Performing ArchiveMain MenuVisualizing the “Vanishing Race”: the photogravures of Edward S. CurtisFront Page for Visualizing the "Vanishing Race" pathCurtis' Image and Life: The Network of The North American Indian, Inc.An experiment with data visualization approach to understand and contextualize Curtis' images and his lifeMedia, Technology and MediationsCurtis's Technology, Relationships to Media and StyleContextualizing Curtis, The North American Indian, and Racethe collection of essays from the contributorsConsulting with Tribes as Part of Archive DevelopmentIntroduction to Consulting with Tribes by Ulia GosartContributing ArchivesInformation on how to participate in Performing ArchiveBrowsing the MediaA path of paths that allow users to cut through the collection in a variety of ways.Acknowledgements and Project InformationProject NetworkJacqueline Wernimontbce78f60db1628727fc0b905ad2512506798cac8David J. Kim18723eee6e5a79c8d8823c02b7b02cb2319ee0f1Stephan Schonberg23744229577bdc62e9a8c09d3492541be754e1efAmy Borsukc533a79d33d48cbf428e1160c2edc0b38c50db19Beatrice Schustera02047525b31e94c1336b01e99d7f4f758870500Heather Blackmored0a2bf9f2053b3c0505d20108092251fc75010bfUlia Gosart (Popova)67c984897e6357dbeeac6a13141c0defe5ef3403
12018-03-16T21:13:01-07:00Erik Loyerf862727c4b34febd6a0341bffd27f168a35aa637294821plain2018-03-16T21:13:01-07:00Erik Loyerf862727c4b34febd6a0341bffd27f168a35aa637Yeah, because there were tons of otters on the prairies. Just because you white people came across the prairies, before you came to the west coast mountains, and were influenced by those that you met on the plains.. Does not mean that everyone else was too.
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12018-03-16T21:11:51-07:00Erik Loyerf862727c4b34febd6a0341bffd27f168a35aa637Yellow Bull - Nez Perce1As a member of the family which more than once was responsible for precipitating the Nez Perce outbreak of 1877, Yellow Bull proved a source of much valuable information. His son Walaituts was one of the three men who murdered the first white settlers in this conflict. The war-bonnet of eagle-feathers, with pendant weasel-skins, as well as the otter-fur wrappings of his hair braids, indicates the extent to which the Nez Perces were influenced by the Indians of the prairies, whom they met in their annual pilgrimage to the buffalo country.plain2018-03-16T21:11:51-07:00Curtis, Edward S. 1868-19521905Digital images of the plates supported by an award from the Library of Congress/Ameritech National Digital Library Competition, and mounted in American Memory. See http://memory.loc.gov/ammem/award98/ienhtml/curthome.html Digital reproduction of the photomechanical printcp08002 - portfolio 8 plate no.257For educational, non-commercial use only. Written permission required for any reproduction beyond fair use. Credit: Northwestern University Library, Edward S. Curtis's "The North American Indian," 2003. http://digital.library.northwestern.edu/curtis/The North American Indian (1907-1930) v.08, The Nez Perces. Wallawalla. Umatilla. Cayuse. The Chinookan tribes ([Seattle] : E.S. Curtis ; [Cambridge, Mass. : The University Press], 1911), plate no. 2571 photogravure : brown ink ; 46 x 32 cm [plate size] Original photogravure produced in Boston by John Andrew & Sonhttp://curtis.library.northwestern.edu/curtis/info.cgi?id=nai.08.port.00000003.pErik Loyerf862727c4b34febd6a0341bffd27f168a35aa637