Search results “Native american man dating”
Native Men Are Being Raped | Nico Juárez | TEDxOU
In narratives about sexual and intimate partner violence, we often forget about race. Nicolás Juárez talks about ways to change this in the context of Native American men and what it means for how we fight it. Nicolás Juárez is a Native American studies student at the University of Oklahoma. His work focuses on an examination of the intersections of race and power with a focus on settler colonialism. He hails from Youngsville, Louisiana and has Tzotzil ancestry. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Views: 2701 TEDx Talks
Handsome Native American Men and Men Who Claim Native American Heritage
Starring: Nakotah LaRance - Hopi, Tewa, and Assiniboine Frank Waln - Rosebud Lakota Sioux Boo Boo Stewart - Japanese, Chinese and Korean with Blackfoot ancestry on his father's side Johnny Depp - claims to have some Cherokee ancestry The music is the theme from Into The West. Enjoy!
Views: 36530 White Eagle
7 Ways to tell if a Native Girl likes you :)
If you are dating or interested in a Native Girl.. be prepared for some of this action! Instagram: @SavvyUnLtd https://www.instagram.com/SavvyUnLtd/ Twitter: @SavvyUnLtd https://twitter.com/SavvyUnLtd Facebook: Savvy Simon https://www.facebook.com/savvysimon Email: [email protected] My Site: www.SavvyUnLtd.com Thank you for stopping by! Please hit Like & Subscribe if you want to see more videos like this :)
Views: 104996 SavvyUnLtd
Native American Men
Native American Men
Native American men are beautiful. I love my native man Majic Sioux aka Daryl.
Views: 51786 hlopez79118
Native American woman confronts White man for wearing "Make America Great Again" Trump hat!
Native American woman confronts White man for wearing MAGA trump hat
6 Misconceptions About Native American People | Teen Vogue
7 Native American girls debunk the common misconceptions about their culture. Still haven’t subscribed to Teen Vogue on YouTube? ►► http://bit.ly/tvyoutubesub ABOUT TEEN VOGUE Fashion, beauty tips, celebrity style, pop culture, videos, and more—everything you need to be ahead of the trends. Fashion starts here. 6 Misconceptions About Native American People | Teen Vogue Gaffers: Nicholas Kral and John Blazzi Sound Technician: AM Zick Stylist: Kirby Marzec Makeup: Suzy Gernstein for Honey Artists Hair: Corey Tuttle for Honey Artists Prop Stylist: Rosie Turnbull Featuring: Laurel Cotton, Duannette Reyome, Evannah Moniz-Reyome, Kiera Thompson, Wacantkiya Mani Win Eagle, and Wanbli Waunsila Win Eagle. Special Thanks to Beverly Cotton, Jon Eagle Sr., Martina Miller-Eagle, Launa Reyome, Rodney Reyome, and Tisha Thompson
Views: 840339 Teen Vogue
Native American Men so beautiful!!•¨¯`• ♥ •`¯¨•٩(͡๏̯͡๏)۶
Beautifull american native men,BEST looking men in the world!! Watch part 2 here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Vk1cRPslOlQ Racist coments will be removed The song is from Buffy Saint Marie ~ Darling don`t cry..
Views: 783002 mientjeo4
Handsome Native American Men 😍
We own neither the music contained in this video nor any of these beautiful men... sadly. The music is 'Starwalker' by Buffy Sainte-Marie. Enjoy! Starring: Rick Mora Chasake Spencer Jay Tavare Michael Greyeyes Martin Sensmeier
Views: 49744 White Eagle
Native American Confronts Racist White Man In Montana
The employee in the video was fired and a manager at the store said that neither of the Natives had a record of shoplifting allegations against them. The guy is Blackfeet and the girl is Northern Arapaho! Thank You Everyone !!!
Views: 1280520 Indigenous Americans
Inside life on the Lakota Sioux reservation l Hidden America: Children of the Plains PART 1/5
Children of the Plains Part 1: Robert lives in a crumbling trailer but has Oval Office dreams. [Original Air Date 10/14/2011]
Views: 979843 ABC News
Mixed Race Marriages in the South | The New York Times
The 2010 census shows that the nation's mixed race population is growing faster than demographers expected. Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n Being a mixed race couple in the South used to illegal but now it is becoming a lot more familiar. --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytvideo Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Instagram: http://instagram.com/nytvideo Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. Mixed Marriages in the South | The New York Times http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes
Views: 1615271 The New York Times
Oldest Native American footage ever
Amazing, rare and heartfelt tribute to Native American tribes. Footage dating back to 1895, with rare vintage audio recording of Native American music. American history including the oldest known clip of Native Americans on film, a clip of Sioux Native Americans performing the Buffalo Dance at Thomas Edison's Black Maria Studio in New Jersey. The film Ghost Dance also features, created on the same day, September 24, 1895. Other films featured include Hopi Native Americans greeting TR and clips from the Chicago World's Fair in 1933. It also shows 3 Native American feature films, White Fawn's Devotion, The Invaders and Last Of The Mohicans. White Fawn's Devotion was the earliest film directed by a Native American, James Young Deer. The old audio clip was recorded in 1895 by Alice Cunningham and Francis La Flesche. The song is 'He'dewachi' Dance Song and it is traditionally played at ceremonies which celebrate warriors. Please share and enjoy! Philámayaye! (Lakota for 'thank you') See more great vids like this on our channel! http://www.youtube.com/yestervid http://www.yestervid.com http://www.facebook.com/yestervid https://twitter.com/yestervid
Views: 1784745 Yestervid
Beautiful and Strong Native American Women
Starring: Tamara Podemski Shandien Larance Buffy Sainte-Marie Shannon Baker Shauna Baker Angel Haze The music is 'Stadium Pow Wow' by A Tribe Called Red ft. Black Bear. We do not own the music contained in this video.
Views: 45740 White Eagle
Americans Try Native American Food For The First Time
We asked a couple people who had never tried Native American cuisine to taste a few dishes…and to be honest, each food tasted better than the last. Check out more awesome videos at BuzzFeedVideo! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedvideo GET MORE BUZZFEED: www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam www.facebook.com/buzzfeedvideo www.instagram.com/buzzfeedvideo www.buzzfeed.com/video www.youtube.com/buzzfeedvideo www.youtube.com/buzzfeedyellow www.youtube.com/buzzfeedblue www.youtube.com/buzzfeedviolet BUZZFEED VIDEO BuzzFeed Motion Picture’s flagship channel. Sometimes funny, sometimes serious, always shareable. New videos posted daily! Subscribe to BuzzFeedVideo today! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedvideo MUSIC May Contain Nuts Licensed via Audio Network. SFX provided by Audioblocks.  (https://www.Audioblocks.com)
Views: 4721495 BuzzFeedVideo
9 Questions Native Americans Have For White People
"How are you enjoying our land?" Check out more awesome BuzzFeedYellow videos! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedyellow MUSIC Ecstatic Licensed via Warner Chappell Production Music Inc. SFX provided by Audioblocks.  (https://www.Audioblocks.com) Made by BFMP www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam + Adrienne Keene - Cherokee http://nativeappropriations.com/ Sheila Chalakee - Muscogee Creek http://www.youtube.com/SheilaChalakee Jenny Marlowe - Algonquin http://www.jenny-marlowe.com Rainy Fields - Muscogee Creek/Cherokee http://www.imdb.me/rainyfields Cara Jade Myers - Kiowa/Wichita http://www.carajademyers.com STILLS Two girls in Identical Indian headdresses. Global Gathering festival, Long Marston Airfield, Stoke on Trent, UK. 28/29 July 2006 PYMCA / Getty Images GET MORE BUZZFEED www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam www.facebook.com/buzzfeedvideo www.instagram.com/buzzfeedvideo www.buzzfeed.com/video www.youtube.com/buzzfeedvideo www.youtube.com/buzzfeedyellow www.youtube.com/buzzfeedblue www.youtube.com/buzzfeedviolet BUZZFEED YELLOW More fun, inspiring, interesting videos from the BuzzFeed crew. New videos posted daily! Subscribe for more BuzzFeedYellow! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedyellow
Views: 930086 As/Is
Biracial Native American Women Describe The Racism They Experience Growing Up
More details: https://atlantablackstar.com/2017/08/09/debate-emerges-native-american-woman-tells-black-woman-keep-hands-off-culture/ Kamau Franklin discusses the 'cultural appropriation' and the relationship between Blacks and Native Americans with guests Yonasda Lonewolf and Chenae Bullock. Full video @ atlantablackstar.com/videos/
Views: 17354 Atlanta Black Star
The Native American kids who got $200,000 for graduating | Guardian Docs
The Ho-Chunk Nation are a Native American tribe that owns a string of casinos across Wisconsin. Subscribe to The Guardian ► http://is.gd/subscribeguardian Ho-Chunk children get a share of casino profits once they've graduated and turned 18. It's called their 18 Money. When they finish high school, they get given $200,000 (£130,000). Journalist and film-maker Jenny Kleeman meets the Ho-Chunk kids of Black River Falls high school and their families as they graduate, along with tribal representatives and residents of Black River Falls, Wisconsin, to understand 18 Money and its impact. Guardian website ► http://is.gd/guardianhome Endboard videos: Revenge porn: Chrissy Chambers and the search for justice ► http://bit.ly/chrissychambers Trafficking in Thailand ► http://bit.ly/thaitrafficking Guardian playlists: Comment is Free ► http://is.gd/cifplaylist Guardian Docs ► http://is.gd/guardiandocs Guardian Animations & Explanations ►http://is.gd/explainers Guardian Investigations ► http://is.gd/guardianinvestigations Other Guardian channels on YouTube: Watch Me Date ► http://is.gd/watchmedate Guardian Football ► http://is.gd/guardianfootball Guardian Music ► http://is.gd/guardianYTmusic Guardian Australia ► http://is.gd/guardianaustralia Guardian Tech ► http://is.gd/guardiantech Guardian Culture ► http://is.gd/guardianculture Guardian Wires ► http://is.gd/guardianwires Guardian Food ► http://is.gd/guardianfood More Guardian videos: Mos Def force fed in Gitmo procedure ► http://is.gd/mosdef Edward Snowden interview ► http://is.gd/snowdeninterview2014 Bangladeshi Sex Workers take steroids ► http://is.gd/sexworkers How your phone spies on you ► http://is.gd/phonespying What is freedom today? ► http://is.gd/zizekcif 30 Stone man enters Mr Gay UK ► http://is.gd/stavros Fighting Isis in Kobani ► http://is.gd/fightingisis How does Ebola kill? ► http://is.gd/ebolakills The SlumGods of Mumbai ► http://is.gd/slumgods Jesus "would have been an atheist" ► http://is.gd/dawkinsjesus The new global menace ► http://is.gd/owenjonescif
Views: 360121 The Guardian
AncestryDNA | Why Is My Native American Ancestry Not Showing Up? | Ancestry
The number one questions we get asked about the AncestryDNA test is, "Why is my Native American ancestry not showing up?" Join Crista Cowan for a look at the basics of DNA inheritance. She'll also talk about some family history basics. Both of these things together will help you answer this question for yourself. Start Your Journey Today: http://www.ancestry.com/s89434/t38352/rd.ashx Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/channel/UCsc0AQkAh_2cQmxqwD6VWRw?sub_confirmation=1 About Ancestry: Bringing together science and self-discovery, Ancestry helps everyone, everywhere discover the story of what led to them. Our sophisticated engineering and technology harnesses family history and consumer genomics, combining billions of rich historical records and millions of family trees to over 10 million and counting to provide people with deeply meaningful insights about who they are and where they come from. We’ve pioneered and defined this category, developing new innovations and technologies that have reinvented how people make family history discoveries. And these discoveries can give everyone a greater sense of identity, relatedness, and their place in the world. Connect with Ancestry: Visit Ancestry’s Official Site: https://www.ancestry.com/ Like Ancestry on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Ancestry/ Follow Ancestry on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Ancestry Follow Ancestry on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ancestry AncestryDNA | Why Is My Native American Ancestry Not Showing Up? | Ancestry https://www.youtube.com/user/AncestryCom
Views: 527258 Ancestry
A Korean male's perspective of Native American women
What does Sung think about Native Americn women? Watch and find out! :D
Views: 14673 EmIlY72912
Native American  Untill We Meet Again
http://www.facebook.com/TheLakotaSioux?ref=hl This Music belongs to my friend ChoctawFlute, it is him playing the flute beautifully, first time i heard it i knew the story at least this is what the music was showing me. this is for those who like my self who have not long lost their partner and needs some comfort. the story is of a young couple in love, and he loses his loved one and has to go on in life till he is old, but time goes by so fast he has again joined his loved one. http://www.youtube.com/user/ChoctawFlute
Views: 46956 helen1434
Native American Dating Conundrum
WWE Flashback: A woman breaks down the pressures of dating within the Native American community.
Views: 357 wendyista
Hi guys! My husband and I did the Interracial Couples Tag and we hope you enjoy! If you would like to do this tag, go right ahead...have fun with it! Thank you for your support. Follow Me On Instagram: http://www.Instagram.com/nicolenofire Contact me here: [email protected]
Views: 4273 Nicole Nofire
The Beauty of Native American Women (Yeha Noha - Tatanka)
MUSIC: Yeha Noha ARTIST: Tatanka PICTURES: Various PART 2: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ekwqu1Zp0zM&list=UUCGnK8qnyH_io74E96OnDpg&index=12 PART 3: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ju4wD96essM&list=UUCGnK8qnyH_io74E96OnDpg&index=11
Views: 120774 moonmaiden6546
sexiest native american guys
Hot indian guys.
Views: 30500 Sharbat8Gula
Beautiful Native-American Women of The 1800s - United States
Sioux Cherokee Apache Cheyenne Navajo Shashone Iroquois Sauk People Paiute Pawnee People Crow Nation Omaha People Ponca Lakota People Arikara Miwok Pima People
Views: 22698 The Peoples Pub
Native American Men.wmv
Beautiful Native American Men
Views: 54367 phenomenall88dy
Native American Shuts Down Immigration Protest
"A Native American man criticized protesters at an Arizona rally against illegal immigration, calling them the real "illegals" for invading his country and killing Native Americans when Europeans first settled on US soil. "You're all f*cking illegal. You're all illegal," the Native American man yelled at the protesters, who had gathered in Tucson, Arizona to demonstrate their opposition to illegal immigration by Central and South Americans. "We didn't invite none of you here. We're the only native Americans here."* A Native American man protested an anti illegal immigrant protest in Arizona by pointing out the protestors hypocrisy. "Get on with your bogus arguments. We're the only legal ones here," he yelled. Cenk Uygur and Ana Kasparian discuss. *Read more from Russia Today: http://rt.com/usa/news/native-american-immigration-man-500/ Support The Young Turks by Subscribing http://bit.ly/TYTonYouTube Like Us on Facebook: Follow Us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/OkX87X Buy TYT Merch: http://theyoungturks.spreadshirt.com/
Views: 1596038 The Young Turks
Native American Man Shuts up Anti-Immigrant Protesters in Arizona
Native American confronts "anti-illegal immigration" protest Telling the Truth! Protesters running away...from the truth Follow us @ https://www.facebook.com/iloveancestry https://twitter.com/LovingAncestry http://iloveancestry.tumblr.com http://pinterest.com/iloveancestry https://www.youtube.com/iloveancestry A Native American man pointing out the protesters hypocrisy at a Tucson Arizona rally against illegal immigration (February 2013), telling the truth about the real illegals for invading his country and the genecide against American Indians. "Get on with your bogus arguments. We're the only legal ones here,"...."You're all f*cking illegal. You're all illegal," Protesters, who had gathered in Tucson, Arizona (February 2013) demonstrated their opposition to illegal immigration by Central and South Americans. "We didn't invite none of you here. We're the only native Americans here." Stay informed about our work. Subscribe to I Love Ancestry eNews: http://eepurl.com/CLJan - Our strength lies in collective action. Join Us NOW! http://www.iloveancestry.com
Views: 90844 I Love Ancestry
Where Did The First Americans Come From?
At some point, humans made their way to America. When did this happen, and how can we confirm the date? Watch More ►► How Did We Get Here?: http://dne.ws/1SN4rqA Read More: Evolution of Modern Humans http://anthro.palomar.edu/homo2/mod_homo_4.htm “All people today are classified as Homo sapiens. Our species of humans first began to evolve nearly 200,000 years ago in association with technologies not unlike those of the early Neandertals.” Genome analysis pins down arrival and spread of first Americans http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2015/07/150721134917.htm “An international team of researchers compared the genomes of 31 living Native Americans, Siberians and people from Oceania with 23 ancient Native American genomes to establish a timeline for the arrival and spread of Amerindian populations.” ____________________ DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos twice daily. Watch More DNews on TestTube http://testtube.com/dnews Subscribe now! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=dnewschannel DNews on Twitter http://twitter.com/dnews Trace Dominguez on Twitter https://twitter.com/tracedominguez Julia Wilde on Twitter https://twitter.com/julia_sci DNews on Facebook https://facebook.com/DiscoveryNews DNews on Google+ http://gplus.to/dnews Discovery News http://discoverynews.com Download the TestTube App: http://testu.be/1ndmmMq
Views: 643244 Seeker
North west Native American women
Photoshoot with North West Native American women style.
Views: 9878 Hoda Jarrah
African Americans Are Not Native American Indians - You Are African
Are Black Americans The Real Native Americans? Apparently African Americans Are Not From Africa... Please watch this video all the way through, I hope this video answers some questions and helps educate you a little more on this topic. The videos mentioned are below: "Why The Aboriginal Americans think They Are Native To America Explained & Debunked" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eU7Ko9lv5f4 "Your Grandmother was not a native american.. She was enslaved by them" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=03La7tHlrT0 "Questioning The Out Of Africa Theory & Pangea & Lucia" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MfRhan26IYo "How Africa Got It's Name" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8HKWrMQUYv4 “Where Are The Slave Ships” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QeGKtHi9S7Y "How The Caucasian Race Was Created" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-sZNiWZF8Dw "Are Black Hebrew Israelites African" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GZKMz5HabkA Please subscribe to my back up channels: https://www.youtube.com/AngelIKYG https://www.youtube.com/AngelRamirezJordan If you're a Black owned business, check out https://www.IKYG.com/Black-Money and advertize your business absolutely FREE!!!!! Angel Ramirez-Jordan official social media: Instagram & Twitter: @Angel_IKYG Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Angel.IKYG My official website: https://www.IKYG.com #IKYG This is a response to a video by Dane Calloway called Untold Truth About African Americans - You Are Not From Africa And Untold History Of The Aborigines Of America - African Americans Are Indigenous To America Not Africa Point of References: Ties between native Americans and Australian Aboriginals via Smithsonian Magazine, Time, Huffington post, UCL website. "They Came Before Columbus" By Ivan van Sertima Historical excerpts from Garikai Chengu Global Research Article regarding Olmecs
Views: 535841 Everybody Hates Angel
Why African Americans Think They Are Aboriginal Native American Indians
The following videos will answer any questions you may have about this topic in great detail. “African Americans Are Not Native American Indians” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jEjbQDzGfPk “What About Pangea & Lucia” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MfRhan26IYo “Where Are The Slave Ships” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QeGKtHi9S7Y “Can DNA Testing Prove You Are Aboriginal To America” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=57OVAOKTEjU “Your Great Grandmother Was Not Native American, She Was Enslaved By Them” With references from Angela Walton-Raji https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=03La7tHlrT0 “The Slave Trade Told In Reverse… Liberia” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_4YwVBp1nsQ “How Africa Got It’s Name” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8HKWrMQUYv4 “A New Race Of People Discovered” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4d3-BPCWb9w “How The Caucasian Race Was Created” https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-sZNiWZF8Dw Please subscribe to my back up channels: https://www.youtube.com/AngelIKYG https://www.youtube.com/AngelRamirezJordan If you're a Black owned business, check out https://www.IKYG.com/Black-Money and advertize your business absolutely FREE!!!!! Angel Ramirez-Jordan official social media: Instagram & Twitter: @Angel_IKYG Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Angel.IKYG My official website: https://www.IKYG.com #IKYG This is a response to a video by Dane Calloway called Untold Truth About African Americans - You Are Not From Africa And Untold History Of The Aborigines Of America - African Americans Are Indigenous To America Not Africa
Views: 87673 Everybody Hates Angel
Native American Hotties
Views: 8875 BWnonBM
Native Americans & Koreans
A pow wow and multi-cultural event took place at St. Croix Casino in Turtle Lake on August 7, bringing together Native Americans, Koreans and several area school groups.
Views: 8013 spooneradvocate
Historic Native American Zuni Pottery: How to Date and Price Zuni Pottery
Historic Zuni pottery is highly sought after by pueblo pottery collectors. Learn about the different types of Zuni pottery and how to date these early pots. Dr. Mark Sublette, owner of Medicine Man Gallery, gives you tips on what to look for when collecting Zuni pottery. Website: https://www.medicinemangallery.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/medicinemangallery Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/medicinemangallery Podcast: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/art-dealer-diaries/id1384036101?mt=2 Historic Native American Zuni Pottery: How to Date and Price Zuni Pottery Today I wanted to talk about Native American Zuni pottery and specifically historic Zuni pottery. The Zuni Pueblo is found in western New Mexico. It's very isolated, and they're really probably better known for their fetishes that they make today. Still, potters today (are) making wonderful pottery, but I personally like collect and sell the older material anywhere from about 1870 to 1940s. This kind of a piece, which is around the turn of the century, is a classic example of an early Zuni jar. You can see on it (that) it has these design elements of deer, and this is very typical; we call this a heartline deer pot. You can see on the deer itself, this line that runs through, which is a spirit line and very typical – love to see it. It makes it a pictorial element and it is (well) a classic piece. Also, you'll notice on thisZuni pot, you can see the puki mark down below. The puki mark just shows how it was made – the pot itself at the beginning. And again, this is rather typical of Zuni pottery. If this puki mark back here was all red instead of brown and the inside was all red (then) we had started to think about a very early pot – 1850s or before. (This is a) very important concept because if it does have that red, that means it's probably going to be a lot more valuable because it's earlier. The pottery here that you see (right behind me is) a Zuni bird; we call it a water bird, and that is a stylized design. Again, this has been used probably as early as the 1820s. This particular pot behind me is around 1890s. We love to see that element – very classic Zuni. Again, look for the slip. This brown slip coloration really will tell you about the Zuni pottery. Early on, a man named Stevenson from the Smithsonian collected a lot of this pottery in the 1870s and 1880s. He was an ethnologist; he went to Zuni, and he basically kind of wiped out all the old pots, and sent them back to the Smithsonian in DC. It's great for us as the public because we can see these spots if we go back. But the problem, as a collector, is that a lot of the early Native American Zuni pots just aren't in existence, because when he went through (he was a vacuum cleaner) and bought all the old pots and the pieces that they were using, so they all kind of went into museums. So, it’s wonderful to collect this pottery. Price structure can be all over the board; you can have a nice pot of Zuni from the 1920s that might be $850, even maybe a little less. A great example, especially if it's an early example, can bring well up to a hundred thousand dollars. Generally, pots like this are five to twelve thousand dollars, again, depending on condition. If it's in perfect condition, it's going to be one value (and) if it has cracks or chips, it's going to be another. It can have a few of those things if it's a very early pot, because it's, quite frankly, a hundred-year-old pot (that) was used. These were made to be used, and often, in fact, some of them will have the whole rim worn down, and this is from the ladle wear. These Zuni pots were used for water. They would put these on their heads and carry water, and they would have a ladle that they would dip out. So, if you see ladle wear, though it is damaged, that's the kind of stuff I actually like to see. That's ethnological wear – use wear. So, you need to know if it's a damage because it's a chip or a break, or if it's because of use. These are a few tips for when you go to buy Zuni pottery.
Views: 7811 MedicineManGallery
Native American Man Misses Mother’s Last Moments Because Cops Beat Him at Hospital
YT Wont Show You These Videos So I have Them HERE - https://studionewsnetwork.com Stand Up To The Purge Support The Channel And Website Here - https://studionewsnetwork.com/product-category/donations/
Views: 3221 Police State - SNN
Indian Art how to identify fake antique Native American art
Tips by Dr. Mark Sublette Native American art expert on how to spot fake antique Native American artwork. Learn the keys when buying Kachina dolls, beadwork, basketry and jewelry. Learn what to look for when it comes to identifying potential fake Indian art. Website: https://www.medicinemangallery.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/medicinemangallery Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/medicinemangallery
Views: 18346 MedicineManGallery
Police: Native American men beaten, killed by teens
Police: Native American men beaten, killed by teens
Views: 1547 KRQE
Genetic history of P1-M45: Native American migration - R1 & Q people passing the Bering Strait | 2
• Journey Of Man: A Genetic Odyssey, produced by tigress in association with PBS and National Geographic Channels International © tigress productions MMII. • Wells, Spencer et al. 2001 • http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC56946/ • http://maya-gaia.angelfire.com/journey_of_man.html • http://htmlimg3.scribdassets.com/1fr92zwry8twjbs/images/4-5b30e9221e.jpg • Wells' earlier expedition in 1998 had provided blood samples from Uzbekistan, Kyrgyzstan, and Kazakhstan and he reconnects with a man named Niyazov -a Kazakh Turk who lives in Kazakhstan near the border of Kirgyzistan. Niyazov has African markers that go back 2000 generations and also has an important Y chromosome marker called P-M45, which is ancestral to R-M207 and Q-M242. That indicates Central Asia is where M45 originated and where both Europeans and Native Americans were descendant from. Niyazov is descended in an unbroken line from the people who originally occupied Central Asia 40 000 years ago. • Dr. Spencer Wells who wrote a book titled "Journey of Man" claims he has evidence based on the Y-Chromosome tests, the first group followed the coast line of southern Asia all the way to Australia 50.000 years ago after Africa. Another group about 40.000 years ago walked again but took an inland route and first settled in Kazakhstan. This group then spread to west thru Russia, some to China and some to Siberia and Alaska, North&South America and some to Pakistan/India. He states that he identified the M9 "Central asian" marker which first occurred among people of Central Asian (Turkestan) steppes 40.000 years ago. He claims that a man named Niyazov (a Kazak Turk) has the M9 but no subsequent markers, therefore he must have descended in an unbroken line from the people who originally occupied Central Asia 40.000 years ago. Wells states that Niyazov's gene was the father to most Europeans, most Asians, most Indians and many Native Americans. • Apparently there are 2 subspecies of our species, a tropical one and a temperate one. The tropical subspecies is represented by sub-Saharan Africans, Melanesians, Australian Aborigines, and some Dravidians. The temperate subspecies includes all the rest of the world peoples, descended from one man who lived in Kazakhstan about 40,000 years ago. • CHRONOLOGY: • Caves in Southern France show the first to arrive in Europe: the Cro Magnon. They arrived from Africa 35,000 YA. They had a cold, dark life which explains lighter skin adaptations. • One nomadic group left Khazakstan (central Asia) straight northeast into the Ice Age. 13,000 YA they crossed an ice sheet into Alaska. These descendants of Siberia (10-20 individuals) made their way down the American west coast over 800 years. • Navaho indigenous people have their own Creation Story that say they are from the mountains. Yet they carry the same central Asian genetic marker as Niyazov from Kyrgystan. ____________________________ The origins of the First Americans remain contentious. Although Native Americans seem to be genetically most closely related to east Asians1, 2, 3, there is no consensus with regard to which specific Old World populations they are closest to4, 5, 6, 7, 8. Here we sequence the draft genome of an approximately 24,000-year-old individual (MA-1), from Mal'ta in south-central Siberia9, to an average depth of 1×. To our knowledge this is the oldest anatomically modern human genome reported to date. The MA-1 mitochondrial genome belongs to haplogroup U, which has also been found at high frequency among Upper Palaeolithic and Mesolithic European hunter-gatherers10, 11, 12, and the Y chromosome of MA-1 is basal to modern-day western Eurasians and near the root of most Native American lineages5. Similarly, we find autosomal evidence that MA-1 is basal to modern-day western Eurasians and genetically closely related to modern-day Native Americans, with no close affinity to east Asians. This suggests that populations related to contemporary western Eurasians had a more north-easterly distribution 24,000 years ago than commonly thought. Furthermore, we estimate that 14 to 38% of Native American ancestry may originate through gene flow from this ancient population. This is likely to have occurred after the divergence of Native American ancestors from east Asian ancestors, but before the diversification of Native American populations in the New World. http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v505/n7481/full/nature12736.html -------------------------- The presence of haplogroup R1 among Indigenous Americans groups is a matter of controversy. It is now the most common haplogroup after the various Q-M242, especially in North America, highest worldwide R1 rates among Great Lakes/Algonquian-speakers, in Ojibwe people at 79%, Chipewyan 62%, Seminole 50%, Cherokee 47%, Dogrib 40% and Papago 38%. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Haplogroup_R1#Americas
Native American Indian Blankets How to identify a Navajo Chiefs Blanket
Navajo blanket expert Dr. Mark Sublette of Medicine Man Gallery discusses the fine points of what makes a Navajo Chiefs blanket. Website: https://www.medicinemangallery.com Native American Indian Blankets How to identify a Navajo Chiefs Blanket Today is a subject that I hear every time – it's like weekly somebody asks me about this: “What's a Chiefs blanket?” or “Do you have a Chiefs blanket?” or “I want to buy a Chiefs blanket.” Well, first of all, let's just get some terms. Right off the bat, the Chiefs blanket can be of three types: basically 1st, 2nd, and 3rd. The term Chiefs blanket is really a misnomer because the Navajos really are a clan based society, and they don't really have Chiefs. What happened is when the military (the cavalry) came out to the west they saw great Chiefs people like Chief Joseph that had wonderful blankets on – first and second phase Navajo Chiefs blankets. And that's because they were highly sought after. The Navajos would take these blankets and trade with the Plains, and they would trade with different people, and they would end up in the most powerful people's hands, often the Chiefs, such as Chief Joseph, so the term kind of stuck. If it was one of these 1st, 2nd, or 3rd phase Chiefs blankets it was associated with something of power and importance. We have all probably seen the Antiques Roadshow, where we see the 1st phase Chiefs blankets. Those are the earliest and generally the most valuable. A great 1st phase Chiefs blankets you're going to look anywhere at the lower end from about $200,000 to the higher end of about $500,000, so these are really rare and hard to find. A Chiefs blanket that's a 1st phase is very simple: blue and brown lines as a general rule. There also is a term called Utes 1st phase, which has little bits of red. These are very rare and defined. There's probably only maybe as many as hundred in existence, and most of them are in museums. The next type of blanket is a 2nd phase Chiefs like the one I have right here. 2nd phase Chiefs blankets have 12 rectangles. This is, again, going from first and (which is about the 1800's to 1840s) to 2nd phase (which is 1840s to 1870s). These are now having the twelve rectangles. These are also lovely blankets they can run anywhere from $65 into quarter of a million dollars if they're a classic Chiefs blanket. Again, time makes a big difference, so with the 2nd phase, you now have some that are done after the classic period, and these can become more of a revival period. Finally, (there) is the 3rd phase Chiefs blankets. 3rd phase Chiefs blankets are – this is one behind me – they have nine diamonds or boxes as a general rule, and these particular blankets vary range in a variety of prices. a great 3rd phase Chiefs blanket could sell anywhere upwards of two, three, four hundred thousand. Generally, though, (with) a 3rd phase, classic time frame Chiefs blanket, it'll be a hundred and fifteen thousand. The difference between a classic blanket and a late-classic can be monumental. Late-classic is eighteen sixties and seventies period. They're still using really early yarns (natural yarns), but some anilines started to creep into the to the usage. These blankets after their late-classic (period) 3rd phase Chiefs blankets can be fifteen thousand, to say, seventy-five thousand. Now, a blanket like the one behind me is more of a revival period, and the revival period is anywhere from the 1890s, to say, the 1910s. These may or may not have been blankets, but they are in the blanket feel and again these blankets can be from a couple thousand dollars up to about twelve thousand dollars, depending on condition quality, and of course, types of yarn use. Now, Chiefs blankets, especially 1st, 2nd, and 3rd, are still being made today. Copies are being made and they're very beautiful, and when I say copies I mean they’re revival pieces made by the Navajo themselves, and (with) these you can get a great first base blanket by a Navajo weaver. (If they) are using good yarns and even natural yarns for 2500 to 6000 dollars. So, when you ask about it what a Chiefs blanket is, remember there's three basic types. 1st, first have very simple lines, 2nd, which have twelve diamonds or twelve boxes, and 3rd is the Chiefs blanket or 3rd phase Chiefs blanket, which has nine diamonds, or sometimes it will use boxes for crosses. These are the three types. Prices depend on what type it is and the age corresponds to what type. It’s a progression from 1st to 2nd to 3rd phase. There is what's called 4th phase, which is when the third phase elements kind of all become one, and there really are almost a stripes with a complex pattern that's become one. They're very attractive. Then generally, again, in that 1865 to 1875 timeframe, and are similarly priced to a 3rd phase timeframe. So, the next time you ask for a Chiefs blanket, hopefully you'll know what you're talking about.
Views: 14749 MedicineManGallery
Native Woman talking to My GF about a Native Lady Dating White Guy
Native Woman talking to My GF about a Native Lady Dating White Guy
Views: 106 Bill Smallwood
Native American Men
Created by VideoShow:http://videoshowapp.com/free
Views: 33 Donna Alexander
Native Voice TV The significance of hair in Native American Culture
Cihuapilli Rose Amador interviews Pegge Lemke and grandson Adam Cervantes. They discuss a situation where hair was cut on the school playground. Pegge has a six year old grandson whose hair was cut on the school playground, by an older girl student. The hair wasn't cut because the boy was Native but this show brings up the subject of disrespect and the importance of hair in many cultures, specifically Native American culture. I ASKED FOR HELP ON THIS SUBJECT... BELOW ARE LETTERS I RECEIVED FROM TWO FRIENDS That kid who has his hair clipped. Hair is a sacred thing as you know Steve...contains extention of our spirit. Even when we die our hair continues to grow awhile. In Oglala culture hair is very important...more in the old days then it is nowdays, because alot of youth dont seem to recognise the importance. But Chubbs Thunderhawk (part family) told me that even when we brush our hair, any hair that is left in the brush should not be thrown away...but to mix it with sage and burn it, then offer it to the earth. That's how sacred hair is. When a person passes on, the hair is braided tight to the scalp and cut off...then kept by the family for one year (to keep the spirit near and so the spirit can adjust to the death), then after one year a ceremony (Wiping away of tears/releasing of spirit) is done, and the hair lock is burned with sage or sweetgrass and sacred song and prayers. Hair is sacred to other people also, orthodox jews, muslims, etc. I think the youth should be taught these things so that repsect and understanding is born to them... Steve, hi. Insensitivity about culture is usually a callousness towards life in general. Your story reveals a target, but most insensitivity is displayed not because of a blatant disregard, but because of a blatant ignorance - an ignorance usually screaming for help. In this case the help could come in the form of explanation. The cultural, spiritual value of hair identity, not just for people but for a deeper knowledge, the power that turns the earth around sun and sun around a greater wonder still, might be expressed by mother or father or an Elder somewhere near the opening (foreshadowing) before the physical act of cutting happens. Getting the hair back and having a ceremony because of the act is just as important. Some people burn it, others bury it, because if a bad medicine person gets it he/she can and will cause sickness or damage to the family the hair emerged from. Not long ago old people combed their hair and put any loose hairs immediately in the stove. To show the tender emotions and vivid fear hair creates is most important in this event. Seattle equated cutting hair to cutting down a entire forest. ALL NATIVE VOICE TV SHOWS CAN NOW BE SEEN streaming live on SUNDAYS AT 6:00pm P.S.T. @ www.creatvsj.org Steve Macias is one of the original founding members of the Santa Clara Vanguard Drum and Bugle Corps, a bass player, former jet dragster driver turned associate producer, director and editor for Native Voice TV in San Jose, California. We're trying to meet and help promote Indigenous people from the music, movie and entertainment industries as well as artists and craftsmen of Native art. We also keep the Native community up to date with local and national political issues that affect the Native community and interview guests who are active and involved with the issues of today.
Views: 85003 hotstuffjetcars
Native American woman stands her ground against whites
A group of illegal alien protesters met their match when a Native American woman stands behind them with her protest sign that says 'NOT WHITE MAN LAND' at one point a Chinese illegal immigrant protester calls the Native American an illegal alien the Native American asks her who issued their papers 'Sitting Bull? I don't think so' . Any copyrighted material in this video is copied for educational purposes only. Original source: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=graC04S0hlE
Views: 760 Cheyenne
Native Americans Try On "Indian" Halloween Costumes
"I feel like I need a really big shower after wearing this crap." The BuzzFeed app is hot. Hotter than your mixtape. Download now for iOS and Android: http://bit.ly/1P4zJLU Check out more awesome BuzzFeedYellow videos! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedyellow MUSIC Freaky Freaky Licensed via Warner Chappell Production Music Inc. SFX provided by Audioblocks.  (https://www.Audioblocks.com) Made by BFMP www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam + Sheila Chalakee - Muscogee Creek http://www.youtube.com/SheilaChalakee Jenny Marlowe - Algonquin http://www.jenny-marlowe.com Darrell Dennis - Shuswap http://www.darrelldennis.com Shane Whittaker - Sioux GET MORE BUZZFEED www.buzzfeed.com/videoteam www.facebook.com/buzzfeedvideo www.instagram.com/buzzfeedvideo www.buzzfeed.com/video www.youtube.com/buzzfeedvideo www.youtube.com/buzzfeedyellow www.youtube.com/buzzfeedblue www.youtube.com/buzzfeedviolet BUZZFEED YELLOW More fun, inspiring, interesting videos from the BuzzFeed crew. New videos posted daily! Subscribe for more BuzzFeedYellow! http://bit.ly/YTbuzzfeedyellow
Views: 4816283 As/Is

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