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NaChief Lone Dog was a keeper of the Winter Count (a record of historical events) for the Lakota in the 1800s, in what is now North & South Dakota. Chief Lone Dog's winter count was drawn on skin; several copies of it exist in the Smithsonian Institutions National Museum of the American Indian. Todd Lone Dog Bordeaux, 7 generations removed from Chief Lone Dog, offers his interpretation of a portion of the winter count (18000 - 1832) in a beaded story stick.

Missouri War Axe, ca. 1860. Osage. National Museum of the American Indian, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C. (007080.000) | This artwork is part of “The Plains Indians: Artists of Earth and Sky” on view now through May 10, 2015. #PlainsIndians

Girl’s Dress, ca.1900. Dakota (Eastern Sioux), Yanktonai or Lakota (Teton Sioux). National Museum of Natural History, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C., Department of Anthropology (E362331-0) | This artwork is part of “The Plains Indians: Artists of Earth and Sky” on view now through May 10, 2015. #PlainsIndians #MetKids

Lakota - Teton-Western Sioux saddle blanket 1890 - Smithsonian National Museum of the Native American

Lucy Telles in the collection of the Smithsonian National Museum of the American Indian

traditional Inuit skin and bead parka @Museum of the American Indian.