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I moved to a high school in which the mascot was a Native American Warrior. I had come from a middle school where the mascot was a puppy, so the transition to a human mascot seemed odd. I later learned in high school history courses that Native Americans were repressed peoples. When institutions and game groups were being formed, powerful mascots will be adopted. The mascots were preferably daring and harmful creatures. Due to climbing issues with Native Americans during the 1800s and reservation problems in the 1900s, attention would be attracted to Native Americans. This attention contributed to adoption, which then lead to some group of people representing another group of individuals. This degradation to tradition is the opposite of personification to get a suppressed people. Interpretations would fly around as misunderstanding occurred, together with dishonor. Disregard of the effects in contrast towards insult was evident from both non-Native Americans and Native Americans. For those groups of people that have taken action, there's been ongoing effort to remove Native American dishonor from being a mascot. Therefore, I'd like to enter discussion of the causes and effects of the Native American mascot вЂ" with an emphasis on interpretation from both Native Americans and common folk вЂ" followed closely by past and ongoing solutions. Three questions today burn in our minds; when, where, and why. Before Native Americans became slurs of a title for sport groups, such names were in use. According to Crowe, вЂњthe term вЂredskinвЂ™ first recorded in the late 17th century, also referred not to the natural color of a tribeвЂ™s skin by their use of face and body paint. Later, the term distinguished between Indians of India in the Americas and grew to a tag assigned...