Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's
Edward S. Curtis, ‘From The North American Indian (Eight Portraits)’, Originally published 1907-1930, Waddington's

Yellow Kidney-Piegan, 1910, Plate No. 196
Bear’s Belly - Akikara, 1908
Cheyenne Warriorsplate No. 215; 1905
Vash Gon - Jicarilla; 1904
Eskadi - Apacheplate No. 15 1903
Slow Hull - Ogalala; 1907
Horse Capture - Atsina; 1908
Quilcene Boy; 1912

Published by John Andrew & Son

From the Catalogue:
Over his 30-year career, Edward Curtis captured 40,000 photographs of over 80 Native North American tribes. Financed by the American banker J.P. Morgan in 1906, the artist’s goal was to record as much of Native American traditional life as possible. The true strength of Curtis’s work is his portraiture of all tribal members from the highest chieftains to women and children. Recording and immortally capturing their culture through ritual, dress, chants and daily life, these photogravures sadly pay homage to tribes who have vanished or in severe decline. The true beauty of these portraits not only lies in Curtis’s craft, but more importantly within his subjects. The bravery, honour and pride of these tribes resonate with current collectors.
Courtesy of Waddington's

Signature: each with letters: "From Copyright Photograph by E.S. Curtis"

Private Collection, Toronto

About Edward S. Curtis