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A selection of articles related to dreamcatcher.

Original articles from our library related to the Dreamcatcher. See Table of Contents for further available material (downloadable resources) on Dreamcatcher.

The Legend of the Dreamcatcher
Long ago when the world was young, an old Lakota spiritual leader was on a high mountain and had a vision. In his vision, Iktomi, the great trickster and teacher of wisdom, appeared in the form of a spider. Iktomi spoke to him in a sacred language. As he...
Religions >> Native American, Shamanism

Dreamcatcher is described in multiple online sources, as addition to our editors' articles, see section below for printable documents, Dreamcatcher books and related discussion.

Suggested News Resources

Girl thrilled with her replacement dreamcatcher
We make arrangements with his brother to pick us up and go to his apartment so Elizabeth could pick her own dreamcatcher. He wanted to meet her and see her expression when she did. Then I asked him 'Are you related to Roger Welch?
Capturing An Ancient Dream: Algonquian Dreamcatcher
Even the name has its roots in native culture: Algonquian translates to “original people,” and dreamcatchers are entwined hoops said to snare dreams. In a sense, Algonquian Dreamcatcher is an expression of the tribe's captured dreams. The Bay Atlantic ...
Dreamcatcher's 'Peace, Love, Dreamcatcher' Gala is March 19
Funds raised at this event help Dreamcatcher maintain its tradition of excellence in arts programming. In addition to our regular season of mainstage productions, cabaret, improv and new play readings, we provide outreach and education programs for ...
Stayton's 'Dream Catchers' read up and roll
The “Dream Catchers” from Stayton Intermediate School are hard at work this week preparing for another battle. Dream Catchers – Sarah Wolf (team captain), Vanessa Zamudio, Alejandra Mendoz-Perz, Adrianna Frank, and Liberty Wiseman – consist of ...
Do Dream Catchers Really Catch Dreams? Know the Real Story Here
Dream catchers are one of the most fascinating traditions of Native Americans. Popularly known as good luck charms, a traditional dream catcher was intended to protect the sleeping individual from negative dreams, while letting positive dreams through.

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