Cochise, Chiricahua Apache - (ediz. limitata) View larger

Cochise, Chiricahua Apache - (ediz. limitata)


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Original Castagna Collection sculpture

Hand painted mixture of marble and resin

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1 Item

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66,31 €

Data sheet

Height 21 cm.
Width 12 cm.
Depth 6 cm.
Weight 0.361 kg
Compositions Resin marble

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Cochise ("burning oak") circa 1810 - June 8, 1874 was a Native American leader, leader of the Tsokanende (name often misspelled in "Chokonen"), that is the Chiricahua, a group of Apache; he led an insurrection that started in 1861. The Cochise County, in the state of Arizona, got its name.

The Chiricahua, or Apache Chiricahua, are an ethnic group of Native Americans originating in the southwestern United States, primarily Arizona, New Mexico, and Oklahoma, and, to a lesser extent, northern Mexico, in the states of Sonora and Chihuahua. Culturally related to Apache, Mescalero, Navajo, Lipan, Jicarilla, Plains and other local ethnic groups, at the time of contact with Europeans they occupied a territory that exceeded 60,000 km². Today the Chiricahuas are confined to two federally recognized tribes in the United States: the Fort Sill Apache Tribe, located near Apache, Oklahoma, with a small reservation outside Deming, New Mexico, and the Mescalero Apache Tribe of the Mescalero Reservation nearby. in Ruidoso, New Mexico. There are fewer than 6000 natives in the two reserves, including all hosted Apache groups.

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