The man who killed the deer
The story of Martiniano, the man who killed the deer, is a timeless story of Pueblo Indian sin and redemption, and of the conflict between Indian and white laws; written with a poetically charged beauty of style, a purity of conception, and a thorough understanding of Indian values.
13 pages matching Manuel Rena in this book
Results 1-3 of 13
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
adobe Angelina Arapahoes aspens beat beautiful began belly Benson beside blanket Blue Corn body breath buckskin Byers Cacique canon cedar ceremonial Cheyennes chokecherries church cigarette cold colored cottonwoods dance dark Dawn Lake deep door drum earth Estefana eyes face faith Father fire Flowers Playing Government hair hand head heart horse Indian killed the deer kiva knew land legs listened looked Manuel Rena mare Martiniano Mexican moccasins Mother Mother Earth mountains Napaita Native American Church Navajo night Oreja Palemon Panchilo Peyote Road pine plaza pueblo quietly rode rose round sheepherder Shell Boy shirt silence singing sleep slope slowly smiled snow song squatted stalked staring stood strange stream Strophy suddenly talk tall tepee thing thought tiniano trader trail trouble turned voice walked wall watched wife wild woman women wrapped yellow young