Sacagawea was a Shoshone Indian who traveled with the Lewis and Clark expedition from 1804-1806. She was the slave wife of the expedition's French-Canadian guide, Touissaint Charbonneau; the only woman in the party, she also carried with her an infan...
Near what is now Idaho
December 22, 1812
Sacagawea (/ˌsækədʒəˈwiːə/ see below; May 1788 – December 20, 1812;
see below for other theories about her death), also Sakakawea or Sacajawea, ...
Biography.com casts a light on Sacagawea, Shoshone interpreter, and the only
female member of the Lewis and Clark expedition.
Find out more about the history of Sacagawea, including videos, interesting
articles, pictures, historical features and more. Get all the facts on HISTORY.com.
In 1800, when she was about 12 years old, Sacagawea was kidnapped by a war
party of Hidatsa Indians -- enemies of her people, the Shoshones. She was ...
The Story of Sacagawea Do you know the story of Sacagawea, the woman who
is on the new $1 gold-colored coin? Sacagawea belonged to the Shoshone tribe
Sacajawea is well-known as the Indian woman who led Lewis and Clark on their
famous expedition to find the Pacific Ocean. The truth is a bit different from the ...
Sacagawea. Facts And Information About The Life of Sacagawea, A Native
American Woman Who Was A Guide / Interpreter For The Lewis & Clark
Sacagawea was a Indian girl who accompanied the Corps of Discovery
expedition led by Captains William Clark and Merriwether Lewis to explore the
Sacagawea was a Shoshone woman who led the Lewis and Clark expedition
through the Rockies. This Nebraska Studies page tells her story.