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Sitting Bull In 1831 a child was created, of the Sioux Nation and the Hunkpapa Tribe. His dad, Sitting Bull, and mother, Her-holy-door, did not name him Sitting Bull, he was named Jumping Badger. He wasn't called Jumping Badger, that he had been known as Slow due to his deliberate and deliberate ways. When Slow was fourteen he insisted on going along with the adult warriors to battle. Generally the untrained youths were errand boys while learning about battle conditions. Slow, screaming a war cry, jumped into the conflict when he saw a Crow splitting away from the main battle and hauled him from his horse, making his first coup. Another warrior swarmed in for the kill and relied on the second coup. This coup elevated Slow to the status of Warrior. His father performed the vital rituals and renamed him Bull, carrying the name Jumping Bull for himself. . After Slow was freed from the cradle board he was educated from the warrior ways by his dad and uncle, Four Horns. They spent hours daily sharpening his shooting and riding abilities. Success in both standard roles - war and hunting - depended on the capability to maneuver a speeding pony in tight circumstances along with the swiftness and precision of launching arrows out of a bow. Slow was reared to shine in either. From the tenth year, Slow had consumed the customs and customs of war and the search, but like the other children he played the games they loved since they were entertaining and because they taught them the way to win, which was important for a warrior. Slow was taught from earliest childhood about the four best indian qualities: bravery, fortitude, generosity, and wisdom. Bravery came first, and war honour were carefully judged. The warrior who most fearlessly risked his life earned the appreciation of all the people and received the most cherished honors. First coup (dramatic an ene! My using a coup stick) revealed more daring than slaying. A warrior who'd counted first coup, (or even second or third) bragged about it. They had to get it witnessed, and has been awarded an eagle feather to put on in his own hair for a badge of honour. The top warriors only wore one or two feathers on a daily basis and wore their complete bonnets (several historians had bonnets with feathers clear down to their heels) for proper ceremonies. Sitting Bull and Light Hair, his first wife, had one child that died at the age of four. He then embraced his s.. .