some Nativ American’s websites

Linked with Doreen Spence – Canada.

And also linked with Chief Arvol Looking Horse – Sioux Nation USA, with Rev. Mother Mary Elizabeth Thunder, with Peacemessage from Chief Arvol Looking Horse, Sioux Nation, with The Wolakota Foundation, Facing the Winds of Change.

The DNA Ancestry Project.

Links to American Indian Reference Sites by Phil Konstantin – Page 1 (goes to 4, with hundreds of links).

The Native Americans (Homepage), with their countless sub-pages, like the Native American Testing; the American Native Press Archives; Native American Religion. Find also many links to more Websites for Newspapers, Treaties, Assemblies, Friendship Centres, Indigenous Education and some Enterprise Activities on this page of the Native American.

To find a special nation, put Native American(s) into Google and find a selection of many nations, like for exemple this site for Eskimos.

About Charles A. Eastman, Ohiyesa (Winner), Wahpeton Dakota (Eastern Woodland Sioux), 1858-1939. Physician, autobiographer, legend re-teller, essayist, lecturer, find:


Charles Alexander Eastman is unique among Indian writers, whether storytellers or oral historians. He was raised traditionally, as a Woodland Sioux, by his grandmother, from 1858 – 1874, until he was 15. He thus gained a thorough first-hand knowledge of the lifeways, language, culture, and oral history. His father (thought to have been hanged at Mankato, Minnesota) reappeared and insisted he receive the white man’s education, Educated at Dartmouth and Boston University medical school, Eastman became a highly literate physician, who was the only doctor available to the victims of the Wounded Knee massacre in 1890 – a major historical event, often described as “ending the Indian wars”. Other Indian writers of this period were either entirely acculturated – had never lived the traditional life of their people or been educated out of their native knowledge — or were not literate, and were able to provide only “as told to” materials, through the filters of interpreters and non-Indian writers. Eastman had the lifeways and historical events experiences, and he did not need the literary filters of translators and white anthropologists or collectors.

Ohiyesa was first named Hakadah (the Pitiful Last One), because his mother died shortly after his brith, somewhere near Redwood Falls, in southwestern Minnesota, in 1858. His first volume of memoirs – depicting his traditional life, raised by his Wahpeton grandmother – does not make it clear that almost all this boyhood took place in Manitoba, Canada, after the band had fled U.S. Army and bounty-hunters, following the defeat of the Dakota uprising in Minnesota, in 1862. (Read much more on


Ohiyesa Dr. Charles A. Eastman SANTEE SIOUX – “The true Indian sets no price upon either his property or his labor. His generosity is limited only by his strength and ability. He regards it as an honor to be selected for difficult or dangerous service and would think it shameful to ask for any reward, saying rather: “Let the person I serve express his thanks according to his own bringing up and his sense of honor. Each soul must meet the morning sun, the new sweet earth, and the Great Silence alone!. What is Silence? It is the Great Mystery! The Holy Silence is His voice!” (Read much more on

Here find Native American Images, together with a piece of song.

For some old Indian Heroes and Great Chieftains: go to and scoll down.

See also the following Books on


  • (Memories of an) Indian Boyhood, autobiography, McClure, Philips, 1902. Reprinted by Dover paperback, 1970. See fulltext;
  • Red Hunters and Animal People, legends; Harper and Brothers, 1904;
  • Old Indian Days,, legends; McClure, 1907; reissued, University of Nebraska Press, 1991. See fulltext;
  • Wigwam Evenings: Sioux Folk Tales Retold, legends (with wife Elaine Goddale Eastman); Little, Brown, 1909; republished as Smoky Day’s Wigwam Evenings: Indian Stories Retold, 1910. Reprinted, University of Nbraska Press, 1990;
  • The Soul of the Indian: An Interpretation, Houghton, 1911. See fulltext;
  • Indian Child Life, nonfiction, Little, Brown, 1913;
  • Indian Scout Talks: A Guide for Scouts and Campfire Girls, nonfiction, Little, Brown, 1914, reprinted as Indian Scout Craft and Lore, 1974;
  • The Indian Today: The Past and Future of the Red American, Doubleday-Page, 1915;
  • From the Deep Woods to Civilization: Chapters in the Autobiography of an Indian, autobiography, Little, Brown, 1916;
  • Indian Heroes and Great Chieftains, Little, Brown, 1918.


  • Charles Alexander Eastman (Ohiysa), Marion W. Copeland, Boise State University, 1978 (pamphlet);
  • Ohiyesa: Charles Alexander Eastman, Santee Sioux, Raymond Wilson, University of Illinois Press, 1983;
  • Sister to the Sioux: The Memoirs of Elaine Goodale Eastman, 1885-91, edited by Kay Grabr, University of Nebraska Press, 1978.

See also: Education for a global community, University of Phoenix.

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