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Issaatxalúash/Two Leggings, known also as Apitisée/Big (Whooping) Crane (born mid-1840's, died in 1923) A prominent River Crow chief, war leader, and reservation-era chief.
Peelatchiwaaxpáash/Medicine Crow (Raven) A prominent Kicked In The Belly chief, war leader, and reservation-era chief.
1750, died in 1836) A Mountain Crow leader during fur trade days and signer of the 1825 Friendship Treaty.
Traders and trappers called him Long Hair because of his extraordinarily long hair, approximately 25 feet long.
Whether you want to have a fully traditional Native American wedding ceremony or seek only to add elements from those ceremonies into your celebration as a nod to your heritage, there are numerous customs from which you can choose.
Many couples wear ceremonial clothing for special occasions like weddings, often referred to as regalia.
Ishtúwatash/One Eye or Iispeelatchísh/Raven Face (late 1400's) Axúachisshish/Paints His Shirt Red (early 1500's) Búahisshish/Red Fish (mid 1500's) During the time of this leader, the Apsáalooke came to have a ready supply of obsidian.
Daxpitcheehísshish/Red Bear (around 1807 to 1860s) A noted Mountain Crow chief and warrior during the 1840's and 1850s.
Chíischipaaliash/Twines His (Horse’s) Tail or Rotten Tail (about 1800 to 1867) Leader of the River Crow band during the 1840's and head chief of the Crow Tribe during the 1850's and 1860's; an outstanding medicine man and war party commander (pipe carrier).
Shíipdeetash/No Intestines or No Vitals (mid-1400's) His vision of the sacred Tobacco seed led to our migration from Spirit (Devils) Lake to Crow Country.
Chíitdeehisshish/Red Scout (mid-1400's) Brother of No Intestines.
Native American brides often wear red or other bright colors instead of white to their ceremony, and their dress may be passed down through generations, according to Native Net.