By Brad D. Lookingbill
- An obtainable and authoritative evaluate of the scholarship that has formed our knowing of 1 of the main iconic battles within the heritage of the yank West
- Combines contributions from an array of revered students, historians, and battlefield scientists
- Outlines the political and cultural stipulations that laid the basis for the Centennial crusade and examines how George Armstrong Custer turned its figurehead
- Provides a close research of the conflict maneuverings at Little Bighorn, paying unique realization to Indian testimony from the battlefield
- Concludes with a piece studying how the conflict of Little Bighorn has been mythologized and its pervading effect on American culture
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Additional resources for A Companion to Custer and the Little Bighorn Campaign
26 r a n i ‐ h e n r i k a n d e r ss o n Thousands of “free” Lakotas, however, remained outside the reservation, and they wanted nothing to do with whites. This group mostly consisted of northern Lakotas, Hunkpapas, Minneconjous, Itazipcos, O’ohenunpas, and Sihasapas, although hundreds of Oglalas and Brulés joined them. Their most important leaders were Hunkpapas Sitting Bull and Gall as well as the Oglala Crazy Horse. Red Cloud and Spotted Tail, for example, were leading those trying to adapt to reservation life.
They did not make a distinction between the supernatural and the natural world. Although some things were beyond human understanding, they were a natural part of the world; they were wakan. Wakan can be understood as a mystic power that consists of everything that cannot be comprehended. Everything in the world originated from this power that was everywhere. Animals, rivers, lakes, plants, even people, were wakan, or they had a wakan power. Together, the world’s wakan powers formed Wakan Tanka, the mystic power of the universe, which can also be described with the words sacred or sacredness.
They pushed away the Kiowa, Arikara, and Crow tribes, establishing their status as the strongest tribe of the northern plains during the first decades of the nineteenth century. This was due to the overpowering numbers of the Lakotas as well as to illnesses that devastated other tribes in the region. Sedentary tribes like the Pawnees and Mandans suffered severely from new illnesses brought by the whites. The Lakotas, who were constantly moving in small bands, were not as affected. Lakota wintercounts, nevertheless, record winters when illnesses struck the Lakotas (Walker 1982).
A Companion to Custer and the Little Bighorn Campaign by Brad D. Lookingbill