Apache. Indian

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A variety of desert foliage including Saguaro, Barrel and Cholla Cactus showcased by some fortuitous lighting conditions in Arizona& Superstition Mountains at sunset. Superstition Mountains Arizona, Arizona Mountains, Places To Travel, Places To See, Beautiful World, Beautiful Places, Amazing Places, Mountain Love, Beau Site

Desert Worshipers | Photo.net

Photography community, including forums, reviews, and galleries from Photo.net

Apache girl at the Sunrise Ceremony (na’ii’ees), a coming-of-age rite. Girls being initiated into womanhood are painted with a sacred. Native American Beauty, Native American Tribes, Native American History, Apache Indian, Native Indian, Indian Tribes, Native Art, First Nations, Rite Of Passage

Another image of the Apache "Coming of Age" Ceremony, where corn pollen is painted on a young woman.

Chief Naiche - Chiricahua Apache: Naiche was the son of the greatest of Apache chiefs, Cochise, and the grandson of another, Mangas Coloradas. I searched for this on /images Native American Warrior, Native American Images, Native American Wisdom, Native American Tribes, American Indian Art, Native American History, American Indians, American Symbols, American Women

Cochise (1823-1874) - Find A Grave Memorial

Actual date of birth unknown. Cochise, derived from the Apache word cheis, or oak, led his Chokonen Apaches (rising sun people), often called Chiricahuas, through their first conflicts and dealings with the United States. He was among the most powerful and respected of Apache leaders and his influence extended far...

Apache Blessing wedding print by Literary Calligrapher Susan Loy, framed, Now you will feel no rain, now you will feel no cold, now you will feel no loneliness. Native American Spirituality, Native American Wisdom, Native American History, Native American Indians, Wedding Readings, Wedding Ceremony, Wedding Bells, Native American Wedding, Wedding Blessing

Now you will feel no rain for each of you will be shelter to the other. Now you will feel no cold for each of you will be warmth to the other. Now there is no more loneliness for each of you will be companion to the other. Now you are two bodies but there is only one life before you. Go now to your dwelling place to enter into the days of your togetherness. And may your days be good and long upon the earth. —Apache Wedding Blessing (Artwork by Susan Loy)

San Juan, a Mescalero Apache Chief and The last great chief of the Mescalero Apache Peoples. San Juan helped guide his people from the warring days into a peaceful reservation life and cooperation with the US government. Native American Images, Native American Tribes, Native American History, Indian Tribes, Native Indian, Native Art, Navajo, Le Far West, First Nations

VisionWorks Distribution. Postcards, Books, Bumperstickers, Calendars, Notecards, Magnets and Buttons from hundreds of publishers. Retail or Wholesale.

Photograph of the Sacred Dance of the Geronimo Apache Indians taken at night. There is a bonfire in the center of the dancing Indians. The photo was taken using a flashlight. The photo was copyrighted in Native American History, Native American Indians, Native Americans, American Life, Apache Indian, Native Indian, Ranch Vacations, Indian Artist, Geronimo

DANCE, AMERICAN INDIAN

apache indian culture | ... Dance of the Geronimo Apache Indians. Only photo made of this dance

"Geronimo" by Barbara Ping Geronimo was a Bedonkohe [Chiricahua] Apache who lived in the "Southern Four Corners" region (southeastern Arizona, southwestern New Mexico, northwestern Chihuahua, Native American Photos, Native American Tribes, Native American History, American Symbols, Apache Indian, Native Indian, Great Warriors, Le Far West, First Nations

Part 1 - Geronimo's closest friend in war and captivity, Chief Naiche was a leader of the Apache people during their late nineteenth and early twentieth century interactions with the U.S. government. Reared by his father (Chief Cochise), Naiche was loyal to his older brother Chief Taza. Naiche was unprepared to assume the leadership role he inherited when Taza died unexpectedly. Along with Geronimo, Naiche led many of the Apache raiding parties in the Southwest during the 1880's.