a new Ghost Dance. The aim of the original ceremony was to stop the U.S. government and white settlers from destroying the tribes' traditional way of life. The Ghost Dance revival is an effort to stop more modern threats. Drums echoed across the Rosebud Sioux Reservation's rolling plains as dozens of Sioux tribal members form the Ghost Dance Circle Sioux tribal members danced beneath a full moon in memory of their ancestors, and in hopes of a better future. Paiute spiritual leader Wovoka began the Ghost Dance in the late 1880s, to bring back the buffalo and the traditional ways of Native Americans who were being forced onto reservations by the U.S. government. To white settlers, the impassioned rite looked like an uprisi, and the U.S. cavalry was sent in to forcibly end the Ghost Dance.

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