- Crazy Horse never signed a single document and never allowed his photograph to be taken.
- Opechancanough coordinated a successful attack that killed 500 colonists in Virginia when he was 90 years old.
- The Crow warrior Pine Leaf, later Woman Chief, followed the custom of her fellow male chiefs and took two or more wives.
- The visionary Tenskwatawa renounced his alcohol addiction and was later so revered for his prophecy and sincerity that he even won over many U.S. officials.
These are just a few of the fascinating details in Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse, Geronimo, Tecumseh and Other Heroes of Native Resistance that capture the spirit of the Native intelligence, integrity, sophistication and bravery of Indian heroes – some of whom never made it into U.S. History books at school.
If you want to learn more … if you’d like to discover or better understand the Indian side of the story … even if you think you’ve read all there is to know about Native American men and women warriors, visionaries and influential modern Natives – you must download our FREE report, Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse, Geronimo, Tecumseh and other Heroes of Native Resistance right now.
As I said, this is a FREE Special Report, so there’s no cost to you for this enjoyable, beautifully-written work from Indian Country Media, the leading resource for Native American culture, news, views, arts and entertainment, history and genealogy, health and wellness and environmental issues.
Sitting Bull and many, many more
Many people, including non-Natives, know of Sitting Bull. But seeing an actor playing him in a stereotypical Hollywood movie and understanding the actual man are two different things. That’s why Indian Country Media has collected its best insights into Sitting Bull and 37 other remarkable individuals to create this overview of some of the nations’ greatest achievers.
Natives and the growing number of people interested in Indians and Indian country alike will find this a fascinating look into the lives and accomplishments of people that Euro-centric history has purposely ignored and suppressed. When you read Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse, Geronimo, Tecumseh and other Heroes, you will …
- Discover warriors, medicine people and modern leaders whose lives enlightened and aided everyone around them.
- Enjoy insights that reveal the true nature of these heroes for modern minds to appreciate.
Understand the challenges and tribulations that these heroes overcame.
- Learn about women warriors and visionaries who have been written out of American history.
Meet the social, political and artistic heroes of today who are making a real difference in the lives of Natives and the general population alike.
- Gain a deeper, more profound understanding of Native American history and achievement than you ever had before.
The Native resistance fighters in this Special Report can be found in every era, in every one of the many Native cultures and sovereign nations. You can read about some of the earliest warriors, such as Opechancanough (1554-1646), mentioned above, a feared warrior and eventual chief of the Powhatan Confederacy. This is actual history – not a Disney movie.
Or contemplate Chief Pontiac of the Ottawas, some 200 years later, who fought tirelessly against the British and colonial invasion of his home, even leading the attacks that destroyed eight British forts before accepting amnesty.
You’ll read about Chief Black Hawk’s precocious early qualification as a warrior, and Kintpuash’s ongoing resistance against the U.S. Army, including leading his people in an escape from the reservation and back to their lands.
Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse, Geronimo, Tecumseh and other Heroes of Native Resistance: Feel Native pride
In a world awash with European-based history in books, movies and everyday news, this Special Report stands out for anyone wanting to know more about Native American heritage.
You can explore these inspiring stories that come from Colonial Virginia to early 19th-century Georgia to the Little Bighorn (or, as Natives know it, The Battle of the Greasy Grass). These heroes fought, led their people to safety, skillfully negotiated, and did what they could on reservations to ensure peace and prosperity when there was no place left to run.
Not all Native American heroes were men, of course. People of the 21st century, accustomed to the ‘dead-white male’ syndrome in Western historical thought, will be fascinated to read about Native women warriors who played critical roles in the history of their nations. First you’ll read accurate historical details about heroes such as Sitting Bull or Crazy Horse, who have been stereotyped in American history, and then you’ll also enjoy stories such as that of Lozen, a skilled warrior of the Chiricahua Apache, or Colestah, a medicine woman who fiercely defended her wounded husband during a battle with only a stone war club.
Wherever a woman warrior rode and fought, her story is worthy of inclusion in this Special Report—which highlights the power and influence of women in indigenous cultures even at a time when non-Native women had none.
And that’s not all, because Native history is about so much more than battle, no matter how many stereotypes and mascots depict natives historically as noble, warlike savages. In this free report, you can also delve into the rich stories of notable visionaries who rose up to lead their people back into traditional ways even as encroaching settlers and armies tried to erase their culture. These visionaries brought inspiration from their ancestors and Grandfathers through vision quests and natural gifts and abilities, giving their people hope during the endless struggles.
From Neolin, the Delaware Prophet, who advised his Lenape people to shun the weapons, metal and cloth they had adopted from the colonizers; to Smohalla, who could cure the dreadful diseases that Europeans had brought; to the great Tecumseh, who predicted an earthquake; this report helps you understand the role that medicine people and elders played in their tribes and during some of the greatest moments in Native American history.
Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse, Geronimo, Tecumseh and Other Heroes of Native Resistance could only come from Indian Country Media Network.
In the modern world, there are few resources with the respect and deep understanding of Native cultures required to spread greater knowledge to a world in desperate need of it. But Indian Country Media Network is just such a resource, offering in-depth, culturally sensitive coverage of Native Peoples and their many cultures, accomplishments and history. Indian Country Media is an internationally recognized news service owned by the Oneida Indian Nation of New York, but its award-winning journalists cover all Peoples.
Among its most recognized journalistic efforts are the reports on the 2013 U.S. Supreme Court ‘Baby Veronica’ case; a series of articles covering the controversial 2015 National Defense Authorization Act “land swap” provision that would give land sacred to the San Carlos Apache Indian Reservation in Arizona to Resolution Copper Mine; and ongoing coverage of the Native American mascot controversy.
Indian Country Media has won numerous awards at the Native American Journalists Association. In 2014, ICTMN earned 17 awards including Best Digital Publication for its 12-page digital newsletter and first place for General Excellence. In 2013, ICTMN took 11 awards at the conference.
It’s clear that Indian Country Media is the industry leader in celebrating Native peoples, which is one more reason why you should read Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse, Geronimo, Tecumseh and other Heroes of Native Resistance. Download it today!
Remember, this Special Report, which delivers new insights and a new appreciation of Native heroes, is absolutely FREE. You’ll be glad you read it later – and you’ll want to read it again and again, and help spread the truth about Native heroes.
PS: As I mentioned above, this FREE report even offers a look at today’s leaders in the arts, politics and culture. There are eight such leaders included in the report, and their accomplishments will engender even deeper pride in Native heritage.
PPS: One more thing: In addition to a full 38 word portraits of Native American resistance fighters, we’ve also dug up many photos and other illustrations, including some that most people have never had the opportunity to view. Download the free report now to see these incredible faces!