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NDN power.

We are not your fashion accessories. We will call out those who perpetuate our oppression and bring attention to NDN issues, but we will also display our various rich cultures that so many believe can be captured with disgusting stereotypes. We are strong, beautiful people. We will not bear with your ignorance anymore.
Apr 20 '14
Apr 20 '14

Anonymous asked:

What do you think of the book One Thousand White Women?

I don’t think I’ve heard of this, followers? Anyone know what this is about -mod A

Apr 20 '14

Anonymous asked:

I'm only a quarter native. Would it be okay to try and connect with the culture and learn my tribes language?

Of course, that’s perfectly fine as long as you are respectful about it -mod A

Apr 20 '14

pictor-zenith asked:

A TRIBE CALLED RED IS AMAZING YOU NEED TO LISTEN TO THEM!!

Agreed -mod A

Apr 20 '14

Anonymous asked:

hey does anyone have any good recs for sci-fi/fantasy books written by indigenous authors?

I’ve seen a rec for books written by Indigenous authors in general, but I don’t know about sci-fi/fantasy. Anyone? - mod M

*I don’t think this classifies as sci-fi/fantasy but there’s a comic called 7 Generations which is a story that progresses from pre-contact to the present, and it encourages teens to learn about their cultural traditions and stories. The protagonist is Cree? I think. For those who are interested.

Apr 20 '14

Anonymous asked:

you know any groups similar to A Tribe Called Red?

Followers? I don’t listen to a lot of music so… - mod M

Apr 20 '14

Anonymous asked:

What's the difference between frybread and sopapillas? I seriously see no difference but I was always told there was one.

I’ve never had a sopapilla but I’m guessing there’s a difference in texture/flavour and probably ingredients? I used to think an arepa and a tortilla were the same thing because the one my Colombian friend gave me tasted the exact same as the tortillas my father makes, just a bit softer and thinner. (Albeit, the arepa he gave me was frozen and store bought rather than made from scratch, so that probably changed the flavour quite a bit.)

And I mean, that’s not to say they don’t share similarities because they do but they have unique differences to them as well that separate them from the rest. Even if it’s the same food, depending on the region where it’s made, you’ll find there are minor adjustments to the food that make it unique to the people. (For example, Salvadoran tortillas are supposed to be much thicker than Mexican tortillas?) Anyways, that’s my input. - mod M

I’d say the major difference is the ingredients, I believe majority of the time sopapillas are made differently and usually they are used more for a desert than a meal. At least the few times I’ve had them. They do taste very similar to Frybread but unsure if they are made the same way. I always felt like Frybread had more fluffiness to it. Where as sopapillas had more crispiness but I’ve only eaten them a few times when I was a kid. -mod A
Apr 20 '14

Ick, the individual who asked me to post some pictures to celebrate dia do índio wasn’t joking when they said the tag was full of people in red face. :I - mod M

Apr 20 '14
pandabepop:

todo dia é dia do #índio
Fotos: Martin Schoeller
@ Nacional Geographic Brasil

pandabepop:

todo dia é dia do #índio
Fotos: Martin Schoeller
@ Nacional Geographic Brasil

Apr 20 '14
pequenaborboletaazul:

Dia do índio no Brasil, esses sorrisos devem ser respeitados todos os dias.Silvia Maria

pequenaborboletaazul:

Dia do índio no Brasil, esses sorrisos devem ser respeitados todos os dias.

Silvia Maria