Eagle Woman Metal Sculpture in Steel & White Italian Marble. Her people named her Wambdi Autepewin, translated as “Eagle Woman That All Look At”.
Dimensions 15″ x 6″ x 26″
Weight of sculpture 25 lbs
Steel & White Italian Marble
More about Eagle Woman
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Narrative Excerpt from Wikipedia:
Eagle Woman That All Look At (Lakota: Waŋblí Ayútepiwiŋ,[a] also known as Matilda Picotte Galpin, 1820 – December 18, 1888) was a Lakota activist, diplomat, trader, and translator, who was known for her efforts mediating the conflicts between white settlers, the United States government, and the Sioux. She is credited with being the only woman recognized as a chief among the Sioux.
Eagle Woman’s early diplomacy was for peace, while her efforts after the relocations to reservations focused on convincing the Sioux to adapt to the new era and compromise. She materially supported the Sioux when the U.S. government forced tribes to sustain themselves on barren reservation lands. She was in part responsible for the party of leaders sent to sign the Second Treaty of Fort Laramie in 1868, though she opposed the Standing Rock treaty of 1876, and became the first woman to sign a treaty with the United States government in 1882.