The majority of the images are individual and group portraits of Southwestern tribes, photographed between 1900-1902, including Laguna Pueblo, Hopi Pueblo, Zuni Pueblo, Taos Pueblo, San Juan Pueblo, White Mountain Apache, Ute, San Carlos Apache, and Navajo Indians.
Does not include Hrdlicka's photographs from Alaska (including Eskimo) or his non-North American Indian photos.
George Hubbard Pepper specialized in the study of cultures of the American Southwest and Ecuador. Tribes which he studied are Acoma, Aztec, Blackfeet, Cochiti, Hopi, Isleta, Jemez, Laguna, Nambe, Navajo, Picuris, Pojuaque, Puye, San Carlos Apache, San Felipe, San Ildefonso, San Juan, Sandia, Santa Ana, Santa Clara, Taos, Tarascan, Tesuque, Ute, Zia, and Zuni. Photographs in the collection are of an excavation in Tottenville, New York, 1895; Pueblo Bonito in Chaco Cañon, New Mexico: Hyde Expedition, 1896-1900; and expeditions to the occupied Pueblos of the Southwest, 1904; Mexico, 1904, 1906; Guatemala; and Ecuador, 1907. There are also photos which complement a study Pepper did of the technique of Navajo weaving, and miscellaneous scenic and personal photos.
Mostly individual and group portraits of Apache, Arapaho, Assiniboine, Delaware, Isleta, Kickapoo, Mescalero Apache, Navajo, San Carlos Apache, Sioux, Taos, and Tohono O'odham Indians. The collection also includes a self-portrait of Gary Auerbach and images of weavers, dancers, tipis, Canyon de Chelly, Taos Pueblo, and Taos cemetery. Additionally...
See also NAA MS 178-a, NAA MS 178-b-1, NAA MS 178-b-2, and NAA MS 178-b-3.
These are the papers of Washington, D.C. attorney James E. Curry, whose legal career included work both as a government attorney and in his own private practice. The bulk of the papers reflect his private practice in the area of Indian affairs.
This collection consists of 43 photographic prints of Native American peoples from throughout North America. Dating from 1882 to 1913, the images in this collection document a variety of Native American communities and events, including the U.S. Indian Congress which took place at the 1898 Trans-Mississippi and International Exposition in Omaha, Nebraska. Photographers include Frank A. Rinehart, Adolph F. Muhr, and Roland W. Reed, as well as a series of images by an unknown photographer who also documented American Indian life.
Apache terms obtained from some Chiricahua Apaches, sent as delegates to the U. S. Government from the San Carlos Reservation, Arizona, and present at the Fremont House, Washington, on February 12, 1884, pages 5-6; terms of the Tsigakina dialect, pages 7-8; Sentences in the Navajo dialect of Apache, obtained from Frank Hamilton Cushing, 1882, and S...
Information obtained from Pauline, a Tonto-Apache woman married to Richard Dickens, a Mohave-Apache man living at McDowell, Arizona; and Ralph Naltway, Carlisle School, Class 1891, of San Carlos.
Writer claims the basket is the largest ever brought into the San Carlos agency. The basket was made by Nets-a-dis-pat, wife of Chilchuana. Note largely concerns the price of the basket and obtaining it for the museum. Notes suggests there was also a photograph but it has not been located.