Fly Over the Rainbow

Fly Over the Rainbow

Flying through the breeze. Let me fly over the rianbow, just sow I can see. Oh let me bee, close to you. Oh yes my heart flutters with this view. Don't you know it's the rainbow, everything does grow. Every where I feel you, you're the rainbow show. Yes, I want to know. Yes I want to know how to fill your rainbow!

And in my heart, I feel it sharp, I want to be near you. If only I could fly that rainbow, then I could be close to you. Let me fly. Let me fly. Let me fly where the rainbow divides. Let me fly. Let me fly, sow I can be your eyes. Let me sea. Let me sea, oh the greatest thing I believe, that you are part of this rainbow, and I can sail in the wind free. You are part of me!

Grandfather Standing By Me our Oh Take My Hand. This is her heart as she gifts her love, all the rainbow knows it's grand. Her rainbow colors are white/star, rainbow, yellow, gray. White Buffalo Calf Woman Sings and Flutes. Her rainbow colors are crystal/pearl, yellow, green, gray. Rainbow Warriors of Prophecy. Alightfromwithin.Org
(Drums Only) Hop Skip Jump Along the Red Road (Sacred Song Blessing) Rainbow Color Shine Out of Me Heal My Heart (Short) and WE will Be an ARC! White Buffalo Calf Woman Sings Complete Song Link Here

Thank you for visiting Rainbow Streams (colors)

Relatives of the Rainbow,
You are in the right place if you are seeking about your sacred four rainbow colors. You have probably heard terms like crystal, indigo, rainbow, silver and other colors. However, the evolutionary process of learning about the Rainbow Clan, depends on your receiving these Great Treasures and Powers you hold. We await for your returning to your Rainbow Colors that Stream in the air! Email *White Buffalo Calf Woman your Twin Deer Mother at, an elder **crystal child to ask and receive your Great Treasures, and to verify the four rainbow colors (crystalline form) that blow in the winds for you!

Your devoted servants, White Buffalo Calf Woman and Holiness David Running Eagle Shooting Star, elder crystal and elder lavender child, Rainbow Warriors of Prophecy

*This is the Great Name, White Buffalo Calf Woman your Twin Deer Mother. Together, united feminine/soul heaven and masculine/flesh earth. The first name is the heavenly mission. The second name are the earthly tools of light or rainbow colors used to achieve your mission upon this world. All beings carry their own Great Name and Sacred Rainbow Colors, seen or unseen, including YOU! In other words, we all carry a GREAT NAME written on your BOOK of LIFE, the crystalline rainbow of "I AM".

**Crystal child (only a crystal child, can read the book of life accurately, however, we all read the book of life of others blowing in the winds, but color and pattern overlay cause much confusion in the wind. Get your facts straight, verify your dreams through each other. We are all part of the same ONENESS divine, relatives of the rainbow clan, learning to chime in unity.

To learn more about terms crystal or indigo visit this blog at

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Wednesday, January 4, 2012

Face Painting Colors


While early 19th century Seminoles would paint their face and hands for special occasions, this practice was no longer done in public by the late 19th century.
Note that it was done on special occasions only, to augment one's appearance and power. All face painting should be done sparingly, and with high regard for the occasion. It might not be out of place at a battle re-enactment or for a serious ceremony, but would be entirely inappropriate for an encampment or for a casual demonstration. A reenactor would be misplaced if he painted himself while he lounged around camp, or while stomp dancing in any except a Green Corn Dance.
It would be a big mistake to put on face painting without having a genuine reason or need. Face paint was a way the Seminole drew upon the natural powers in his world to add to his own. A rough parallel might be the personal strength many Christians find in a crucifix hung from their neck.
Few things will cheapen a reenactor's appearance faster than inappropriate or garish face painting. Painting on a death's head or zebra stripes or modern camouflage patterns are cheap and showy, and indicate the wearer's ignorance, disregard, and disrespect for the culture he is trying to represent.

Seminoles were more likely to use powder than grease paint (Capron, 1956), which could be mixed with a little fat.
The use of colors might be as follows:
RED was the color of war. The Red Stick Creeks were the warrior villages. This was especially true among the Hitchiti speakers, who formed the nucleus of the Miccosukee Seminoles. It would be painted in bands or stripes on the face, as well as on the backs of the hands and on knife handles. The Red Stick Creeks might also favor red turbans.
WHITE was the color of peace. The White Stick villages were the peace party among the Creeks. If a group of Seminoles wore a strip of white around their red turbans, they were ready to talk truce. If Billy Bowleg wanted to parley, he made a sign of white beads and tobacco leaves on the trail leading to his camp.
BLACK was a "living" color, worn on the face to prepare for war.
GREEN worn under the eyes was supposed to empower the wearer with night vision.
YELLOW represented death, as it is the color of "old bones." Care should be taken not to wear a lot of yellow.

(Osceola on his deathbed) "He then called for his red paint, and his looking glass, which was held before him, when he deliberately painted one-half of his face, his neck and throat, -his wrists- the backs of his hands, and the handle of his knife, red with vermilion; a custom practiced when the irrevocable oath of war and destruction is taken." Dr. Frederick Weeden, quoted by Catlin, 1844
"Several of the Indians' fighting techniques were calculated to strike terror. Some warriors entered battle naked except for a loin cloth, but their bodies were streaked in bizarre examples in red and black paint... (In council) there might be a half red circle of paint under each eye and silver rings in the nose. A few famous braves had their ears elongated and slit." Page 123, Mahon, 1967.
"The men do not paint their faces, but occasionally wear ornaments when visiting a white man's camp or going to a town or on a trading expedition. I am told they sometimes paint their faces during the ceremonies of the Green Corn Dance, but was unable to get any definite information on this subject." Cory, 1896
"Co-lo-waw-la-nee....... Co-lo-wa-lus-tee...... Co-lo-wa-chaw-tee......
..... Paint (yellow)
-....Paint (black)
..... Paint (red)" Moore-Willson, 1914
Maori moko tattoo design"Yellow paint says a warrior is ready to die. Red war paint signifies blood; green under the eyes makes for 'see better at night.' Yellow, the color of death, means a man has lived his life and will fight to the finish." Capron, 1956.
by David Mott and Rick Obermeyer (Dec., 1990)
More on Face Painting

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