2011'10.17.Mon

WHITE EAGLE MEDICINE WHEEL. WHITE EAGLE


White Eagle Medicine Wheel. World Of Wheels Modesto



White Eagle Medicine Wheel





white eagle medicine wheel






    medicine wheel
  • A stone circle built by North American Indians, believed to have religious, astronomical, territorial, or calendrical significance

  • A large circular pattern made on the ground through the placement of stones. The patterns could include other rings, spokes and cairns. The Blackfoot indians used these kinds of structures as part of a death lodge to inter famous and powerful warriors.

  • Since 50 states werenit enough, yuppie New Agers stole this ritual so they could use it to fix flat tires on their mountain bikes and Jeeps.

  • Medicine wheels, or sacred hoops, were constructed by laying stones in a particular pattern on the ground. Most medicine wheels follow the basic pattern of having a center of stone(s), and surrounding that is an outer ring of stones with "spokes", or lines of rocks radiating from the center.





    white eagle
  • White Eagle is an album of electronic music released by Tangerine Dream in 1982. It reached No.57 in the UK album chart in a 5-week run.

  • White Eagle is a 1922 Western film serial directed by Fred Jackman and W. S. Van Dyke. The film is considered to be lost.

  • White Eagle is the eighth serial released by Columbia Pictures.











white eagle medicine wheel - White Eagle




White Eagle Medicine Wheel Deck: 46 Medicine Wheel Cards with 80 Page Book


White Eagle Medicine Wheel Deck: 46 Medicine Wheel Cards with 80 Page Book



The White Eagle Medicine Wheel Deck provides a unique introduction to the sacred teachings of Native Americans. This powerful deck is a vital resource for problem-solving at all levels of body, mind and spirit. Users will be taught how to communicate with the animals who will reveal their medicine ways, and they will discover how to access the energies and teachings of our elders. Finally these totem cards will teach how to use the four creative sources of power through archetypal symbols. And with the accompanying booklet users will develop their intuitive abilities and learn how to draw on the wisdom of the natural world. Full-color illustrations throughout.










75% (5)
















Symbols can be as varied as people and their native habitat. Because symbolic systems contradict each other does not mean that there has to be a problem. There is only a problem for those who feel safer entrenched in dogma, or for those whose interest lies in the intellectual study of comparative religion. But for the practitioner who adhers to one system, there are no such problems. For the practitioner whose breadth of vision can encompass it, there is also no obstacle. Many systems can be accommodated as circumstances require, and utilised within the terms of their individuality. With awareness and kindness there is no limit to the possiblities available in terms of being human.
--Each system, if it is an authentic system, realised through direct visionary experience, functions perfectly within its own context. People often seem quite confused about symbolism. When they become aware of "contradictions" between symbolic systems, they're apt to ask : "Which one is is true?" But this question betrays an absence of understanding of the nature of symbolism. A symbol is an interface between ultimate and relative - between the experience of emptiness and the cultural and personal context of the perceiver.
--Let's say that you eat a peach, and that you enjoy it very much. Then someone asks you, as a peach-eater, what that experience was like. You might say : "Edible ecstasy!" This reply would then be the symbol of your peach-eating experience. But there could be many symbols for that experience, and some could even sound contradictory. However, the actual experiences of peach-eating wouldn't conflict with each other. We're speaking. of course, about the experiences of people who enjoy peaches!
--Tibetan tantrikas say that white is the colour of water and is associated with the East -- with anger and clarity. But I've heard it said, that Plains Indians of North America regard white as the North ; and the buffalo of wisdom. In that system East is associated with yellow and the eagle of illumination and far-sightedness. Blue plays no part, whereas black, which does not appear in the Tibetan system, is the West, representing the bear of introspection. Green is found in the South as the mouse of trust and innocence. This Native American mandala is known as the Medicine Wheel, but unlike the Tibetan Tantric system, there's no central pervasive quality of origination which is described in terms of colour.
--Ngakpa Chogyam with Khandro Dechen / Shambhala Publications











Menominee Indian Reservation Tribal Police, Wisconsin




Menominee Indian Reservation Tribal Police, Wisconsin





The concept behind the insignia of the Menominee Tribal Police Department was to represent Mamaceqtaw “The People” by using the five Ancestral Clans of the Menominee, Ancestral Bear, Golden Eagle, Wolf, Moose and Crane. The Menominee Indian Tribe of Wisconsin are an Algonquin speaking people and the oldest living residents, going back 10,000 years, in a place that is now called Wisconsin. The People received their name Menominee, “Wild Rice People”, from neighboring Algonquin relatives. The Menominee culture formed a Clan system to address issues vital to the survival of the community. Our culture is the origin of how the clans came to exist, their order, and their function within the society.

* Ancestral Bearl Clan - (Awosaeh) – were the speakers for The People and keepers of the law.
* Golden Eagle or Thunderer Clan - (Kenew)- administered justice and freedom.
* Wolf Clan - (Mahwow)- were excellent hunters and gatherers.
* Moose Clan - (Mos)- administered individual and community security.
* Crane Clan - (Otociah)- were constructors and architects.

The wild rice of the emblem signifies our identity amongst our Algonquin relatives and a staple food for The People. The green color represents Koh-kho-mase-kenah our Mother the Earth. According to our legends, one of the gifts Maeqnapus gave the Leader of the Bear Clan was wild rice. “Wild rice will grow forever in abundance and nourish The People”. The Medicine Wheel represents our never ending circle of life. The colors used are red, white and blue which represent the Nation. The Eagle Feathers represent four of the directions we follow in our lives. The Sky Blue represents Noq-neah Kesick our Father the Sky.

The emblem for the Menominee Tribal Police Department was created by our own Sergeant Richard Irving. Richard is a combat veteran of the United States Marine Corps and a member of the Ancestral Bear Clan. True to his character, and the responsibilities of his Clan, Richard now “Protects and Serves” our community as a Menominee Tribal Police Officer.









white eagle medicine wheel








white eagle medicine wheel




The Beaded Medicine Wheel






This “How To” Book was written and being presented as an extension and companion to it’s predecessor titled My Medicine Pipe. It is heavily illustrated with over 50 photos just in the part that describes in precise detailed steps, How You can make one also in The Medicine Way. As with its predecessor, this Book explains not only the What of Medicine and the Medicine Way, but equally if not even more important, the Why of them. It is being presented so that one can understand and then benefit from one’s own use of this knowledge, ability and understanding to enrich not only one’s own Life experience, but to also leave things better behind for those beings and things to come. And of course the techniques that are presented can be applied to any other projects that one might choose to undertake as well. As with My Medicine Pipe, the sources of all of the materials used are given here as well.

This “How To” Book was written and being presented as an extension and companion to it’s predecessor titled My Medicine Pipe. It is heavily illustrated with over 50 photos just in the part that describes in precise detailed steps, How You can make one also in The Medicine Way. As with its predecessor, this Book explains not only the What of Medicine and the Medicine Way, but equally if not even more important, the Why of them. It is being presented so that one can understand and then benefit from one’s own use of this knowledge, ability and understanding to enrich not only one’s own Life experience, but to also leave things better behind for those beings and things to come. And of course the techniques that are presented can be applied to any other projects that one might choose to undertake as well. As with My Medicine Pipe, the sources of all of the materials used are given here as well.










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