This man is identified as Soup or possibly Two Crow, a Blackfoot (Blackfoot Lakota, I suspect), but, as Gregor points out, the woodcut of Poundmaker posted above is based on the photo.
I'd love to see a photo of Red Pheasant!
... and this representation of Big Bear...
... is of the Hunkpapa Lakota, (The) Crow, possibly also known as Pispisa Ho Waste/Good Voice Prairie Dog:
This photo is an early Barry - taken shortly after Gall and Crow King surrendered. It's hard to work out, but I wonder if that's when the photo of Two Feathers dates from.
Of course, when your public is seeing images like this, accuracy is probably far from your mind:
Here's another image of Poundmaker I'm curious about - a Sydney Prior Hall drawing. Labelled elsewhere as 'A buffalo hunt in the Red River Valley, the Coup de grace, In the Great North-West with the Marquis of Lorne, X, Canada, illustration from the magazine The Graphic, volume XXIV, no 626, November 26, 1881'
Poundmaker in Stony Mountain prison
Last Edit: Jun 17, 2020 13:46:45 GMT -5 by grahamew
One of the many photos of Poundmaker that we've lost, thanks to Tinypic - but this is in better quality than we had. Note the prison outfit and the trousers that are also featured in the photo Rory posted earlier in the thread.
Notice the prison outfits in the sketches.
Last Edit: Jun 17, 2020 14:13:25 GMT -5 by grahamew
Top left to right: Poundmaker, Gabriel Dumont, Big Bear
Middle (I think): Piapot, an athletic looking Louis Riel, Yellow Calf?
Bottom: Three Bulls, Crowfoot and friends and Middleton???
"Canada- - Riel et les Chiefs Metis de la Derniere Insurrection"
While we've discussed the two Indians at the top, I'm sure you know the the man at the left, middle row is Black Owl (Gros Ventre) and the man at the right is War Man, Crow - both based on photos by David Barry. The man at the bottom left, I'm not sure of.
Last Edit: Jun 18, 2020 13:39:05 GMT -5 by grahamew
If you click here, you get a link to a PDF containing many (admittedly poor reproductions of) photographs taken during the 1885 Rebellion, largely by Captain James Peters. Included are those taken in Battleford of the Cree prisoners. I believe the whole thing has been published in book form.