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Culture of the Plains
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Culture of the Plains Indians

Culture of the Plains Indians

Some of the Native American nations of the Great Plains lived in communities and farmed and hunted.

Most Native Americans of the Great Plains were nomads. They followed herds of buffalo.

Native Americans had several things in common.

They lived in extended families

They also had a close relationship with nature

They were also divided into bands with a governing council

Most practiced a religion based on a belief in the spiritual power of the natural world

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Slide 2

Cultures Under Pressure

Cultures Under Pressure

Native Americans had been under pressure from white settlement for years.

In 1862 the Lakota Sioux launched a major uprising.

The Lakota Sioux agreed to live on a small reservation in Minnesota, in exchange for annuities paid by the federal government to the reservation dwellers.

In 1862 Congress delayed payments of the annuities. Some Sioux began starving.

Chief Little Crow asked traders to give his people food on credit. His request was denied.

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Slide 3

The Sioux Uprising

The Sioux Uprising

The U.S. Army sent patrols into the northern Great Plains to prevent further uprisings among the Sioux there.

In December 1866, Chief Red Clouds forces defeated a U.S. Army detachment in Montana in what is called Fettermans Massacre.

Crazy Horse led the attack

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Slide 6

The Last Native American Wars

The Last Native American Wars

By the 1870s, buffalo were rapidly disappearing. The buffalo were killed by migrants crossing the Great Plains.

Many Native Americans left their reservations to hunt buffalo on the open plains.

In 1876 the Lakota left their reservation to hunt near the Bighorn Mountains in southeastern Montana. The U.S. government sent in troops after the Lakota.

George A. Custer, commander of the Seventh Cavalry, divided his forces and attacked the Lakota and Cheyenne warriors camped at the Little Bighorn River. The Native Americans killed all the soldiers.

Sitting Bull and his followers fled to Canada. Other Lakotas were forced to return to the reservation.

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Slide 7

The Nez Perce

The Nez Perce

They were led by Chief Joseph

This group refused to move onto a reservation in Idaho in 1877.

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