Cheyenne Nation
The Cheyenne Native Americans of North America were historically nomadic buffalo hunters of the Great Plains in the nineteenth century who prospered with the introduction of the horse and for also having one of the most highly organized governments. Renowned for their warriors, their spiritual ways, and for their values and ethics (including the chastity of the women), the Cheyenne became an everlasting icon of Native America.
Tse-tsehese-staestse (Cheyenne) Literature
Bushyhead, Jerome
The Cheyenne and Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma
Northern Cheyenne Tribal Council The Northern Cheyenne Reservation is located in southeastern Montana. It covers 445,000 acres and is bounded on the east by the Tongue River and on the west by the Crow Reservation
Cheyenne Indians The Diocese of Cheyenne, established 9 August, 1887, is coextensive with the State of Wyoming, an area of 97,575 square miles. Its first bishop, Rt. Rev. Maurice F. Burke, was consecrated 28 October, 1887.
Cheyenne / Arapaho Lands