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Spiritual Masters - East & West Series
Quranic perspective on the nature of man: Video clips of Imam Feisal Abdul Rauf
Treasures of the World's Religions
Insights into the early Christian Desert Fathers and Mothers
What are the "Foundations of Christian Art?"
The Universal Spirit of Islam: Keys for Interfaith Understanding
Ernest Thompson Seton explains "The Gospel of the Redman"
Noble Faces, Strong Voices: Exploring "The Spirit of Indian Women"
A Definition of the Perennial Philosophy
The Writings of Frithjof Schuon
Slideshows
  How to approach an understanding of the American Indian Back to the List of Slideshows
    

slide 6 of 10

"Excessive manners were put down as insincere, and the constant talker was considered rude and thoughtless. Conversation was never begun at once, nor in a hurried manner. No one was quick with a question, no matter how important, and no one was pressed for an answer. A pause giving time for thought was the truly courteous way of beginning and conducting a conversation. Silence was meaningful with the Dakota. Also in the midst of sorrow, sickness, and death, or misfortune of any kind, and in the presence of the notable and great, silence was the mark of respect. More powerful than words was silence with the Lakota."

Standing Bear, Sioux



"We thank the Great Spirit for all the benefits He has conferred upon us. For myself, I never take a drink of water from a spring without being mindful of His goodness."

Black Hawk, Sauk

Hollow Horn Bear, Sioux

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