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Pocahontas Saving the Life of Captain John Smith: This image provided by the Library of Congress illustrates the tale of the Native American princess. Archaeologists say they have found the capital of her father's empire

Pocahontas saves John Smith from being executed by the Native Americans. A peace treaty was made as a result between the settlers and the Native Americans, all because Pocahontas fell in love with John Smith.

A full-length portrait of Pocahontas, which was done after she traveled overseas to England. Jamestown Museum. Pocahontas (born Matoaka, and later known as Rebecca Rolfe, c. 1595 – March 1617) was a Virginia Indian with a close association with the Jamestown colonists. She married an Englishman, John Rolfe, and they had one son, Thomas.

Painting on canvas of Pocahontas after traveling overseas to England. Jamestown Museum Pocahontas (born Matoaka, and later known as Rebecca Rolfe, c. 1595 – March was a Virginia Indian.

"The Sky Grizzly. Badger Two Medicine area, Blackfeet Reservation, 400 Blackfeet from age 3 to 80 gather in the shape of a grizzly bear to declare the sacredness of their land & send a message to the government that they do not want this land to be harmed in any manner."

The Sky Grizzly. 400 Blackfoot from age 3 to 80 gather in the shape of a grizzly bear at Badger Two Medicine area, Blackfoot Reservation, to declare the sacredness of their land send a message to the government that they do not want the land to be harmed

1870 representation

Smith rescued by Pocahontas

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