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Paul Goble's World: Native Americans' relationship to all created beings
Ernest Thompson Seton explains "The Gospel of the Redman"
Where to look to "see God Everywhere"?
Interview with Frithjof Schuon - on Primordiality
The Sacred Worlds Series
William C. Chittick explores "The Sufi Doctrine of Rumi"
The Fullness of God: Frithjof Schuon on Christianity
Interview with Frithjof Schuon - on Art
World Wisdom's Spiritual Classics series
Science and the Myth of Progress
Slideshows
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slide 9 of 10




“There was no stronger impulse in the Indian than the deep abiding love of his country and the soil on which he and his people had lived for generations. Their most desperate fights were those in which the bravest gladly gave their lives to hold their own country for their own people.”



“The honor of their tribe, and the welfare of their nation is the first and most predominant emotion of their hearts; and from hence proceed in a great measure all their virtues and their vices. Actuated by this, they brave every danger, endure the most exquisite torments, and expire triumphing in their fortitude, not as a personal qualification, but as a national characteristic.”



Indian chief
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