Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject HeadingsScope Note: Use for Brule Sioux and Brule Indians. From Wikipedia: "The Brulé are one of the seven branches or bands (sometimes called "sub-tribes") of the Teton (Titonwan) Lakota American Indian people. They are known as Sičháŋǧu Oyáte (in Lakota), or "Burnt Thighs Nation", and so, were called Brulé (literally "burnt") by the French."
Found in 2 Collections and/or Records:
Scope and Contents The American Indian Oral History and Omaha Folklore Project Oral History Collection contains oral history interviews of Native Americans in Omaha, Nebraska as well as interviews collected as part of a program called the Oral History Collection of the Omaha Folklore Project. The interviews cover the cultures and personal histories of interviewees in the U.S. as well as leaving Europe in the first half of the 20th Century. Topics of discussion include life in Omaha, World War I, the Great...
Dates: circa 1970-1980
American Indian Oral History: Interview with Alex Lunderman, Interview Date: 1975 November 10, Date Digitized: 1/25/2017
Scope and Contents The oral history interview of Alex Lunderman was conducted by UNO student Emmett Hoctor on November 10, 1975. Lunderman was Brule Sioux and grew up on the Rosebud Reservation in south-central South Dakota. Lunderman was the director of the Sioux Indian Center in Omaha, Nebraska, at the time of the interview. In his interview, Lunderman shared Native American legends including the Seven Campfires, the Wolf Girl, the War Bonnet, the Peace Pipe, the Sacred Black Hills, the Falling Stars, the Bear...
Dates: Interview Date: 1975 November 10; Date Digitized: 1/25/2017