trunk- native american

Displaying 1 - 13 of 13
Catalog # Name Description
1 ED2019-105 Pelt Tanned rabbit pelt ED2019-105 (Pelt) image
2 ED2019-149 Dream Catcher None ED2019-149 (Dream Catcher) image
3 ED2019-150 Necklace Northern Cheyenne necklace ED2019-150 (Necklace) image
4 ED2019-152 Noise Maker Ceremonial noise maker.  ED2019-152 (Noise Maker) image
5 ED2019-153 Noise Maker Brown leather handle with brown and white beaded fringe. Hardened leather topper in the shape of a bear, filled with seeds or rocks.  ED2019-153 (Noise Maker) image
6 ED2019-155 Drum Drum (B) and Striker (A). Tag included with drum: "The Sioux are a plains tribe. This drum was part of a kit called 'Black Elk drum.' Black Elk was a famous Sioux Native American who was a medicine man and a healer. The Sioux believed the roundness of the drum represented the wholeness of the universe. The drum is made of wood and animal hide. The Sioux belived that the hide (since it is from another living spirit) is sacred, and when the drum is beat the spirit of the animal flows with the spirit of the human." ED2019-155 (Drum) image
7 ED2019-157 Moccasin None
8 ED2019-158 Noise Maker Ceremonial noise maker. Tan leather handle, black, white, and red feathers.    ED2019-158 (Noise Maker) image
9 Ed2019-160 Book, Activity Handbook of American Indian Games
10 ED2019-161 Game Ring and Pin game
11 ED2019-164 Dreamcatcher The dreamcatcher is a custom which originated with the Ojibwe Native Americans, whose culture originated around the Great Lakes area. The Ojibwe call the dream catcher a "Bwaajige Ngwaagan", or dream snare. The tradition is that one who has bad dreams will be cleansed and protected by the presence of the dream catcher.  ED2019-164 (Dreamcatcher) image
12 ED2019-165 Beadwork Eastern Woodlands beadwork ED2019-165 (Beadwork) image
13 ED2019-168 Replica SouthWestern Adobe House Replica