Last edited by Voodoot
Thursday, July 23, 2020 | History

9 edition of Sitting Bull, Sioux warrior found in the catalog.

Sitting Bull, Sioux warrior

by William R. Sanford

  • 196 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by Enslow Publishers in Hillside, N.J .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Sitting Bull, 1834?-1890 -- Juvenile literature,
  • Dakota Indians -- Biography -- Juvenile literature,
  • Hunkpapa Indians -- Kings and rulers -- Biography -- Juvenile literature,
  • Hunkpapa Indians -- History -- Juvenile literature

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 43-46) and index.

    StatementWilliam R. Sanford.
    SeriesNative American leaders of the Wild West
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsE99.D1 S614 1994
    The Physical Object
    Pagination48 p. :
    Number of Pages48
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1430831M
    ISBN 100894905147
    LC Control Number93042255
    OCLC/WorldCa29359371

      Perhaps from one of Dan Millman’s “peaceful warrior” books or from one of Carlos Castaneda’s Don Juan books. Both have written on warriors, and the end bit about “ the children, the future of humanity” seems more suited to the style of these writers than to the few actual quotations of Sitting Bull’s I’ve read. Sitting Bull (c. ) was one of the greatest Lakota /Sioux warriors and chiefs who ever lived. From Sitting Bull's childhood -- killing his first buffalo at age 10 -- to being named war chief to leading his people against the U.S. Army, this book brings the story of the great chief to light. Sitting Bull was instrumental in the war against the invasive wasichus (white men) and was at.

      Sitting Bull, Sioux warrior by William R. Sanford, , Enslow Publishers edition, in English. Get this from a library! Sitting Bull: warrior of the Sioux. [Jane Fleischer; Bert Dodson] -- A brief biography of the only Indian ever to be chief of all the Plains Sioux.

    Sitting Bull (c. –) was one of the greatest Lakota/Sioux warriors and chiefs who ever lived. From Sitting Bull’s childhood—killing his first buffalo at age 10—to being named war chief to leading his people against the U.S. Army, Sitting Bull: Lakota Warrior and Defender of His People brings the story of the great chief to light.   Sitting Bull was a Teton Dakota Indian chief under whom the Sioux tribes united in their struggle for survival on the North American Great Plains. (–) Person.


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Sitting Bull, Sioux warrior by William R. Sanford Download PDF EPUB FB2

This book for children is a fine addition to books on Native American history and biography. Beginning with the young teenager, named "Slow," as he begins his career as a warrior by counting coup against the Crow, the author offers a balanced and, at times, sympathetic perception of Sitting Bull of the Hunkpapa (Lakota) people.4/5(1).

Sitting Bull-Lakota Warrior and Defender of His People by S.D. Nelson is an American Indian Youth Literature Association (AILA) award winner. It is a nonfiction picture book for older readers that tells the story of Sitting Bull, a great Lakota/Sioux warrior and chief/5.

Sitting Bull Warrior of the Sioux by Jane Fleischer. New Read. An informative and interesting book that gives young readers insight into the life of Sitting Bull. Adults would enjoy it as well, I /5. Sitting Bull (c. –) was one of the greatest Lakota/Sioux warriors and chiefs who ever lived.

From Sitting Bull’s childhood—killing his first buffalo at age 10—to being named war chief to leading his people against the U.S. Army, Sitting Bull: Lakota Warrior and Sioux warrior book of His People brings the story of the great chief to light.

Sitting Bull was instrumental in the war /5(11). The son of an esteemed Sioux warrior named Returns-Again, Sitting Bull looked up to his father and desired to follow in his footsteps, but didn't show a particular talent for : Sitting Bull (c.

–) was one of the greatest Lakota/Sioux warriors and chiefs who ever lived. From Sitting Bull’s childhood—killing his first buffalo at age 10—to being named war chief to leading his people against the U.S. Army, Sitting Bull: Lakota Warrior and Defender of His People brings the story of the great chief to light.

Sitting Bull was instrumental in the war. Called the “Fighting Cock of the Sioux” by U.S. soldiers, Hunkpapa warrior Gall was a great Lakota chief who, along with Sitting Bull and Crazy Horse, resisted efforts by the U.S. government to annex the Black Hills.

It was Gall, enraged by the slaughter of his family, who led the charge across Medicine Tail Ford to attack Custer's main forces on the other side of the Little 5/5(1). Sitting Bull was born in near Grand River, Dakota Territory in what is today South was the son of Returns-Again, a renowned Sioux warrior who named his.

White Bull (Lakota: Tȟatȟáŋka Ská) (April – J ) was the nephew of Sitting Bull, and a famous warrior in his own Bull participated in the Battle of the Little Bighorn on J For years it was rumored that White Bull boasted of killing Lt.

Col. George Armstrong Custer at the infamous battle. However, others who knew White Bull claim that he never made. Sitting Bull: Lakota Warrior and Defender of His PeopleS.

Nelson This biographical account of Sitting Bull, the legendary Lakota/Sioux chief, follows him from childhood to adulthood.

He killed his first buffalo at age 10; at he earned his first eagle feather after counting coup (winning prestige through acts of bravery) on an enemy.

Sitting Bull by: S. Nelson Sitting Bull (c. –) was one of the greatest Lakota/Sioux warriors and chiefs who ever lived. From Sitting Bull’s childhood—killing his first buffalo at age 10—to being named war chief to leading his people against the U.S.

Army, Sitting Bull: Lakota Warrior and Defender of His People brings the story of the great chief to light. SITTING BULL, Sioux chief, born about He was the principal chief of the Dakota Sioux, who were driven from their reservation in the Black Hills by miners inand took up arms against the whites and friendly Indians, refusing to be transported to the Indian territory.

In the book, Utley portrayed Sitting Bull as a real person as opposed to the larger-than-life "romanticized caricature" of the s "red power" movement or the ultimate Sioux warrior leader and archenemy of the US Army. There was a real Sitting Bull, and Utley largely succeeds in presenting him, the good with the bad, the leader and the warrior/5(45).

Sitting Bull, Sioux warrior. [William R Sanford] -- A biography of the greatest chief of the Sioux, who led the Sioux in their victory of the Battle of Little Bighorn.

Book: All Authors / Contributors: William R Sanford. Find more information about: ISBN: OCLC. In the Sioux Nation gathered together and decided to pick one Chief to lead them all. They chose Sitting Bull. Sitting Bull was given a beautiful chief's headdress of black and white eagle feathers.

Each feather stood for a brave deed done by the best warriors. Sitting Bull just wanted the white men to leave his people alone.

Sitting Bull (c. –) was one of the greatest Lakota/Sioux warriors and chiefs who ever lived. From Sitting Bull’s childhood—killing his first buffalo at age 10—to being named war chief to leading his people against the U.S.

Army, Sitting Bull: Lakota Warrior and Defender of His People brings the story of the great chief to light/5(10). Get this from a library. Sitting Bull: Sioux warrior chief.

[Chris Hayhurst] -- A biography of the Sioux chief who worked to maintain the rights of Native American people and who led the defeat of General Custer at the Little Big Horn in "If that is Long Hair, I am the one who killed him," White Bull, the young nephew of Sitting Bull, said when Bad Juice pointed out Custer's body immediately after the Battle of the Little Big Horn.

Yet it was Sitting Bull who acquired the notoriety and was paraded in Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show as "the warrior who killed Custer." But this new edition of Stanley Vestal's classic biography of Reviews: 3. Sitting Bull (c. ) was one of the greatest Lakota/Sioux warriors and chiefs who ever lived.

From Sitting Bull's childhood--killing his first buffalo at age to being named war chief to leading his people against the U.S. Army, Sitting Bull: Lakota Warrior and Defender of His People brings the story of the great chief to light. Sitting Bull was born into the Hunkpapa division of the Teton Sioux.

He joined his first war party at age 14 and soon gained a reputation for fearlessness in battle. He became a leader of the powerful Strong Heart warrior society and, later, was a participant in the Silent Eaters, a. "If that is Long Hair, I am the one who killed him," White Bull, the young nephew of Sitting Bull, said when Bad Juice pointed out Custer's body immediately after the Battle of the Little Big Horn.

Yet it was Sitting Bull who acquired the notoriety and was paraded in Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show as "the warrior who killed Custer." But this new edition of Stanley Vestal's classic biography of.

“Told through a calm but doomed first-person narrative, this enthralling biography recounts the life of the great chief and warrior Sitting Bull and the defeat of his fellow Sioux Nelson draws upon the Ledger Book Art tradition developed by Plains Indians in the late-nineteenth century to illustrate key moments in Sitting Bull’s life.Get this from a library!

Sitting Bull, warrior of the Sioux. [Jane Fleischer, (Children's author); Bert Dodson] -- A brief biography of the only Indian ever to be chief of all the Plains Sioux.