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Science and the Myth of Progress
Every Branch In Me: Who are we as "human" beings?
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Insights into the early Christian Desert Fathers and Mothers
The Perennial Philosophy Series
Martin Lings: Video Clips on his Early Spiritual Influences
William C. Chittick explores "The Sufi Doctrine of Rumi"
Interview with Frithjof Schuon - on Art
The Universal Spirit of Islam: Keys for Interfaith Understanding
Treasures of the World's Religions
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Class photo of Eastman at Dartmouth College
    
slide 4 of 10

Ohiyesa was taken to a homestead in Flandreau, Dakota Territory, where his father and other "progressive" Indians had moved. The young man was sent to a mission day school, where his first impulse was to run away and return to the natural ways of his people. However, his father prevailed, and Ohiyesa cut his long hair and began to adopt the clothing and ways of white civilization.

Despite his unhappiness, Ohiyesa applied himself to his studies in school. Two years later he walked 150 miles to attend a better school at Santee, Nebraska, where he excelled. He was soon accepted to the preparatory department of Beloit College in Wisconsin. He was now known primarily as Charles Eastman.

Charles Eastman spent two years at Beloit before moving on to two other colleges and then eventually to Dartmouth College. He graduated from Dartmouth in 1887.
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