Siksika Nation encompassed diversity amongst groups and interests within varying socio-political, economical, and demographic situations. This article supports the notion of a non-single-minded monolithic entity of their nation and their values, standards, and principle in terms with the Blackfoot government, nomadic lifestyle, and their religious beliefs. I believe that prior to the arrival of the Europeans, this fashioned somewhat of a social order, maintained leadership roles, nurtured shared responsibilities, and allowed individual freedom. In relation to ‘sense of place’ talked about in lecture, the ethnic identity portrayed in this article is an aspect of a person’s social identity that is a part of an individual’s self-conceptualization, in which it derives from a member of Siksika’s knowledge of membership in a social group, together with the value and emotional significance attached to that membership. It would be wrong to presume that their identity comprises of individuals who are not now and may never have been part of a physically identifiable community shaped by a sense of place.
It seemed that the article expressed the Siksika’s identity through symbolic identity, as Fisher explained how Canada’s rich history and heritage has been kept alive. Thus, in a cultural sense, the Siksika and their