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STEVE MORNINGCHILD, Keeper of Bigfoot's Pipe.
Omikwoneeo Awasis a/k/a STEVE MORNINGCHILD: "Greetings from the neeheeyawuk [cree] in the fictional province of Saskatchewan in the fictional country of Canada"
I deeply comment from the bottom of my heart on you`re endeaver to get your land back.We still have our ( TRIBAL CUSTOM and USAGE ) here. With the CREATOR,GREAT SPIRITS blessings we will succeed, with our ceremonies which we still do we will keep you in our prayers. The foundations to international law are, overseas its the palladium of troy treaty, noahs ark treaty and the seal of Solomon treaty, in the north and south Americas, its the WAMPUM BELT TREATY,CANES of AUTHORITY treaty and THE PEACE PIPE treaty, the peace pipe treaty is where we reside in. with that my brothers and sisters as we are all the CREATOR,GREAT SPIRITS children, be it be black white yellow and red ahow eekusi thank you I can be reached at email@example.com my real name is omikwoneeo awasis or (winged child)
There's a lot of folklore and stories about the round dance of the Plains Cree. Also called the tea dance and braid bundle dance, the question is whether it is a fairly modern part of Aboriginal celebrations or as ancient as time itself.
The first known round dances took place in a long lodge called nanapawnikamovikamik, or "night singing tipi," as part of small tribal camp gatherings.
The braids of deceased relatives, kept in sacred bundles, were central to the meaning of the round dance ceremonies, which also included pipe, food and cloth offerings for the spirits of the dead.
Special honor songs were sung and prayers offered as the drums were passed through the sweetgrass smoke. A young sappling was set up in the centre of the lodge to be hung with cloth offerings, and a large stone is placed at its base.
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