Native American models and actors: much more than pretty faces - Part  II

1- Moses J. Brings Plenty is Oglala Lakota born on the Pine Ridge Indian Reservation in South Dakota; he is fluent in the Lakota language, culture and traditions. He is a gifted musician, actor, model and spokesperson. He dedicates much of his time traveling throughout the United States speaking on matters and issues that are close to his heart. As a Lakota, Moses lives and nurtures his vision for the future of tribal America.

Moses is an advocate for Indian elders and youth. He is proactive, and a visionary, about what he as a person, and as an artist, has to offer to the continuation and revitalization of his culture and traditions by giving presentations on the Lakota values of life. As a spiritual leader, he works toward helping the people through traditional ceremony and prayer to provide and build for the youth, a way of life that so many who have come before him have sacrificed to create.

As an actor, he has worked in television, film and theatre. Film credits include: Rez Bomb, Hidalgo, Pirates of the Caribbean, The History Channel's Comanche Warrior...

2- Tatanka Means is an award-winning actor, stand-up comedian and motivational speaker from Chinle, Arizona. He represents the Oglala Lakota, Omaha and Navajo Nations. His most recent movie credits include feature films The Host, A Million Ways to Die in The West with director Seth Macfarlane, and in his role as “Wolf” in, Tiger Eyes, based upon the acclaimed novel by author, Judy Blume. His performance for this breakout role was well received including positive reviews from Rolling Stone Magazine. Means won Best Actor awards at multiple film festivals for this role.

Tatanka’s ambition and perseverance has taken him from his home on the reservation to traveling across North America. He has become a much-needed role model for all American Indian First Nations youth. Tatanka is proud to be a sober performer.

3- Edward "Eddie" Spears is a member of the Kul Wicasa Oyate Lakota Lower Brulรฉ Tribe of South Dakota. Spears attended and was a mentor at the 2nd annual HatcH Audiovisual Festival in Bozeman, Montana. HatcH is a film and arts festival whose mission is to provide mentorship, education, inspiration, and recognition to the next generation of creative innovators.

Spears and his brother Michael have also been active with Native Wind and the COUP (Intertribal Council on Utility Policy) Native Energy, of which their father Pat Spears was formerly president. Personal Quotes:"Believe in yourself, anything is possible no matter who you are ,or where you come from. Find your path and stay on it."

4- Cody Jones: Actor and stuntman Cody Jones, an enrolled Eastern Shoshone of the Wind River Indian Reservation, grew up on a ranch in Wyoming and in Texas. When not acting, Cody enjoys spending time with his grandfather working with horses on the family ranch and driving across the country to enjoy its beauty. On television, Cody recently starred in an episode of “Deadliest Warrior,” where he played the Jaguar in “Aztec Jaguar vs. Zande Warrior.” He also appeared in a second “Deadliest Warrior” episode, “Comanche vs. Mongol.”

5- Larry Yazzie is an actor and executive, known for No Blood of Mine (2016), Grey Owl (1999) and Older Than America (2008). Raised on the Meskwaki Indian Settlement in central Iowa, Larry Yazzie immersed in the traditional ways of the Meskwaki people

Larry Yazzie’s world is vibrant—colorful, alive and beautiful. That energy inspired him to pick up his dancing shoes at the age of 7. Now 45, this multi-talented dancer, singer, educator and international lecturer has become a much sought–after performer here and abroad—a de facto Native cultural ambassador.

6- Gerald Auger is an actor, known for Luna (2007), DreamKeeper (2003) and Hell on Wheels: L'Enfer de l'Ouest (2011). Auger is an actor, producer, writer, entrepreneur and motivational speaker from Alberta, Canada, of Woodland Cree descent. In 1996 and 1997 Auger was awarded the National Native Role Model by the Governor General of Canada and spent the next two years visiting more than 30 communities across Canada, inspiring his aboriginal peers, relating stories about his experiences and bonding with locals through cultural events and ceremonies.

Responses to "6 Beautiful Native Men Who Are Proud Of Their Culture (Part II)"

  1. Unknown says:

    Beautiful and talented!!!

  2. Unknown says:

    most beautiful men in the all world!!! they should be proud of course! beautiful culture toi

  3. Anonymous says:

    Lot of good looking young men.

  4. Anonymous says:

    They are not only good looking and talented but also use it for a good cause.

  5. Anonymous says:


  6. This is why I want to be Indian

  7. Charlies.1980.Angel says:

    Absolutely Gorgeous Men on Here! Strong, Proud Men!

  8. OMG Handsome inspiring men all of them. As a Red Woman, braids turn me on. . . . soooo sexy!

  9. Unknown says:

    i am in love .in my next reincarnation they are gorgous..

  10. Wow. My bad. Russell Means died from Cancer (or the treatment of Cancer) at the age of 72, on October 22 2012. Can't believe so much time has gone by. I do hope his Treaty Schools (no child left behind) plan for educating children, mirroring the successful New Zealand Maori methods of language immersion and study of nature, are getting nurtured and funded. Russell Means -- Americans Are The New Indian

  11. Unknown says:

    As a Native American Woman, I think they are Beautiful handsome Men, and so they are happy and PROUD! NATIVE American them all

  12. Paula says:

    These men are truly a gift to all of us
    Beautiful souls

  13. Paula says:

    These are beautiful men who Beautiful spuls

  14. Paula says:

    Would love to meet a beautiful soul. He would have to be at least 60yrs. Of age lol I am of Cherokee decent. Love life, laughter and georeous places.
    Thanks for the time it takes to publish Beautiful people

  15. Paula says:

    Would love to meet a beautiful soul. He would have to be at least 60yrs. Of age lol I am of Cherokee decent. Love life, laughter and georeous places.
    Thanks for the time it takes to publish Beautiful people

  16. Paula says:


  17. Paula says:

    Cherokee decent. Beautiful men with Beautiful souls. Would love to meet a friend but he'd have to be age 60 since I'm almost

  18. Anonymous says:


  19. Mary says:

    To the commenter that called herself a "Red woman". Native people are not "Red people". That is a lie taught by the same oppressor who conquered them in the Americas. These oppressors are the REAL RED people on earth that's why they call themselves "RED neck" in the American south. You can learn more if you watch the videos in this playlist:

  20. Unknown says:

    I'm 84, are there any of those handsome lads my age?

  21. Unknown says:

    Wow , handsome men . But since I was jong , I always have found Native Americans ( First Nation People )
    Beautiful people . And I carry the American People in my ๐Ÿ’–๐Ÿ’– always have and always do . It is always been my wish to spend time with them and learn from them .
    I have been in South Dakota and I lost my heart there , I also met First Nation People and they were all very kind and friendly ๐Ÿ’–. I hope that I can return very soon because I miss the beautiful nature there and I hope that I then can stay by theme and do something for the Natives .
    Many greetings from Belgium A'ho

  22. Unknown says:

    I mean that I carrying the Natives Americans People in my heart ๐Ÿ’–

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