- An Open Letter to Non-Natives in Headdresses
- But Why Can’t I Wear a Hipster Headdress?
- My Identity Is Not A Costume for You To Wear!
- On Why Prancing Around in a Headdress and War Paint Isn’t ~Appreciating~ “Native Culture”
- Redface!- The History of Racist American Indian Stereotypes
- The Native Object - Or Do Not Reduce Us to False Symbols of Your Environmental Movement
- The Fighting Sioux are Back: My Passionate Plea Against Indian mascots
- Halloween: Time to Wear Your Indian Costumes
- Halloween Costume Shopping: A Sampling of the Racism for Sale
All informative links above provided via This is Not Native!
The word sword comes from the Old English sweord, cognate to swert, "to wound, to cut".
The sword is symbolic of liberty and strength. In the Middle Ages, the sword was often used as a symbol of the word of God. The names given to many swords in mythology, literature, and history reflect the high prestige of the weapon and the wealth of the owner.
Joffrey Baratheon, costume appreciation.
…the Saints are displayed in a cathedral in Eastern Germany close to the Czech border and were acquired in the 17th century when there was a big trade in relics. They are said to be the remains of Martyred saints that were stored in the catacombs of Rome before being removed and traded. They were reassembled and dressed in their fine regalia and displayed in ornate cabinets.
Tughra (Official Signature) of Sultan Suleiman. Istanbul, Turkey. c. 1555-1560. Ink, opaque watercolor, and gold on paper.