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“Each time a person of trans experience is killed or experiences violence against them, it is an assault against all of the ideals that we as a country stand for.
The ideals of life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.
In a custom passed down through generations, grieving Lakota families stay close to their loved one’s side, taking care to never leave the body alone.
They provide a meal for visitors as well as a memento for everyone who attends to take home.
Childhood friends, far-flung relatives, coworkers and online acquaintances shared their memories on social media.
Like most traditional funerals among Oglala Lakota, Jamie Lee’s wake and subsequent funeral took place in a large public meeting space to accommodate the entire community as they came to pray, grieve, and lay small tokens in the casket.
Jamie Lee Wounded Arrow, as she wrote herself on Facebook, “first took breath and blessed this world on January 20th, 1988 in the wonderful presence of family and friends in the town of Pine Ridge, South Dakota.” There were her loving and supportive parents Horace Wounded Arrow and Charlene Blackhorse; nine siblings; and many aunts, uncles, and cousins both in Pine Ridge and across the country.As in life, Jamie was surrounded by so many; not just an individual, but an essential part of the fabric of a community and culture.Mesha Caldwell was a popular beautician and makeup artist with a talent for creating hairstyles in Crayola colors: curls the shade of burgundy wine, teal mermaid-style waves that tumbled down her back, a glossy purple bang falling over one eye.“She always, always dressed like a girl,” Young told Mic earlier this year.
“And as she grew up, she became beautiful just like a lady.” Mesha was likable, and had devoted friends like Evonne Kaho.On her memorial Facebook page, a friend jokingly lamented her edges and implored Mesha to send updates about her hair down from heaven.