Hey, to „Lakota, circa 1900“ I have the following names:Yellow Bull, Rain in The Face?, Hail In Her Stomach and Long Feather.
to „ Wild West Show Lakota“: the man on the right is Iron White Man
I have recently viewed the photo that, you mention. Just wondering if, one of our photo Experts (here on A.T. site), would be willing to take a rough guess to the ages of the individuals in this same photo. Also, curious to know if, anyone else may think the individuals in the photo might possibly be; a Yellow Bull family ?
sitting far left is Eugene Standing Bear - sitting 2nd from left is Lone Elk - sitting 3rd from left is Standing Bear - sitting 4th from left is Iron Crow - sitting 5th from left is Flying About - sitting 6th from left is White Cow
standing next to White Cow is Red Cloud´s daughter - standing 3rd from right in front row is Mrs. Red Cloud
standing far right in back row is interpreter John Brooks - standing next to him is Charlie Brave
I would say all three from the top picture feature in the bottom picture. Left man in top picture is the same man as top row left (bottom picture), the man in the middle on top is the same man second from right bottom picture top row, and the last man is the one seated in the bottom picture. At least that’s how I see it! So both would have been taken at the same time.
Standing in the back row, second from left (with feather-bonnet), is Comes-Out-Holy, who was a leading man among Buffalo Bill´s Lakota performers on several tours. I guess the two white men are two of Cody´s cowboys.
Same backdrop and at least one man in common with this:
Supposedly from Pawnee Bill's Wild West Show, but the white men were erroneously labelled 'Buffalo Bill' and the other, 'Pawnee Bill,' so who knows...?
I find it so very interesting, that the Lakota men in these two photos taken around 1900-1905, including the Oglala Lakota man known as Comes Out Holy in the bottom photo, are dressed so much like another unidentified Lakota man, in a photo supposedly taken in 1877.
"Be good, be kind, help each other." "Respect the ground, respect the drum, respect each other." --Abe Conklin - Ponca/Osage, (1926-1995)
Arapaho by Chamberlain, 1870. The man at the back is Black Kettle
Marshal George Bartlett, owner of the post office/store Louis Mousseau, Anthropologist and writer Warren King Moorhead and an Indian soldier/policeman - in Mousseau's store, which served as a base for journalists during the Ghost Dance 1890-91
Last Edit: Nov 4, 2018 15:10:00 GMT -5 by grahamew