The Crow, like other regional native groups, relied heavily on buffalo meat. They also hunted deer and other native game. In addition, they foraged for wild food such as berries and prairie turnips. They also traded with agricultural native groups for corn, beans, and squash.
The Crow tribe lived in tent-like homes called tepees. The tepees were constructed using long wooden poles that were covered with animal skins such as buffalo hides which, like their clothes, were made from white, sun-bleached buffalo skins. The tepee tent was pyramid shaped, with flaps and openings.
Crow Indian Language (Apsaaloke, Apsaroke, Absarokee) Crow is a Siouan language of the Great Plains, spoken today by more than 4000 people in Montana. In their own language, the people call themselves Apsaaloke or Absaroke.
To help finance the launching of the Crow currency, the tribe commissioned 1,000 one-ounce silver medallions commemorating the Battle of the Little Bighorn. They are not currency and are being sold for $50 each, mainly to coin collectors.
Crow or Crowe is not very rare English language name of English (dark hair), and Irish origin (MacEnchroe) or Manx (McCrawe). Or a translation of any of various Irish Gaelic names derived from fiach ‘raven’, ‘ crow ‘. It is not a very common Native American name.
The Mohawk, and the Attacapa, Tonkawa, and other Texas tribes were known to their neighbours as ‘man-eaters.'” The forms of cannibalism described included both resorting to human flesh during famines and ritual cannibalism, the latter usually consisting of eating a small portion of an enemy warrior.
Today, the Crow people have a federally recognized tribe, the Crow Tribe of Montana, with an Indian reservation located in the south-central part of the state. Crow Indians are a Plains tribe, who speak the Crow language, part of the Missouri River Valley branch of Siouan languages.
According to Crow oral history, the Crow Nation intentionally migrated from the east. The people of the Crow Nation call themselves the Apsáalooke: Children of the Large Beaked Bird. Their historical homelands extended across a large area that included parts of present-day Montana, Wyoming, and South Dakota.
Crow is a Siouan language spoken in southern Montana in the USA, particularly on the Crow Indian Reseration. Crow is closely related to Hidatsa, a Siouan language spoken in North and South Dakota. The two languages belong to the Missouri Valley branch of Siouan languages, however they are not mutually intelligible.
By 1740 the Crow had emerged as middlemen engaged in the trading of horses, bows, shirts, and featherwork to the Plains Village tribes for guns and metal goods; these they traded in turn to the Shoshone in Idaho.
Originally the Blackfeet lived in the Saskatchewan River Valley of Saskatchewan, Canada, and the upper plains of the United States. By 1850 the tribe had moved to the Rocky Mountains and Missouri River areas.
Cheyenne, North American Plains Indians who spoke an Algonquian language and inhabited the regions around the Platte and Arkansas rivers during the 19th century. Before 1700 the Cheyenne lived in what is now central Minnesota, where they farmed, hunted, gathered wild rice, and made pottery.