Myths and legends

work that is asked what something "every time he tried to take a photo and a photo to a computer I was not happy,...
Posted by Svjetlana Omicevic on Tuesday, November 24, 2015

 Storytellers speak of the Spider Woman, known as Asibikaashi; she took care of the children and the people on the land. Eventually, the Ojibwe Nation spread to the corners of North America and it became difficult for Asibikaashi to reach all the children. So the mothers and grandmothers would weave magical webs for the children, using willow hoops and sinew, or cordage made from plants. The dreamcatchers would filter out all bad dreams and only allow good thoughts to enter our mind. Once the sun rises, all bad dreams just disappear.
The shape of the dreamcatcher is a circle because it represents how giizis - the sun, moon, month - travel each day across the sky. There is meaning to every part of the dreamcatcher from the hoop to the beads embedded in the webbing .
a traditional story in historical particular field.

we talk about the motive in the picture; we started with the idea to paint something from the Native American life-talking about

dream catchers...In some Native American cultures, a dreamcatcher (or dream catcher; Lakota: iháŋbla gmunka, Ojibwe: asabikeshiinh, the inanimate form of the word for "spider" or Ojibwe: bawaajige nagwaagan meaning "dream snareis a handmade object based on a willow hoop, on which is woven a loose net or web. The dreamcatcher is then decorated with sacred items such as feathers and beads.Some consider the dreamcatcher a symbol of unity among the various Indian Nations, and a general symbol of identification with Native American or First Nations cultures.

an ancient legend about the origin