Podcasts about nez perce

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  • 88PODCASTS
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Best podcasts about nez perce

Latest podcast episodes about nez perce

Chatty Broads with Bekah and Jess
327: Thanksgiving Lies + Indigenous Grief and Celebration with Cali Wolf & Tai Simpson (Rereleased Episode)

Chatty Broads with Bekah and Jess

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2021 91:56


(Rereleased Episode: this episode was originally recorded and released November 26, 2020) The Broads sit with Tai Simpson and Cali Wolf to talk about indigenous people's history, lies and misconceptions that are taught in “US History”, land back, Tai and Cali's personal stories, the violence of cultural appropriation, the truth about Thanksgiving, and much more. **This podcast was recorded on Tongva land   CALI WOLF: Cali is Sicangu Lakota. She is an ER nurse, mother, and the coordinating director of an Indigenous womxn led nonprofit called Native Women's Wilderness!   Follow Cali: https://www.instagram.com/caliwolf/ Donate to Native Women's Wilderness here: https://www.nativewomenswilderness.org/donate Follow Native Women's Wilderness: https://www.instagram.com/nativewomenswilderness/ ***Next week Native Women's Wilderness 2021 Gives Back Campaign will be released - follow @nativewomenswilderness on Instagram to find out more and get donation links!   TAI SIMPSON: Tai Simpson is “The Storyteller” in the indigenous language of the Nimiipuu nation (Nez Perce Tribe of Idaho). She is a direct descendant of Chief Redheart of the Nez Perce tribe and a tireless advocate for social justice. Tai's academic background is in Political Philosophy & Public Law at Boise State University where she served as the vice president and president of the Intertribal Native Council student organization. She speaks on issues afflicting marginalized communities including race, missing & murdered Indigenous women, and the intersections of oppression facing the United States. Her appearances and interviews can be heard or read on Boise State Public Radio, TEDxBoise, and several news outlets. She was recently awarded the National Native American 40 Under 40 Award by the National Center for American Indian Development recognizing her work around missing and murdered Indigenous people.   Follow Tai: https://www.instagram.com/taisimpson/ Website: https://www.taisimpson.com Watch Tai's TedxTalk: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=T5RhEStF_bQ   Read Tai's recent piece in Cosmopolitan “Working to End the Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women Crisis Is Like Mopping Up the Ocean”: https://www.cosmopolitan.com/lifestyle/a37793702/missing-murdered-indigenous-women-gabby-petito/ ***The Indigenous Idaho Alliance is beginning holiday fundraising for families who need food, gifts, clean water, and support with heating and utility bills - DONATE at VENMO: @indigenousidaho      RESOURCES DISCUSSED IN EP:  ***The “All My Relations” podcast discussed “Thankstaking or Thanksgiving”: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/thankstaking-or-thanksgiving/id1454424563?i=1000499682949 ***Watch the documentary “Blood Memory” here: https://worldchannel.org/episode/arf-blood-memory/ ***Read “An Indigenous Peoples' History of the United States”: https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/237686/an-indigenous-peoples-history-of-the-united-states-by-roxanne-dunbar-ortiz/ ***Check out the “Indigenous Action” podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/indigenous-action/id1532103976 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

BYU-Idaho Radio
Evening Headlines for November 18, 2021

BYU-Idaho Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 5:25


Idaho's first large-scale solar battery from Tesla has been installed by the Nez Perce tribe, the East Idaho community is invited to share some holiday joy by participating in the first annual "Fill the Ambulance" food drive, and BYU-Idaho Radio interview Kevin Brower, the artistic director and composer for the upcoming Anam Cara concert.

Dr. History's Tales of the Old West

A first cousin to Chief Joseph, he followed the famous chief and the Nez Perce. He fought at White Bird Canyon, the Clearwater River and in the Battle at the Big Hole. They nearly made it to join Sitting Bull in Canada but surrendered and ended up on the Colville Reservation. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

PBS NewsHour - Segments
Native American tribes land buybacks start a commercial approach to social justice

PBS NewsHour - Segments

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 17, 2021 7:22


In part two of a two-part series, Special Correspondent Kira Kay reports on the Nez Perce tribe and its efforts to regain control of part of the 7.5 million acres of land granted to it by the U.S. government in the mid 19th century. Reclaiming that land, which was almost all taken after the tribe was violently driven away, has meant taking a more commercial approach to social justice. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

The Writer's Almanac
The Writer's Almanac - Tuesday, October 5, 2021

The Writer's Almanac

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 5:00


On this day in 1877 Chief Joseph of the Nez Perce surrendered to the US Cavalry, and uttered the famous words, “My heart is sick and sad. From where the sun now stands I will fight no more forever.”

Idaho Reports
COVID-19 Update: August 13, 2021

Idaho Reports

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 14, 2021 1:32


The current COVID-19 surge has, once again, stressed the state's hospital system. Two of Idaho's major hospitals, St. Luke's in southern Idaho and Kootenai Health in Coeur d'Alene, have postponed non-emergency elective procedures that require overnight stays, and have reassigned nurses to help care for critically ill patients. COVID-19 ICU admissions are now at the same levels they were in November, and Dr. Jim Souza of St. Luke's said this surge has the potential to be worse than what the state experienced in December, when Idaho came close to having to activate crisis standards of care. On Thursday, Gov. Brad Little implored Idahoans to get vaccinated to ease the strain on hospitals and to help ensure an uninterrupted school year for Idaho students. Since May 15, there have been 13 times as many COVID-19 hospitalizations and ten times as many deaths among unvaccinated people as there were in vaccinated people. The statewide positivity rate has risen to 12.8 percent, and the highest case rates were reported in Clearwater, Nez Perce, Twin Falls, Shoshone and Kootenai counties.

Bloody Beaver
52 - Chief Joseph & the Nez Perce War

Bloody Beaver

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2021 109:17


In the summer of 1877 Chief Joseph and the peaceful Nez Perce went to war with the U.S. Government in a running fight that spanned four states and 1,170 miles. Who was Chief Joseph? Why'd Buffalo Bill call him “the greatest Indian ever produced?” And why did the Nez Perce go to war? I've been looking forward to this episode for a long time so without further ado, let's dive into Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce War! Check out my website! https://www.wildwestextra.com/ Contact me! Wildwestextra@gmail.com https://www.wildwestextra.com/contact/ Listen to The Wild West Extravaganza WHERVER you consumer audio! https://www.wildwestextra.com/follow/ Chief Joseph and the Flight of the Nez Perce by Kent Nerburn https://www.amazon.com/Chief-Joseph-Flight-Nez-Perce/dp/B07D8CNG6K/ref=sr_1_6?dchild=1&keywords=kent+nerburn&qid=1626877161&sr=8-6 Nez Perce War Battle Map https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Nez_Perce_War_battle_map-1877.jpg Nez Perce War Timeline – University of Lethbridge https://www.ulethbridge.ca/lib/digitized_collections/ourheritage/index_page_stuff/Following_Trails/Chief_Joseph/Chief_Joseph_Timeline.html Aftermath of Nez Perce War – Nps.gov https://www.nps.gov/nepe/learn/historyculture/1877-aftermath.htm NezPerce.org https://nezperce.org/ That scene from 28 Weeks Later https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VVnz6hlC3pQ Daytime Smoker https://www.denverartmuseum.org/en/object/1991.258.11 The Nez Perce continue fighting for their land https://www.wallowa.com/land-returned-to-nez-perce/article_0a4ec5ee-85bc-528b-95d8-52fabd2e729b.html Liver Eating Johnson Part 1 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Qr-fBiIdfGA Liver Eating Johnson Part 2 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_rY3HyGEeVk

Dr. History's Tales of the Old West

Henry and Eliza opened the Lapwai Mission among the Nez Perce. They were welcomed, opened a school and provided medical treatment. Henry clashed with the Shamans, the Mountain men and the Nez Perce men as he tried to force them to work. They eventually moved to Oregon City, Oregon. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

American Girls
67: Through the Fire: Changes for Kaya

American Girls

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2021 67:06


Kaya has seen fire, she's seen Speaking Rain, and finally, she sees Steps High again. While the final Kaya book brings change and some closure, that's not all--and really, what would a Kaya book be without some chaos? Forget being born in a cross-fire hurricane. In the final chapters, our hero endures yet another disaster, and goes through a wildfire, for her horse Steps High. Kaya once again rises to the occasion, saving her horse and learning some more lessons from her grandmother along the way. We discuss the overall trajectory of this series and the extra-long Peek into the Past on Nez Perce history. This episode also includes recent Free Britney updates.    Visit our merch store or support us on Patreon: https://linktr.ee/agirlspod Follow us on Facebook - fb.com/AmericanGirlsPodcast Instagram @americangirlspodcast Twitter @agirlspod You can also reach us at AmericanGirlsPod@gmail.com   You can follow Allison on Instagram and Twitter (@allisonhorrocks)  You can follow Mary on Instagram (@mimimahoney) and Twitter (@MaryMahoney123)    Check out our sponsors!     Need a source of calm in your day? Subscribe to Libro FM! Choose from  over 150,000 audiobooks and even support your local bookstore with  your purchases as a member. To sign up, use code AGReads or this link:   libro.fm/redeem/AGReads  

American Conservative University
What Can the Government Do to Us? Ask Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce.

American Conservative University

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 5, 2021 24:15


What Can the Government Do to Us? Ask Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce.   A prime example of what can happen when government over-reaches the rule of law and its constitutional bounds, the story of Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce is a lesson for us today. Brent and Kolleen DeGraff relate original source stories from history. They are the authors of eight American, World and government history texts.  A Threads of Liberty Podcast.

American Conservative University
What Can the Government Do to Us? Ask Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce.

American Conservative University

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 5, 2021 24:15


What Can the Government Do to Us? Ask Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce.   A prime example of what can happen when government over-reaches the rule of law and its constitutional bounds, the story of Chief Joseph and the Nez Perce is a lesson for us today. Brent and Kolleen DeGraff relate original source stories from history. They are the authors of eight American, World and government history texts.  A Threads of Liberty Podcast.

American Girls
65: A Girl's Best Friend: Kaya and Lone Dog

American Girls

Play Episode Listen Later May 31, 2021 56:39


In the fourth Kaya book, we are not treated to an ahistorical birthday party. Instead, a new canine friend enters the American Girl universe and brings some much-needed joy to Kaya. While struggling to deal with the loss of Swan Circling and her sister’s ongoing captivity, Kaya meets Lone Dog, an animal who changes her life, and possibly ours. As we quickly learn, Kaya's dilemma is less “who let the dogs out?” and more “can this dog come in?” In this story, Kaya also has to grapple with scary visions for the future and of course, self-doubt. Come for the discussion of animal life in Nez Perce culture--and stay for the aftermath of our alarming realization that this book is older than Olivia Rodrigo. Visit our merch store or support us on Patreon: https://linktr.ee/agirlspod Follow us on Facebook - fb.com/AmericanGirlsPodcast Instagram @americangirlspodcast Twitter @agirlspod You can also reach us at AmericanGirlsPod@gmail.com  You can follow Allison on Instagram and Twitter (@allisonhorrocks) You can follow Mary on Instagram (@mimimahoney) and Twitter (@MaryMahoney123)  Check out our sponsors! Try America’s #1 Meal Kit aka Hello Fresh. Go to HelloFresh dot com slash americangirls12 (www.hellofresh.com/americangirls12 ) and use code americangirls12 for 12 free meals, including free shipping!” Check out Apostrophe! Save fifteen dollars off your first visit with aboard-certified dermatologist at Apostrophe dot com slash AMERICANGIRLSPODwhen you use our code: AMERICANGIRLSPOD. This code is only available to ourlisteners. www.apostrophe.com/americangirlspod

American Girls
64: Then a Hero Comes Along: Kaya Part Three

American Girls

Play Episode Listen Later May 17, 2021 77:53


Just one year after Mr. Enrique Iglesias asked: "would you dance if I asked you to dance?" Janet Shaw penned a heroic tale for the ages. In "Kaya's Hero" (2002) we meet Swan Circling, a brave woman Kaya deeply admires. When a baby falls ill, Swan Circling heroically steps in. This is a spoiler-free zone, but listeners should be prepared (unfortunately) for more tragedy in the Kaya journey. During our discussion, we talk namesakes, personal heroes, and the importance of mentorship. We also learn that sometimes, "a hero lies in you"-- yes that means you, Kaya.Examine the earliest documented Nez Perce saddle from the Spalding-Allen Collection: https://plateauportal.libraries.wsu.edu/digital-heritage/nez-perce-womans-saddle Native American History: A Tale of Medicine: http://www.thedifferentialdx.com/native-american-history-a-tale-of-medicine/ Visit our merch store or support us on Patreon: https://linktr.ee/agirlspod Follow us on Facebook - fb.com/AmericanGirlsPodcast Instagram @americangirlspodcast Twitter @agirlspod You can also reach us at AmericanGirlsPod@gmail.com  You can follow Allison on Instagram and Twitter (@allisonhorrocks) You can follow Mary on Instagram (@mimimahoney) and Twitter (@MaryMahoney123)  Check out our sponsors! Need a source of calm in your day? Subscribe to Libro FM! Choose from over 150,000 audiobooks and even support your local bookstore with your purchases as a member. To sign up, use code AGReads or this link:  libro.fm/redeem/AGReadsTry Warby Parker! Get free at-home try on with 5 frames. Glasses start at $95. Visit Warby Parker using our link: www.warbyparker.com/americangirlspod  Check out Apostrophe! Save fifteen dollars off your first visit with a board-certified dermatologist at Apostrophe dot com slash AMERICANGIRLSPOD when you use our code: AMERICANGIRLSPOD. This code is only available to ourlisteners. www.apostrophe.com/americangirlspod

Uncanny America
Episode 32: Big Walley & Colossal Claude - The Water Monsters of Oregon

Uncanny America

Play Episode Listen Later May 13, 2021 33:15


Still waters run deep and hold many secrets, but running waters can be just as mysterious. From the folk legends of the Nez Perce to the Coast Gard of the 20th Century, the rivers and lakes of Oregon have long been said to be the home to monsters that lurk just beneath the surface. Sometimes fearsome and other times benign, these creatures have become both fearsome deterrents to intruders in their watery realms to pop culture icons that adorn everything from souvenir keychains to craft-brewed IPAs. What are their stories, and what might they really be? Tonight on Uncanny America, we go in search of Big Wally and Colossal Claude. ----------------------------- Instagram: @uncannyamerica Twitter: @Uncanny_America Website: uncannyamerica.com ------------------------------ Nervous by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/4118-nervous License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ Gypsy Shoegazer No Voices by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3840-gypsy-shoegazer-no-voices License: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/

The Paul Leslie Hour
#559 - Danny O'Keefe

The Paul Leslie Hour

Play Episode Listen Later May 3, 2021 36:23


#559 - Danny O'Keefe Danny O'Keefe is a special guest on The Paul Leslie Hour. It's what any songwriter dreams of. To write a standard. Danny O'Keefe is the original singer and songwriter of "Good Time Charlie's Got the Blues." His signature song, it has gone on to be recorded by everyone from Elvis Presley, Jerry Lee Lewis, Waylon Jennings, Willie Nelson, Dwight Yoakam, Steve Forbert and instrumentalists like Chet Atkins and Earl Klugh. Danny O'Keefe has written a lot of songs and made some really great records. A much respected writer in music, he's shared co-writing credits with Bob Dylan, Vince Melamed and the late Tim Krekel to name a few. Some of his other songs were recorded by Jackson Browne, Glen Campbell, Judy Collins, Jimmy Buffett, Ben Harper, John Denver and others. In recent years, he wrote and recorded an album entitled "Looking Glass & The Dreamers," the result of years of deep, historical research on the Nez Perce tribe. Future projects related to this topic are in the works. Danny O'Keefe is one of a kind. Not many can say they share his distinctions and unique credits. It's a great pleasure to welcome him on The Paul Leslie Hour! The Paul Leslie Hour is a talk show dedicated to “Helping People Tell Their Stories.” Some of the most iconic people of all time drop in to chat. Frequent topics include Arts, Entertainment and Culture. This podcast is powered by Pinecast.

TED Talks Daily (HD video)
The intergenerational wisdom woven into Indigenous stories | Tai Simpson

TED Talks Daily (HD video)

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2021 17:39


The way we behave politically, socially, economically and ecologically isn't working, says community organizer and activist Tai Simpson. Sharing the creation myth of her Nez Perce tribe, she advocates for a return to the "old ways" guided by Indigenous wisdom that emphasize balance, community and the importance of intergenerational storytelling in order to protect what's sacred.

TED Talks Daily
The intergenerational wisdom woven into Indigenous stories | Tai Simpson

TED Talks Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2021 17:39


The way we behave politically, socially, economically and ecologically isn't working, says community organizer and activist Tai Simpson. Sharing the creation myth of her Nez Perce tribe, she advocates for a return to the "old ways" guided by Indigenous wisdom that emphasize balance, community and the importance of intergenerational storytelling in order to protect what's sacred.

TED Talks Daily (SD video)
The intergenerational wisdom woven into Indigenous stories | Tai Simpson

TED Talks Daily (SD video)

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2021 17:39


The way we behave politically, socially, economically and ecologically isn't working, says community organizer and activist Tai Simpson. Sharing the creation myth of her Nez Perce tribe, she advocates for a return to the "old ways" guided by Indigenous wisdom that emphasize balance, community and the importance of intergenerational storytelling in order to protect what's sacred.

Thecuriousmanspodcast
Blaine Harden Interview Episode 28

Thecuriousmanspodcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 27, 2021 71:27


In this episode Matt Crawford speaks with author Blaine Harden about his book Murder At The Mission. The story of missionaries forging west to the Oregon Territory in 1836 to convert the Nez Perce and Cayuse tribes would echo through American history through today. Harden details how a failed missionary and a harrowing trip to save his career would have a monumental impact on the Cayuse tribe and Native American relations writ large for years to come. A pivotal and important moment that needs to be discussed to understand our reprehensible relations with Native Americans and how far reaching and impactful the U.S governments actions were.

The Mr. Bill Podcast
The Mr. Bill Podcast - Episode 85 - Mick Gordon

The Mr. Bill Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 22, 2021 151:05


Mick Gordon is a composer and sound designer whose compositions aim to transcend the perceptual boundary between music and its context. Mick’s work considers the role of music as a translation of the world in which it exists rather than a simple accompaniment. Through creativity, interpretation and collaboration he develops a meaningful exchange between the visual world and music culminating in the authorship of a unified original work of art. Mick utilizes a broad range of modern musical sound design and traditional composition techniques in order to be unconstrained by any singular genre. His music is inspired by the connection between the audience and the experience and seeks to overcome the separation between music and the world in which it exists. Recently, Mick scored the video game DOOM - the return of id Software’s seminal first-person shooter. To illustrate the game’s portrayal of Hell and its insidious power he explored the role of energy in sound production and how the physical properties of analogue equipment can be imparted onto digital sources. His award-winning interactive score for Microsoft’s reboot of KILLER INSTINCT featured a myriad of performers from around the globe. Mick collaborated with a viking choir in Sweden, representatives of the Nez Perce tribe in Idaho and numerous other performers, vocalists, lyricists and translators to produce its Amazon best-selling soundtrack. Mick’s score for the video game, WOLFENSTEIN: THE NEW ORDER interweaves modern musical sound design techniques with 1960s style record production. He synthesised field recordings and transformed them into new physically playable instruments to create unique musical palettes. The score explores the role of distortion as a modern musical device. The process of overdriving various pieces of analogue equipment into extremes to create tension was used to represent the game’s chaotic villain, Deathshead. Additionally, to musically represent the rebellious plight of the heroes against their oppressors, Mick utilised vintage instruments, microphones and recording equipment to create music inspired by protest and freedom movement songs of the 1960s. Mick Gordon Links: https://mick-gordon.com/ Mr. Bill’s Links: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/mrbillstunes https://live.mrbillstunes.com/ https://discord.gg/ySjhgWQ https://mrbill.bandcamp.com/ https://www.youtube.com/user/MrBillsTunes Podcast Production Inquiries: fumodenver@gmail.com

American Girls
62: How to Save a Life: Meet Kaya

American Girls

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 19, 2021 66:31


This episode finds us deep in two distant and distinct time periods: the 18th century and the year 2002. Set in 1764, Meet Kaya (2002) features a strong girl from the Nimiipuu people (also known as the Nez Perce tribe). Kaya enjoys riding her horse and being with her family. Though Kaya's stories don't follow the same arc as other American Girls, trust us that this book has a bit of everything, including lessons on "boasting," weaving, how to shed undesirable nicknames, and racing ambitions. Moving at a classic Janet Shaw warp speed, Kaya and her horse Steps High ALSO step up and save the day, well before book six. Join us as we go back in time (again) and for the first time, go beyond the OGAG six whose stories we knew well. Together, we try tolearn what Beforever means as we puzzle over the year that gave us both the Justin/Britney breakup and this character billed as the "first American Girl."Visit our merch store! (Link: https://www.teepublic.com/stores/american-girls-podcast?ref_id=14940 ) Join our patreon! (https://www.patreon.com/americangirlspodcast)  Follow the show on Instagram (@americangirlspodcast) and Twitter (@agirlspod)  Email us at AmericanGirlsPod@gmail.com  You can follow Allison on Instagram (@allisonhorrocks) and Twitter (@allisonhorrocks)  You can follow Mary on Instagram (@mimimahoney) and Twitter (@MaryMahoney123) Need a source of calm in your day? Subscribe to Libro FM! Choose from over 150,000 audiobooks and even support your local bookstore with your purchases as a member. To sign up, use code AGReads or this link:  libro.fm/redeem/AGReads   

Idaho Matters
Idaho High School Student Tells Story Of His Nez Perce Heritage In Documentary

Idaho Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 5, 2021 16:03


Before white colonizers took land from indigenous people already living in Idaho, the Nimiipuu people occupied much of the north central part of the state. French fur traders who encountered them in the 1800s mistakenly called them Nez Perce. But their real name is Nimiipuu, meaning “the people.” Through everything they've endured, the community has held on to their traditions through their language, stories, art and more. Idaho Matters speaks with high school student and Nez Perce filmmaker Brandon McHone about his first documentary, called "Creative Hearts & Minds of the Nez Perce."

Poets and Muses: We chat with poets about their inspirations
Imogen Arate with Tyrone Ross Thompson

Poets and Muses: We chat with poets about their inspirations

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 27, 2021 76:34


This week, Tyrone (https://www.facebook.com/Wyam-Publishing-2251985795129051/) and I, Imogen Arate (https://poetsandmuses.com/imogen-arate/), discuss our respective poems, "Celilo Falls Inundation" and "Words and Actions," and hypocrisy. Purchase Tyrone's book at: https://www.amazon.com/dp/B07PH3VN69 Other ways to connect with Tyrone: 1. Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tyrone_wyam/ 2. Twitter: https://twitter.com/TyroneWyam Check out this episode to also hear about virtual poetry events taking place during the week of March 29th. Links to the topics we touch on: 1. Celilo Fish Committee: https://www.oregonencyclopedia.org/articles/celilo_fish_committee_1935_1957_/#.YGDuUuZlBbU 2. Calls for dam removal: https://www.columbian.com/news/2019/oct/14/pacific-northwest-tribes-remove-columbia-river-dams/ 3. The Nez Perce’s efforts at damn removal: https://www.seattletimes.com/seattle-news/environment/salmon-people-a-tribes-decades-long-fight-to-take-down-the-lower-snake-river-dams-and-restore-a-way-of-life/ Photo of Tyrone Ross Thompson by Dean Davis for his “Pictures of Poets” project. #Poetrypodcasts #PoetsandMuses #ImogenArate #TyroneRossThompson #CeliloFallsInundation #WordsandActions #Hypocrisy #WyampumandNezPerce #ColumbiaRiver #NativeYouthLeadershipAlliance #EasternWashingtonUniversity #IndigenousPeoplesDay #constantoutlet #expressfeelings #copiedlyrics #largefamilies #largekinships #suicidalideation #isolation #exclusion #connectwithothers #freeverse #selfexpression #indigenouscolidarity #findingownspacewithinfamily #tribalpolitics #CeliloFishCommittee #TommyThompson #SalmonChief #divideandconquer #nontreaty #StockLee #DeathofCeliloFalls #KatrineBarber #DebHaaland #NationalCongressofAmericanIndians #nepotism #tokenization #appropriation

Bloody Beaver
44 - The Bronco Apache

Bloody Beaver

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 22, 2021 45:06


On May 6th, 1877, just ten months after the battle of Little Big Horn, the legendary Crazy Horse led nearly 900 Lakota & Cheyenne to Fort Robinson, Nebraska. It was time to surrender. Five months later in October of 1877 Chief Joseph of the Nez Perce would do the same. To fight no more, forever. Sitting Bull of the Lakota would hold out until May of 1881, when he too would lay down his arms. And then finally - on September 4th, 1886 - the mighty Apache leader Geronimo surrendered to the U.S. Army, in Skeleton Canyon, in present day southeastern Arizona. The last American Indian warrior to formerly surrender to the United States. And with him, so went the Indian Wars. The buffalo were gone, the railroads and churches were here to stay, and the wild west – for the most part – was over. But what if I were to tell you that not ALL of the Apache surrendered? That there were a few holdouts that not only continued to live free but continued to make war with their enemies as well. For the next 45 years! Find out more on this holy crap, I can’t believe I’ve never heard of this before I’m about to pee my pants with excitement episode of Bloody Beaver Podcast! Check out my website! Hit that contact button or click on the “leave a voicemail” option! Head on over to my Patreon for bonus content or just to support the podcast! Time Magazine article from 1929 on Francisco Fimbres White Chief May Have Led Last of the Free Apaches into 20th Century Mexicans Recall Last Apaches Living in Sierra A Savage Land thesis by Margery Hunt Watkinson The Last "Broncho" thesis by Leah Candolin Cook Meet the Geronimos The last Free Apaches

Bloody Beaver
43 - Liver Eating Johnson: Part 2

Bloody Beaver

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 8, 2021 45:56


This is Part 2! If you have not already done so, give Part 1 a listen! As the Liver-Eater's reputation grew he began working as a guide for prospectors and a scout for General Miles, against the Lakota, Cheyenne, and Nez Perce. Later he'd take jobs in law enforcement in Coulson and Red Lodge, Montana, work in a Wild West Show, and even grow cabbages! And Johnson's story doesn't even end when he dies! Was Robert Redford really one of Johnson's pallbearers? Did he really have a Crow wife? Did he ever actually kill any Crow warriors? Could he have possibly been born in 1841? Did he really lasso a whale???? Find out all this and more on this "You've come far, pilgrim" part 2 edition of Bloody Beaver Podcast! Check out my website for more true stories from the wild and woolly west! Bonus content available on Patreon! Liver-Eating Johnston: The Dust Never Settles on a Legend, by Dennis McLelland Liver-Eating Johnson's rifle for auction??? Liver-Eating Johnson's Hawken Rifle & Bowie Knife??? The Never-Ending Lives of Liver-Eating Johnson by D.J. Herda Crow Killer, New Edition: The Saga of Liver-Eating Johnson, by Thorpe, Bunker, & Bender Mountain Man, by Vardis Fisher Liver-Eating Johnson: The Life and Legacy of the Famous Mountain Man, by Charles Rivers Editors The Avenging Fury of the Plains, by Dennis J. McLelland I Buried Hickok: The Memoirs of White Eye Anderson, by Joseph F. Anderson My Life as an Indian, by James W. Schultz My Sixty Years on the Plains, by W.T. Hamilton    

Cooper Dooper: A Twin Peaks Podcast for Regular People

Jess and Mikey discuss Season 3 Part 6 of Twin Peaks.Cooper Dooper is on Twitter!Hosts:Jessica Bluemke GreiffMichael Greiff Notes:Apologies for Dottie's heightened presence in this episode - Chicago got hit with a huge blizzard this year and the snow plows were scaring her!John Stockton's Basketball StatsAnecdotes about the filming of Singin' In The RainRichard "The Iceman" KuklinskiMerlin SicknessThe Curse of CassandraHow to pronounce "Nez Perce" 

New Books in American Studies
Tony Tekaroniake Evans, "Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond" (Washington State UP, 2020)

New Books in American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 3, 2021 70:04


In 1877, Eloosykasit was on his way Tolo Lake, a gathering place frequented by the Nez Perce, when he heard news of the Wallowa band's flight from the U.S. Army. Only seventeen at the time, Eloosykasit elected to remain with the migrant Nez Perce, arming himself with a rifle abandoned at White Bird Canyon, and following Chief Joseph on toward Montana. Over a century later, in the summer of 1989, Eloosykasit's descendant, Josiah Pinkham, traced the same path as part of an immersive summer program organized entirely around the Chief Joseph Trail. The trip was but one of many ways that the Upward Bound Program - based out of University of Idaho and known regionally as "the Indian Program" - provided Indigenous and non-Indigenous students alike with experiences that recentered Niimíipuu (Nez Perce) and Skitswish (Coeur D'Alene) history and culture. Well-known across the Nez Perce Reservation, Coeur D'Alene Reservation, and nearby communities, Idaho's Upward Bound Program serves as the focus of journalist Tony Tekaroniake Evans' latest book, Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond (Washington State University Press, 2020). Drawing on dozens of interviews with former Upward Bound participants and instructors, Evans traces the development of the program under longtime coordinator Isabel Bond, who has spent decades working to support local Indigenous youth through education. Evans weaves historical narratives both old and recent into a story of community-building and cultural appreciation. Though situated deeply in Nez Perce and Coeur D'Alene history and homelands, Evans' Teaching Native Pride shows the ways that Bond's Upward Bound Program, in many ways, serves as a model for educational experiences that highlight the importance of Indigenous pasts, persistence, experiences, and expertise. Annabel LaBrecque is a PhD student in the Department of History at UC Berkeley. You can find her on Twitter @labrcq. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books Network
Tony Tekaroniake Evans, "Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond" (Washington State UP, 2020)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 3, 2021 70:04


In 1877, Eloosykasit was on his way Tolo Lake, a gathering place frequented by the Nez Perce, when he heard news of the Wallowa band's flight from the U.S. Army. Only seventeen at the time, Eloosykasit elected to remain with the migrant Nez Perce, arming himself with a rifle abandoned at White Bird Canyon, and following Chief Joseph on toward Montana. Over a century later, in the summer of 1989, Eloosykasit's descendant, Josiah Pinkham, traced the same path as part of an immersive summer program organized entirely around the Chief Joseph Trail. The trip was but one of many ways that the Upward Bound Program - based out of University of Idaho and known regionally as "the Indian Program" - provided Indigenous and non-Indigenous students alike with experiences that recentered Niimíipuu (Nez Perce) and Skitswish (Coeur D'Alene) history and culture. Well-known across the Nez Perce Reservation, Coeur D'Alene Reservation, and nearby communities, Idaho's Upward Bound Program serves as the focus of journalist Tony Tekaroniake Evans' latest book, Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond (Washington State University Press, 2020). Drawing on dozens of interviews with former Upward Bound participants and instructors, Evans traces the development of the program under longtime coordinator Isabel Bond, who has spent decades working to support local Indigenous youth through education. Evans weaves historical narratives both old and recent into a story of community-building and cultural appreciation. Though situated deeply in Nez Perce and Coeur D'Alene history and homelands, Evans' Teaching Native Pride shows the ways that Bond's Upward Bound Program, in many ways, serves as a model for educational experiences that highlight the importance of Indigenous pasts, persistence, experiences, and expertise. Annabel LaBrecque is a PhD student in the Department of History at UC Berkeley. You can find her on Twitter @labrcq. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm

New Books in History
Tony Tekaroniake Evans, "Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond" (Washington State UP, 2020)

New Books in History

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 3, 2021 70:04


In 1877, Eloosykasit was on his way Tolo Lake, a gathering place frequented by the Nez Perce, when he heard news of the Wallowa band's flight from the U.S. Army. Only seventeen at the time, Eloosykasit elected to remain with the migrant Nez Perce, arming himself with a rifle abandoned at White Bird Canyon, and following Chief Joseph on toward Montana. Over a century later, in the summer of 1989, Eloosykasit's descendant, Josiah Pinkham, traced the same path as part of an immersive summer program organized entirely around the Chief Joseph Trail. The trip was but one of many ways that the Upward Bound Program - based out of University of Idaho and known regionally as "the Indian Program" - provided Indigenous and non-Indigenous students alike with experiences that recentered Niimíipuu (Nez Perce) and Skitswish (Coeur D'Alene) history and culture. Well-known across the Nez Perce Reservation, Coeur D'Alene Reservation, and nearby communities, Idaho's Upward Bound Program serves as the focus of journalist Tony Tekaroniake Evans' latest book, Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond (Washington State University Press, 2020). Drawing on dozens of interviews with former Upward Bound participants and instructors, Evans traces the development of the program under longtime coordinator Isabel Bond, who has spent decades working to support local Indigenous youth through education. Evans weaves historical narratives both old and recent into a story of community-building and cultural appreciation. Though situated deeply in Nez Perce and Coeur D'Alene history and homelands, Evans' Teaching Native Pride shows the ways that Bond's Upward Bound Program, in many ways, serves as a model for educational experiences that highlight the importance of Indigenous pasts, persistence, experiences, and expertise. Annabel LaBrecque is a PhD student in the Department of History at UC Berkeley. You can find her on Twitter @labrcq. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in Native American Studies
Tony Tekaroniake Evans, "Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond" (Washington State UP, 2020)

New Books in Native American Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 3, 2021 70:04


In 1877, Eloosykasit was on his way Tolo Lake, a gathering place frequented by the Nez Perce, when he heard news of the Wallowa band's flight from the U.S. Army. Only seventeen at the time, Eloosykasit elected to remain with the migrant Nez Perce, arming himself with a rifle abandoned at White Bird Canyon, and following Chief Joseph on toward Montana. Over a century later, in the summer of 1989, Eloosykasit's descendant, Josiah Pinkham, traced the same path as part of an immersive summer program organized entirely around the Chief Joseph Trail. The trip was but one of many ways that the Upward Bound Program - based out of University of Idaho and known regionally as "the Indian Program" - provided Indigenous and non-Indigenous students alike with experiences that recentered Niimíipuu (Nez Perce) and Skitswish (Coeur D'Alene) history and culture. Well-known across the Nez Perce Reservation, Coeur D'Alene Reservation, and nearby communities, Idaho's Upward Bound Program serves as the focus of journalist Tony Tekaroniake Evans' latest book, Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond (Washington State University Press, 2020). Drawing on dozens of interviews with former Upward Bound participants and instructors, Evans traces the development of the program under longtime coordinator Isabel Bond, who has spent decades working to support local Indigenous youth through education. Evans weaves historical narratives both old and recent into a story of community-building and cultural appreciation. Though situated deeply in Nez Perce and Coeur D'Alene history and homelands, Evans' Teaching Native Pride shows the ways that Bond's Upward Bound Program, in many ways, serves as a model for educational experiences that highlight the importance of Indigenous pasts, persistence, experiences, and expertise. Annabel LaBrecque is a PhD student in the Department of History at UC Berkeley. You can find her on Twitter @labrcq. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

New Books in Public Policy
Tony Tekaroniake Evans, "Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond" (Washington State UP, 2020)

New Books in Public Policy

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 3, 2021 70:04


In 1877, Eloosykasit was on his way Tolo Lake, a gathering place frequented by the Nez Perce, when he heard news of the Wallowa band's flight from the U.S. Army. Only seventeen at the time, Eloosykasit elected to remain with the migrant Nez Perce, arming himself with a rifle abandoned at White Bird Canyon, and following Chief Joseph on toward Montana. Over a century later, in the summer of 1989, Eloosykasit's descendant, Josiah Pinkham, traced the same path as part of an immersive summer program organized entirely around the Chief Joseph Trail. The trip was but one of many ways that the Upward Bound Program - based out of University of Idaho and known regionally as "the Indian Program" - provided Indigenous and non-Indigenous students alike with experiences that recentered Niimíipuu (Nez Perce) and Skitswish (Coeur D'Alene) history and culture. Well-known across the Nez Perce Reservation, Coeur D'Alene Reservation, and nearby communities, Idaho's Upward Bound Program serves as the focus of journalist Tony Tekaroniake Evans' latest book, Teaching Native Pride: Upward Bound and the Legacy of Isabel Bond (Washington State University Press, 2020). Drawing on dozens of interviews with former Upward Bound participants and instructors, Evans traces the development of the program under longtime coordinator Isabel Bond, who has spent decades working to support local Indigenous youth through education. Evans weaves historical narratives both old and recent into a story of community-building and cultural appreciation. Though situated deeply in Nez Perce and Coeur D'Alene history and homelands, Evans' Teaching Native Pride shows the ways that Bond's Upward Bound Program, in many ways, serves as a model for educational experiences that highlight the importance of Indigenous pasts, persistence, experiences, and expertise. Annabel LaBrecque is a PhD student in the Department of History at UC Berkeley. You can find her on Twitter @labrcq. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm

Hard Fried History
Chief Joseph - the Moses of the Mountains

Hard Fried History

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2020 59:52


How far could you run before your legs gave out? Our subject today is Chief Joseph, who served as the spiritual and civilian leader of his people during what's known as the Flight of the Nez Perce, a four-month migration from their homeland to Canada during which they were pursued relentlessly by the US army, which was baffled and evaded at nearly every turn.

Idaho Reports
COVID-19 Update: Thurs, Dec 10

Idaho Reports

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 11, 2020 1:02


On Thursday, the Idaho Department of Health and Welfare added 1,825 new cases and 33 new deaths to its statewide total. That brings the statewide total to 118,028 known cases and 1,136 deaths. Last week, the state’s positivity rate was 20 percent, a new record high. Today, Governor Brad Little announced that Idaho will remain in a modified Stage Two, so no additional restrictions or mandates are in place statewide from what we’ve seen for the last month. Meanwhile, doctors warned Eastern Idaho Public Health District’s board on Thursday morning that the state is continuing to get closer to crisis standards of care. We’ll have more on Friday’s Idaho Reports. Ten of today's deaths were reported in Canyon County. Three deaths each were reported in Bonneville and Twin Falls counties. Two deaths each were reported in Bannock and Gem counties. One death each was reported in Adams, Bear Lake, Bingham, Cassia, Clearwater, Gooding, Idaho, Jerome, Minidoka, Nez Perce, Owyhee, Payette and Washington counties.

Idaho Reports
COVID-19 Update: Tues, Dec 8

Idaho Reports

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 9, 2020 1:02


On Tuesday, the Idaho Department of Health and Welfare added 2,012 new cases and 19 new deaths to its statewide total. Today’s total once again breaks the single-day record for the most cases added to the department’s statewide tally. That brings the statewide total to 113,905 known cases and 1,074 deaths. Today's deaths were reported in Canyon (3), Gooding (3), Bannock (2), Blaine (2), Twin Falls (2), Caribou (1), Cassia (1), Gem (1), Kootenai (1), Madison (1), Nez Perce (1) and Owyhee (1) counties. This evening, Central District Health abruptly cancelled a meeting after protesters came to the homes of board members to protest a new draft order. According to board member Dr. Ted Epperly, the mayor of Boise asked that the meeting be shut down for public safety concerns. The board was scheduled to vote on a less restrictive version of an order that was tabled at last Friday’s meeting. We’ll continue following this developing story online, and will have more on this week’s Idaho Reports.

History That Doesn't Suck
79: The Indian Wars (Part 3): Chief Joseph of the Nez Perce & Standing Bear’s Fight for Civil Rights

History That Doesn't Suck

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2020 58:01


“Does this court think an Indian is a competent witness?”This is the story of the start of indigenous civil rights.Since the arrival of Lewis and Clark, the Nez Perce have lived peacefully beside US citizens. The Pacific Northwest indigenous group is proud of the fact that not one of them has ever killed a white person. But things are changing. New settlers are flocking, and the US government wants the Nez Perce to cede more land. In 1863, the upper Nez Perce sign a treaty that cedes Lower Nez Perce lands without their consent. Meanwhile, settlers who wrong the Nez Perce (even murdering some), aren’t being charged with crimes. Amid these crimes and forced removal, peace can’t hold. Nez Perce leaders like Chief Joseph soon find themselves fighting a war they don’t want.But can the US government forcibly remove indigenous people to reservations, and further force them to stay there? Or do they have civil rights? Ponca Chief Standing Bear is raising that very question by suing for a writ of habeas corpus in Omaha, Nebraska. The legal precedent-setting decision rests with Judge Elmer Dundy.

Chatty Broads with Bekah and Jess
205: Thanksgiving Lies + Indigenous Grief and Celebration with Cali Wolf & Tai Simpson

Chatty Broads with Bekah and Jess

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 26, 2020 90:28


Thanksgiving is a Lie: Indigenous Grief and Celebration with Cali Wolf & Tai SimpsonToday The Broads sit with Tai Simpson and Cali Wolf to talk about indigenous people’s history, lies and misconceptions that are taught in “US History”, land back, Tai and Cali’s personal stories, the violence of cultural appropriation, the truth about Thanksgiving, and much more. **This podcast was recorded on Tongva land CALI WOLF:Cali is Sicangu Lakota. She is an ER nurse, mother, and the coordinating director of an Indigenous womxn led nonprofit called Native Women’s Wilderness!Follow Cali: https://www.instagram.com/caliwolf/Donate to Native Women’s Wilderness here: https://www.nativewomenswilderness.org/donateFollow Native Women’s Wilderness: https://www.instagram.com/nativewomenswilderness/Rosebud Sioux Tribe COVID-19 Disaster Relief Fundhttps://www.rosebudsiouxtribe-nsn.gov/covid-19-disaster-relief-fundThe “All My Relations” podcast discussed “Thankstaking or Thanksgiving”: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/thankstaking-or-thanksgiving/id1454424563?i=1000499682949Watch the documentary “Blood Memory” here: https://worldchannel.org/episode/arf-blood-memory/TAI SIMPSON:Tai Simpson is “The Storyteller” in the indigenous language of the Nimiipuu nation (Nez Perce Tribe of Idaho). She is a direct descendant of Chief Redheart of the Nez Perce tribe and a tireless advocate for social justice. Tai’s academic background is in Political Philosophy & Public Law at Boise State University where she served as the vice president and president of the Intertribal Native Council student organization. She speaks on issues afflicting marginalized communities including race, missing & murdered Indigenous women, and the intersections of oppression facing the United States. Her appearances and interviews can be heard or read on Boise State Public Radio, TEDxBoise, and several news outlets.Follow Tai: https://www.instagram.com/taisimpson/Website: https://www.taisimpson.comWatch Tai’s TedxTalk: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=T5RhEStF_bQRead “An Indigenous Peoples’ History of the United States”: https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/237686/an-indigenous-peoples-history-of-the-united-states-by-roxanne-dunbar-ortiz/Check out the “Indigenous Action” podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/indigenous-action/id1532103976THANKS TO OUR SPONSORS:FUNCTION OF BEAUTY: Go to FunctionofBeauty.com/BROADS to get 20% off your hair care order!HAWTHORNE: Find the perfect gift this holiday season by visiting Hawthorne.CO/GIFTROTHY’S: Check out all the amazing shoes, bags and masks available right now at Rothys.com/CHATTYGRAND HARVET SOLITAIRE: Download Solitaire Grand Harvest for free today in the Apple App Store, Google Play, and Amazon...

The Candid Frame: Conversations on Photography
TCF Ep. 539 - Hunter Barnes

The Candid Frame: Conversations on Photography

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2020 44:39


Hunter Barnes is a documentary photographer whose work captures aspects of culture and communities ignored by the mainstream and often misrepresented in the modern American narrative. Hunter trained in photochemistry and traditional photographic techniques. At a young age, he began a nomadic life on the road. In his early twenties, Hunter self-published his first book, Redneck Roundup, documenting the dying communities of the Old West. Other projects followed: four years spent with the Nez Perce tribe; months with a serpent-handling congregation in the Appalachian mountains; bikers, lowriders, and street gangs; inmates in California State Prison. Intense, true pockets, and subcultures of America. The process is an integral part of Hunter’s work. He shoots exclusively on film—the pace of analog in harmony with his approach. Fundamental to Hunter’s work is the journey, the people, the place. Then committing them to film before they are greatly changed or gone forever. His new book is titled: .  Websites Hunter Barnes Michael Zagaris   Education Resources: Momenta Photographic Workshops   Candid Frame Resources Download the free Candid Frame app for your favorite smart device. Click here to download for . Click here to download Support the work we do at The Candid Frame by contributing to our Patreon effort.  You can do this by visiting or visiting the website and clicking on the Patreon button. You can also provide a one-time donation via . You can follow Ibarionex on and .

Idaho Reports
COVID-19 Update: Thurs, Nov 12

Idaho Reports

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 13, 2020 1:02


On Thursday, the Idaho Department of Health and Welfare added 1,158 new cases and 16 new deaths to its statewide total. That brings the statewide total to 78,279 known cases and 749 deaths. Three deaths each were reported in Bonneville and Twin Falls counties, two deaths in Idaho County, and one death each in Ada, Bannock, Canyon, Franklin, Fremont, Minidoka, Nez Perce, and Payette counties. As of Monday, November 9th, a record 361 Idahoans were hospitalized and 94 were in the ICU with the virus. Tomorrow at 1pm Mountain Time, noon Pacific Time, Governor Brad Little will hold a press conference to update Idahoans about COVID-19. You can watch it live on Idaho Public Television.

Idaho Reports
COVID-19 Update: Tues, Nov 10

Idaho Reports

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2020 1:02


On Tuesday, the Idaho Department of Health and Welfare added 1,201 new cases and 16 new deaths to its statewide total. That brings the statewide total to 75,428 known cases and 714 deaths. Ada County reports six deaths today and Bannock County reports two deaths. Bonneville, Canyon, Cassia, Idaho, Kootenai, Nez Perce, Payette and Twin Falls counties each report one death. Last night, the Twin Falls City Council voted to indefinitely table a proposed mask mandate after four hours of testimony. Boise State Public Radio reports that the mandate would have required masks at indoor and outdoor public spaces for 60 days. In Kootenai County, the Post Falls City Council voted down a proposed mask mandate. KXLY 4 News Now in Spokane reports that the council will later consider requiring masks at the city hall.

Modern Aliens Podcast
Spirits Dance with the Native Americans

Modern Aliens Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2020 71:58


Spiritual analysis of the belief structure of Puebloan Native American tribes: Zuni, Hopi, Taos. As well as the Navajo and Nez Perce. Similarities in their rituals, beliefs and origin stories. Their analogs to possible Alien contact and guidance with psychedelics. 5 Alien horror films to watch.   Hotline: Call in: 747-666-5469 instagram: https://www.instagram.com/modern.aliens/ Discord Chat discord.gg/j5TCYbp  Intro Music https://soundcloud.com/andrethexlr8r/modern-aliens-podcast-station-unknown

I Want You To Meet
Kyle Pittman: Native American Identity, Not A Monolithic Voice

I Want You To Meet

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 10, 2020 92:59


Kyle Pittman is a Nez Perce and Yakama descendent and was raised on the Puyallup Indian Reservation in Tacoma, Washington. Kyle is a former student of Northwest Indian College and a graduate from The Evergreen State College's Native Pathways Program where he earned a BA in Native American & Indigenous Studies. He focuses his studies on American Indian histories and cultures, federal Indian policy, and Indigenous research methodologies while continuing to be an active participant in Native communities. Kyle offers insightful and educational methods to help gain a deeper respect and understanding of the past and present experiences of the Native Peoples. His storytelling skills are infused with anecdotal wisdom and historic facts that inspire the listener to be more thoughtful and aware of the issues surrounding the importance of accurate facts.

Mic Drop
ELI & ADAM hunt for food during the pandemic

Mic Drop

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2020 12:28


13-year old Eli and 11-year-old Adam are sheltering from the pandemic on the reservation with their grandparents, where they have fun learning about their ancestral traditions in the Pacific Northwest. The boys are proud members of the Umatilla, Cayuse, Nez Perce and Walla Walla Nations. While learning how to dance, sing, drum, they also try to avoid going to grocery stores. Hunting for their own food is not just about putting dinner on the table, it’s about growing up and becoming men. You can read more about the tribes and hear some of traditional songs and stories [here. ](http:// http://www.native-languages.org/cayuse.htm )

The Mushroom Hour Podcast
Ep. 42: Red Glasses - England's Godfather of Mushrooms and Worldwide Forager (feat. Roger Phillips)

The Mushroom Hour Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2020 57:03


Today on Mushroom Hour we are honored to speak with our distinguished, bespectacled guest Roger Phillips. Roger is a natural nonconformist and a legendary godfather of foraging in the UK. Drawing upon decades of experience, his knowledge of wild food is unrivaled. Known as “Mr Mushrooms” he is an expert mycologist, renowned for his work tracking and recording more than 1,600 species of fungi in North America and Europe. Considered a pioneer in the use of photography for documenting and identifying mushrooms, he has written numerous guide books and resource materials.Let's take a trip across the Atlantic, and back in time, over to the UK isles to find Roger Phillips at just 8 years old hunting wild nettles and bucket loads of mushrooms. His younger years saw him join the air force, work with a major advertising firm and eventually find his way to photography. As his obsession with documenting nature took hold, Roger began writing his own botanical guidebooks to European plants and mushrooms, and in so doing, was an early pioneer of the use of photography, in lieu of drawings, in his guides.Roger reflects on the mycophobia that is deeply entrenched in British culture, but also how that is starting to change. There is a rich wild food tradition and has always been an incomparable love of gardening amongst the British people. Roger sees all of these traditions as connected, with gardening and foraging being disciplines that most people innately recognize as "moral" and "good".Exploring his newest book, "The Worldwide Forager" we end up traveling all over the planet to learn about wild foods across cultures. Roger has a deep interest in First Nation Peoples in the Americas. Through his research on the wild food history of the Nez Pearce we learn about the consumption of wild camas bulbs. How much can we learn from First Nation peoples about wild foods and sustainable gardening? When it comes to mushrooms, we visit Italy to marvel at the oft underappreciated Caesar's amanita and Roger regales us with the story of how it may have been involved in a plot that brought down a Roman Emperor! As our conversation winds down, we glimpse a future where cross-cultural sharing of wild food traditions leads to a more sustainable, more nutritious and scrummier future!Directed, Recorded, Produced by: Mushroom Hour(@welcome_to_mushroom_hour) Music by: Lyla Foy (https://www.lylafoy.co.uk/) Art by: Wyn Di Stefano (http://www.wyndistefano.com/) Episode Resources Roger Phillips Website: http://www.rogersmushrooms.com/ Roger Phillips IG: https://www.instagram.com/rogerphillips_redglasses/ Worldwide Forager (Book): https://unbound.com/books/the-worldwide-forager/ Nez Perce (Indigenous Tribe): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nez_Perce_people Amanita Caesarea (Mushroom): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Amanita_caesarea Craterellus Cornucopioides(Mushroom): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Craterellus_cornucopioides

Tribal Research Specialist: The Podcast
#20 PT 1 - Language Resurgence: A conversation with The Language Conservancy

Tribal Research Specialist: The Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2020 89:44


In this episode, the IRC team is joined by Bob Rugh and Wil Meyafrom the Language Conservancy (https://languageconservancy.org/). The Language Conservancy was founded in 2005 by a concerned group of indigenous educators and language activists in reaction to the severe decline of indigenous language speakers in the United States.  Working closely with partner organizations, they have utilized best practice methods, resources, and models to create world-class indigenous language-learning materials and resources. Their vision is to share these tools with indigenous language communities worldwide. Their hope is to restore indigenous languages to a place of pride within these communities.The IRC team discusses issues present in today's language preservation and revitalization efforts. The episode starts with a Apsáalooke Hymn sung by Trunson Big Hair (Apsáalooke). The song came to him when he was grieving the loss of his spouse. It has since become integrated into the religious genre of music on the Crow reservation. This interesting phenomenon kicks off the discussion centering on the work of the Language Conservancy and the issues the IRC Team has encountered in their experience with language learning and usage.  The IRC team continues the discussion after listening to a clip of Louie NinePipe, Adolph "Happy" NinePipe, and Pierre Pichette (Salish) singing an Owl dance song with English words. The NinePipes were generally regarded as the best singers among the Salish at the time. They were present at every musical activity. Pierre Pichette was a frequent interpreter in the Tribe. The Owl dance they sing was borrowed from the Nez Perce at an unspecified date. The words are “If you'll marry me then I will love you. If you know me once then I'll never go.” This song is an important marker in the study of the evolution of songs among the Salish due to the inclusion of English words. This provides a platform for discussion by the IRC and the Langauge Conservancy centered on the role of songs as a means to preserve, teach, and propegate language in Tribal communities.   Have answers? Suggestions? Agree? Disagree? Join the conversation at one of our social media sites. Your input is valuable to advance our understanding.Guest: Bob Rugh and Will Meya from the Language ConservancyLearn more:https://www.facebook.com/CrowLanguage/https://languageconservancy.org/Hosts: Aaron Brien, Kamiah Dumontier, Marty Lopez, Shandin Pete, Brenda ShepardWebsite http://irc.skc.edu   Apple Podcast https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/podcast-irc/id1512551396Spotify https://open.spotify.com/show/1H5Y1pWYI8N6SYZAaawwxbInstagram https://www.instagram.com/ircskc/Twitter https://twitter.com/IRCSKCFacebook https://www.facebook.com/106832977633248/YouTube https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCWwuqsg39_mE76xMxER5MSQSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TribalResearchSpecialist)

Viewscapes
Hunting the western toad, recognizing courage, and delving into the novel Stripland

Viewscapes

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 1, 2020 16:50


Erim Gómez lives his childhood dream: catching frogs, toads, and salamanders. The doctoral student in environmental studies hunts for the western toad along the Snake River, as he works to determine the biodiversity of amphibians on the Palouse prairie. Also in this episode:Carla Peperzak risked her life and freedom in World War II as a member of the Dutch Resistance. She was only 16 when she secretly saved a number of Jews by making fake IDs. Now a 96-year-old Spokane resident, Carla was honored as Washington state Person of the Year for 2020.Joan Burbick, a retired English professor at Washington State University, talks about Stripland, her novel that explores trauma, perceptions of reality, violence, and connected relationships in the aftermath of a shooting of a Nez Perce man by a white police officer. Her powerful and moving book references the steep stretch of road in Lewiston, Idaho, that slices through the valley from the Snake River to the Nez Perce reservation.Read more about disappearing amphibians, Carla Peperzak's life, and the novel Stripland.Support the show (https://magazine.wsu.edu/give/)

Beaver State Podcast
The Beaver State Podcast: So you want to be a fish biologist NE Oregon Edition

Beaver State Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 6, 2020 53:20


Montana Pagano works for the Nez Perce fisheries in the tribe's watershed restoration division. Kyle Bratcher is the acting district fish biologist for Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife's Wallowa district. For this podcast, we talk to Montana and Kyle about the work they do to help restore and manage fisheries in beautiful Northeast Oregon. The two of them often work together on many projects that overlap, and they represent a new era of partnerships between tribes and local and state agencies on conservation efforts for fish ranging from lamprey to bull trout. 

Sober is Dope
Calling My Spirit Back with Elaine Alec (Healing of Indigenous/First Nations Communities)

Sober is Dope

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2020 51:36


Meet Elaine Alec wáy x̌ast sx̌əlx̌ʕált My name is telxnitkw, it translates into “Standing by Water” and was given to me on the day I was born. I am Syilx and Secwepemc although I also have roots with the Colville and Nez Perce nations. Elaine Alec (she/her) is an author, political advisor, women’s advocate and spiritual thought leader and teacher and is a direct descendant of hereditary chiefs, Pelkamulaxw and Soorimpt. For over two decades, Elaine has been leading expert in Indigenous community planning, health advocacy and creating safe spaces utilizing Indigenous approaches and ceremony. She is the author of “Calling My Spirit Back” a book which links an extremely personal examination of lived experience to a much broader overview of serious national sociological concerns, accompanied by tangible steps to approach them. Alec was a founding member of the Comprehensive Community Planning Mentorship Initiative in British Columbia. She is a founding partner at Alderhill Planning Inc. and is a regular speaker at conferences and workshops on the topic of Indigenous planning, governance, healing and trauma informed approaches in planning. She is involved in the Sexual Harassment, Advice, Response and Prevention for Work Places Advisory Committee, a board member with the Canadian Centre of Policy Alternatives (CCPA-BC) and recently completed a 3-year term as the Union of BC Indian Chiefs Women’s Representative where she advocated for Indigenous women and girls safety through facilitating safe spaces to plan and drive policy change at various levels of government. Elaine resides in Kamloops, British Columbia with her husband Ryan Day and is the proud mom of Kyle Maxakn Alec, Phoenix Maxaknitkw Alec and Teslin Pelkamulaxw Alec. Calling My Spirit Back is an exceptional piece of Canadian writing by an Indigenous author that addresses our particular period in Canadian history when the conversations about systemic racism and abuse of women and the historical and ongoing trauma of our First Nations are finally starting to resonate beyond their typical boundaries. This book is welcome and much needed contribution to that dialogue, not only in its vivid details but in its approach to healing. It is a truly moving work that links an extremely personal examination of lived experience – told with startling honest and precision – to a much broader overview of serious national sociological concerns, accompanied by tangible steps to create spaces for diversity and inclusion based on Indigenous knowledge and teachings. Her honesty is authentic and at times heartbreaking and her candor regarding the ownership of her own failings as she faces her challenges is rare and vivid. Calling My Spirit Back is Elaine’s first book. She is a partner and owner with Alderhill Planning Inc. and works with Indigenous communities across Canada to promote healing in planning, governance and. Elaine shares much of her work on her YouTube Channel www.youtube.com/elainealec and her website www.elainealec.com and her social media accounts www.instagram.com/elaine_alec_writer_speaker and www.facebook.com/elainemackensiealec Calling My Spirit Back is published by Tellwell Talent (June 27 2020) Available: www.elainelaec.com. Amazon, Kindle, Indiebound, Indigo Chapters, Rakuten Kobo, Smashwords, Apple Books --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/soberisdope/message

Literary Disco
Episode 165: Coyote and the Shadow People

Literary Disco

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 30, 2020 46:00


Today, we discuss a classic of Native American storytelling, a story told by generations of the Nez Perce tribe entitled "Coyote and the Shadow People." Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Here Be Monsters
HBM131: A Cure for Carsickness

Here Be Monsters

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 19, 2020


Bethany Denton has a long history of carsickness. Ever since she was a little girl, long car rides made her nauseous and gave her stomachaches. Once, when she was four years old, her carsickness was so bad that she made her dad take a detour to look for a cure at the grocery store.At the time, they were driving through Central Idaho, visiting all her dad’s favorite places from childhood.  They drove to Kooskia and Kamiah, two small neighboring towns where Bethany’s dad lived for some time with his cousins. He used to love playing outside with his cousins, and hear stories about the land around them. One of his favorite places to go was The Heart of the Monster, a landmark that is sacred to the Nez Perce people. They also made the trip to the Denton family plot at the Pine Grove Cemetery in Kooskia, so that Bethany and her brother could visit their Grandpa Bill’s grave. Bethany’s grandpa was Bill Denton, a sportscaster for KREM-TV in Spokane. She never met him, he died years before she was born.Audio from the Heart of the Monster site courtesy of Nez Perce National Historical Park, used with permission.Producer: Bethany DentonEditor: Jeff EmtmanMusic: The Black Spot

Here Be Monsters
HBM131: A Cure for Carsickness

Here Be Monsters

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 19, 2020 23:27