Crow Dog

Crow Dog (b. Kargi Sunka)

(?1835–?1910) Brûle Sioux chief; born in the northern Great Plains. His conviction for the murder of Chief Spotted Tail was set aside by a landmark U.S. Supreme Court ruling, which stated that the U.S. government had no jurisdiction over crimes committed on Indian lands. In the 1880s he joined the Ghost Dance movement.
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A century later, Mary Crow Dog, another brave Sioux woman, participated in the AIM occupation of Wounded Knee, actually giving birth to her first child during that time.
"Lakota Woman" is a memoir of Mary Crow Dog as she struck out from nothing and away from her going nowhere community to push for tribal pride in the modern world.
In 1881, a Lakota Sioux named Spotted Tail was killed by another Lakota, Crow Dog. A tribal council was called, the families of the two men gathered, and it was agreed that in order to restore harmony to the tribe, Crow Dog and his family would pay the deceased's kin $600, eight horses, and one blanket.
American Indian issues came to the forefront of national politics in 1973, according to a brief account by Robert Warrior, which is consistent with those of many others, like activists Mary Ellen Crow Dog and Leonard Crow Dog.
The biographical essays describe a wide variety of people such as Daisy Bates, a civil-fights leader; the Hara family, a Nisei couple detained in an internment camp during World War II; Walter Reuther, a labor leader; Cesar Chavez, the farm worker organizer; Mary Crow Dog, a participant in the AIM occupation of Wounded Knee; William O.
He remembers Sean McPhetridge, then-director of the college for the Department of Corrections, informing him of curriculum materials he couldn't bring in: "Stuff to do with the Panthers, the Native American movement, the Crow Dog memoir.
Innes sparkling on Irish literature, David Richards offering a collage essay on African Modernism in ambiguous homage to Picasso, John Thieme as ably intertextual as ever on the literary staging of creolization in Walcott's early plays) to the relatively unknown (Susan Forsyth, a doctoral candidate, offering a thoughtful analysis of the autobiographical writings of Mary Crow Dog).
On August 5, 1881, Crow Dog shot and killed Chief Spotted Tail.
A simple assessment of authentic Aboriginal names of the past reveals such mystical and beautiful titles as Sitting Bull, Crazy Horse, Dull Knife, Bloody Knife, Roman Nose, Old Man Afraid of His Horses, Big Foot, Black Kettle, Crow Dog, Gall, Rough Feather, Wild Hog, Hairy Bear, Lame Deer, Leg-In-The-Water, Low Dog, and Stumbling Bear to name just a few historical Indians.
Supreme Court's decision in Ex Parte Crow Dog.(18) That case began on August 5, 1881 when Spotted Tail, chief of the Brule Sioux, was shot and killed by his fellow tribesman, Crow Dog.
Leonard Crow Dog told Erodes stories at Rosebud reservation and also in New York City.
The assertion attributed to Little Thunder that Leonard Crow Dog ...