Search Results: 'Blackfeet Tales'
Blackfeet Tales of Glacier National Park
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Hint: You can preview this book by clicking on "Preview" which is located under the cover of this book. About the author: James Willard Schultz, or Apikuni, (born August 26, 1859, died... More > June 11, 1947) was a noted author, explorer, Glacier National Park guide, fur trader and historian of the Blackfoot Indians. He operated a fur trading post at Carroll, Montana 47°34′25″N 108°22′24″W / 47.57361°N 108.37333°W / 47.57361; -108.37333 (Carroll, Montana) and lived among the Pikuni tribe during the period 1880-82. He was given the name Apikuni by the Pikuni chief, Running Crane. Apikuni in Blackfoot means "Spotted Robe." Excerpt from: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_Willard_Schultz< Less
Blackfeet Tales of Glacier National Park (Illustrated)
eBook (ePub): $1.99
“After an absence of many years, I have returned to visit for a time my Blackfeet relatives and friends, and we are camping along the mountain trails where, in the long ago, we hunted buffalo,... More > and elk, and moose, and all the other game peculiar to this region. To-day we pitched our lodges under Rising Wolf Mountain, that massive, sky-piercing, snow-crested height of red-and-gray rock which slopes up so steeply from the north shore of Upper Two Medicine Lake. This afternoon we saw upon it, some two or three thousand feet up toward its rugged crest, a few bighorn and a Rocky Mountain goat. But we may not kill them! Said Tail-Feathers-Coming-over-the-Hill: “There they are! Our meat, but the whites have taken them from us, even as they have taken everything else that is ours!” And so we are eating beef where once we feasted upon the rich ribs and loins of game, which tasted all the better because we trailed and killed it, and with no little labor brought it to the womenfolk in camp.”< Less
Indian Why Stories: Sparks from War Eagle’s Lodge-Fire
eBook (ePub): $3.99
Indian Why Stories: Sparks from War Eagle’s Lodge-Fire By Frank B. Linderman. There is a wide difference between folk-lore of the so-called Old World and that of America. Transmitted orally... More > through countless generations, the folk-stories of our ancestors show many evidences of distortion and of change in material particulars; but the Indian seems to have been too fond of nature and too proud of tradition to have forgotten or changed the teachings of his forefathers. Childlike in simplicity, beginning with creation itself, and reaching to the whys and wherefores of nature's moods and eccentricities, these tales impress me as being well worth saving. I propose to tell what I know of these legends, keeping as near as possible to the Indian's style of story-telling, and using only tales told me by the older men of the Blackfeet, Chippewa, and Cree tribes.< Less
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