Portal:Indigenous peoples of North America/Selected picture
The layout design for these subpages is at Portal:Indigenous peoples of North America/Selected picture/Layout.
- Add a new Selected picture to the next available subpage.
- Number of pictures appearing on the portal: 4. Click here to edit this number if you add more pictures below.
Selected pictures list
Pictures 1 - 20
The Nez Perce or Nez Percé (pronounced /nɛz pɝs/, or /ne pɛr'se/ as in French) are a tribe of Native Americans who inhabited the Pacific Northwest region of the United States at the time of the Lewis and Clark Expedition. The Nez Perce's name for themselves is Ni-Mii-Puu (pronounced nee-mee-poo), which means simply "the People."
The Hupa (also known as Hoopa) are an Athabaskan tribe which inhabit northwestern California. Hupa are Native North Americans whose language belongs to the Athabascan linguistic stock. They believe that they lived in the Hoopa Valley for over 400,000 years, but their language suggests that they are relatively recent immigrants from what is now western Canada.
Quanah Parker (c. late 1840s - February 23, 1911) was a Native American leader, the son of Comanche chief Peta Nocona and "Anglo-Texan" Cynthia Ann Parker, and the last chief of the Quahadi Comanche Indians.
The Wounded Knee massacre was the last major armed conflict between the Lakota Sioux and the United States, subsequently described as a "massacre" by General Nelson A. Miles in a letter to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs.