A picture of: Derbyshire, Peak District National Park, Curber Edge, England (UK). This was taken just after mid-day, so the light was very harsh! It was a grab shot as we were coming to the end of Curber Edge Walk. I would like to go back again sometime, to take a better picture, in later afternoon light when there are more shadows.
2005, and I listened to that band for the first time with Wake me Up when September Ends, about 3 months late my dad bought me the American Idiot cd record and I loved the WHOLE album, they became my fav band at ten years old, and now I´m 20 and they mean the same to me, even in deeper level <3
An Overview of Women in Native American Cultures: Gender Roles in Native American Tribes
photo archives Title: Hattie Tom - Apache - No. 1400 Description: Studio portrait of delegate Hattie Tom, a Chiricahua Apache girl, wearing a beaded hide dress with metal cone tinklers, beaded necklaces and earrings. Photographed at the U.S. Indian Congress of the Trans-Mississippi and International Exposition in Omaha, 1898. Culture/People: Chiricahua Apache Date created: 1898 Photographer: Frank A. Rinehart, Non-Indian, ca. 1862-ca. 1928 or Adolph F. Muhr, Non-Indian, ca. 1858-1913 Place: Omaha; Douglas County; Nebraska; USA Format/Object name: Platinum print (platinotype) Collection History/Provenance: Frank A. Rinehart (ca. 1862-1928) was the official photographer for the United States Indian Congress of the Trans-Mississippi and International Exposition, held in Omaha, Nebraska, between June 1 and October 31, 1898. During the Congress, Rinehart and/or his assistant Adolph F. Muhr (ca. 1858-1913) photographed more than 500 individuals and groups representing the estimated thirty-six tribes represented at the Exposition. No other collection history information available.