NATIVE AMERICAN COLLECTION | Zitkala-Sa 11 oz Candle
Zitkala-Sa is a notable civil rights activist, musician and author who successfully lobbied congress on behalf of Native peoples to acquire United States citizenship in 1924. She worked diligently to protect & preserve the pillaged culture of indigenous people.
Sultry Black Amber | Everlasting Oak.
Weight: 11 oz | Burn Time: 55+ hours
Hand poured in California.
Made using natural coconut-apricot wax
Infused with essential oils & a proprietary blend of premium grade aromatic oils
Candle Jar Made in the U.S.A. & can be recycled or repurposed
NATIVE AMERICAN COLLECTION | Zitkala-Sa Travel Candle
Zitkala-Sa is a notable civil rights activist, musician and author who successfully lobbied congress on behalf of Native peoples to acquire United States citizenship in 1924. She worked diligently to protect & preserve the pillaged culture of indigenous people.All of our products are handcrafted in California & never tested on animals.
Sultry Black Amber | Everlasting Oak
net weight 3.8
15+ hour burn time
Made using a blend of natural coconut-apricot wax
Infused with essential oils and premium grade Phthalate free aromatic oils.
Made in the U.S.A.
NATIVE AMERICAN COLLECTION | Zitkala-Sa Matches
Zitkala-Sa was born a full blooded Yankton Sioux Indian. Raised in a tipi on the Missouri River until she was 12 when she began to attend a Quaker missionary school. She received a scholarship at the Boston Conservatory traveling to Paris as a violin soloist. Returning home she eventually became a clerk at the Bureau of Indian Affairs at Standing Rock Indian Reservation where she met & married her husband.
A passionate novelist, intent on preserving her people's heritage, she wrote without the aid of an editor or interpreter. "Red Bird" was a formidable activist on behalf of education, health care, resource conservation & cultural preservation for her people. She sought to build bridges between the two cultures & using language as a tool, her efforts led to President Hoover's appointment of two Indian Rights representatives leading to the passage of The Indian Citizenship Bill in 1924. She worked tirelessly, encouraging her people to use their right of suffrage to help elect Roosevelt.
As a lobbyist she garnished support for government investigation into tribal treatment & abuse. Her life's work centered around her struggle with cultural dislocation & injustice at the hands of both church & state.