|Statement||edited by Nancy Oestreich Lurie ; foreword by Ruth Underhill.|
|Contributions||Lurie, Nancy Oestreich.|
Mountain Wolf Woman, or Xéhachiwinga (April 1, – November 9, ), was a Native American woman of the Ho-Chunk (Winnebago) tribe whose autobiography was one of the earliest firsthand accounts of the experience of a Native American woman.. She was born in April into the Thunder Clan near Black River Falls, Wisconsin. Her parents were Charles Authority control: ISNI: . From pony to airplane, from medicine dance to Christian worship, Mountain Wolf Woman, Sister of Crashing Thunder is the life story of a Winnebago woman, told in her own words to her adopted kinswoman, Nancy Lurie. This retelling of more than seventy-five years of Native American life is both a candid and compelling account of how one woman lived through a period of/5. Mountain Wolf Woman was born in the Ho-Chunk tribe. She was the sister of Sam Blowsnake, who told his story via an anthropologist in the book called Crashing Thunder: The Autobiography of an American to , Mountain Wolf Woman attended the Bureau of Indian Affairs School to learn English, but then her family removed her from school to be married. Mountain Wolf Woman is a sister of Crashing Thunder—a Winnebago man whose autobiography was recorded several years earlier in a classic text edited by Paul Radin As a woman, it appears as though the credibility of her book depended on her brother’s work.
please use the services or buy the products offered by those who sponsor the mountain wolf & tell them you saw them here. copyright the mountain wolf on line since march 7, built by donald york jr & tonya young. in memory of mike coffey - r.i.p. American woman. City: Black River Falls County: Jackson Mountain Wolf Woman was born in the Ho-Chunk tribe. She was the sister of Sam Blowsnake, who told his story via an anthropologist in the book called CRASHING THUNDER: THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF AN AMERICAN INDIAN. From to , Mountain Wolf Woman attended the Bureau of . This book is a valuable companion to the story of Mountain Wolf Woman's brother, immortalized by Paul Radin in Crashing Thunder, a classic of anthropological literature. It will also be of interest to those interested in ethnographic records, the role of women in native cultures, and Midwestern Native Americans, in general. In this Badger Biographies series book, Mountain Wolf Woman, a Ho-Chunk girl who lived in the late nineteenth and early twentieth century, shares her thoughts and feelings during her childhood. Along with other Ho-Chunk, the US government relocated Mountain Wolf Woman and her family from Wisconsin to Nebraska. The Ho-Chunk later returned to Wisconsin, and .
Central to the story is the movement of Mountain Wolf Woman and her family in and around Wisconsin. Like many Ho-Chunk people in the mids, Mountain Wolf Woman's family was displaced to Nebraska by the U.S. government. They later returned to Wisconsin but continued to relocate throughout the state as the seasons changed to gather and hunt : Wisconsin Historical Society. Studio portrait of Mountain Wolf Woman, also known as Stella Blowsnake Whitepine Stacy (HayAhChoWinKah), sitting and holding her two daughters, Josephine Whitepine Mike (AhHooGeNaWinKah), left, and Lena Whitepine Shegonee (HaCheDayWinKah). Mountain Wolf Woman is also the title of a book written about her by Nancy Lurie. A member of the Winnebago tribe, Mountain Wolf Woman is the author of the critically acclaimed Mountain Wolf Woman, Sister of Crashing Thunder (). An evocative recounting of . jones & west funeral home. copyright the mountain wolf on line since march 7, built by donald york jr & tonya young.