Longfellow, author of the poem “The Song of Hiawatha,” about an Indian hero, likely met Isaac Pharaoh there.
This blemish is lacking in "The Farewell of Hiawatha," which is written for men's voices.
This story gives a portrayal of the noblest of Indians—Hiawatha.
Children ought to be instructed in primitive life and in myth; therefore they should study Hiawatha as literature.
That's the name of the girl that Hiawatha loved, in the poem.
Thus was Hiawatha's wooing, and hand in hand the young couple went away together, leaving the old arrow-maker in his loneliness.
This was Hiawatha's last victory—grief and loss were now to be his portion.
"The sun is fair to look upon, O strangers," cried out Hiawatha.
Our poet Longfellow has told us about this myth in his “Song of Hiawatha.”
But the great fish did not move, although Hiawatha shouted to him over and over again.
An actual Native American chief of the sixteenth century. In legends, he is the husband of Minnehaha. He urged peace between his people and the European settlers.
Note: The legend of Hiawatha is best known through the poem “The Song of Hiawatha,” by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow.