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An old Kiowa warrior tells his great-granddaughter a story of daring from his youth on the Oklahoma plains.
A quiet story about how the Ojibwa people weave dream catchers to keep away bad dreams.
A Muscogee girl is determined to dance like her grandmother at the next powwow.
An Anishinabe boy learns respect for the ways of nature during a day spent with his grandfather.
Grandpa uses a Seneca creation story to help a contemporary Native American girl overcome her classmates’ taunting.
A young mother fondly remembers the old woodstove that warmed her family in South Dakota where she grew up.
A city girl dances at the Nanticoke Indian powwow held annually at a farm in Delaware.
A poetic account of a year in the life of a young Eskimo (Inuit) girl and her love of summer berries.
Sister Girl and her younger brother are lost after a prairie fire, but led back home by the spirit of their deceased grandmother.
A Dogrib boy wonders about an animal he has never seen in his Northwest Territories Canadian home.
At school, an urban boy explains how his grandmother hand made his beaded moccasins following traditional methods.
An elder tells the tale of how a little rattlesnake learns to use its rattle wisely.
A distraught father blames the sun for his own mistake in thinking that spring had arrived.
Coyote steals fire from the Yellow Jacket sisters in this action-packed legend from the northwest of California.
A collection of 16 lesser known tales that give fresh focus to girls and young women in traditional cultures.
Helped by all the other animals, Coyote plants the seeds that become the many peoples of the land.
A Great Plains survival story that explains the origin of the Blackfoot tipi. Included are directions for making a model.
The lowly Measuring Worm rescues two bear cubs from a Yosemite mountain top.
A poetic month by month account of the events and feelings of an 11-year-old Navajo girl who lives on a reservation.
Fourteen short stories inspired by the paintings show Native Americans and animals living in harmony and helping each other.
The tender story of a seven-year-old Ojibwa girl, the sole survivor of a smallpox epidemic in 1847, on an island in Lake Superior.
A story from the childhood of Crazy Horse, a visionary and a warrior.
Two brothers undertake a perilous journey to save their village from drought. Told in Keres and English with a Spanish translation.
Two brothers hop trains to travel hundreds of miles across California on their own, leaving their boarding school to spend the summer at home.
Based on historical fact, this classic novel tells how an Indian girl of the Ghalas-at community survives for 18 years alone on an island off the Southern California coast.
In 1890, a girl encounters American missionaries who question her Yup’ik way of life. In the Girls of Many Lands series.
The story of a Taino brother and sister living on a Bahamian island right before the arrival of Columbus.
A teenager of mixed heritage becomes a photographer and explores her own Native American roots.
A Seminole girl ventures into the Everglades alone to explore her people’s legends and beliefs.
A Hopi boy is sold to a fur trapper by Spanish soldiers in 1832, and a friendship grows between the two with time and travel.
Poems from the oral tradition selected from throughout North America.
Poems, short prose pieces, and beautiful paintings about his people by a noted author and artist.
More than 60 inspiring poems and essays from across the North American continent.
Seasons of the year are described through poems and legends of many tribes.
A thought-provoking collection of riddles with answers provided in the illustrations.
The first Thanksgiving through a Native American lens, as reenacted at Plimoth Plantation.
A useful resource with maps, illustrations, multiple appendices, and a detailed index.
An extensive resource of 27 volumes, each providing in-depth information on a different California tribe.
Young people from 25 different tribes are photographed in everyday pursuits from grooming an Appaloosa horse (Nez Perce) to playing stickball (Choctaw).
Peters writes of a time-honored tribal custom. In the We Are Still Here series.
A visual introduction revised to include a glossary, places to visit, websites and so on. In the Eyewitness Books series.
A sobering pictorial history of genocide and survival.
Colorful photographs of Cochiti Pueblo in New Mexico and the making of storyteller figures, pottery, and drums.
Do-able projects from across North America, including how to make Lenape grape dumplings and Tlingit button blankets.
An overview of Plains Indian life from the biographical writings of major 19th century tribal figures.
A Western Mono girl learns a traditional craft from her elders in this colorful photo essay. In the We Are Still Here series.
Brief biographies of nine Native Americans from Weetamoo (Pocasset) to Michael Maranjo (Santa Clara Pueblo).
Biographical sketches of individual Native Americans covering the last 200 years.
A biography of the great 19th century Teton Lakota warrior and leader.
The story of an Omaha girl who grew up to study medicine and serve her people.
An elder tells of her childhood years on the Crown Point Navajo Reservation and the realities of life at the Phoenix Indian (boarding) School.
The life of the young Shoshone woman who served as a guide and interpreter to the Lewis and Clark Expedition, 1804-1806.
Written in both English and Cherokee, this biography tells about the remarkable man who crafted the Cherokee alphabet.
The life of the first woman chief of the Cherokee Nation, also an active spokesperson for Native Americans.