Anthropologists study how practices and beliefs are ingrained in people as they grow up within their societies. Darrell Kipp, a sophisticated and well-educated Blackfoot Indian, remarked that he would no longer talk about “cultures.” His people, he said, don’t “have a culture”— they live in a “reality” that differs from that experienced by Euro-Americans (Kipp 2010). Blackfoot reality has massive mountains that live very long, very slow lives, their movements almost imperceptible to humans. Many kinds of peoples live in this reality, each with its language, traditional ways, gifts, and foibles-bison, hawks, squirrels, mice, elk-every species is a “people” in the way Blackfoot and Europeans are peoples. Living in this world, one senses an Almighty Power vitalizing the universe; it cannot be seen although it may manifest to humans as apparent beings. The life-supporting sun is one of its manifestations. Such a reality is at odds with a Western reality of hierarchy, a structured world of superior and subordinate beings inventing technologies to conquer and dominate.