Black Kettle

Black Kettle

Black Kettle (Cheyenne: Mo'ohtavetoo'o) (c. 1803 – November 27, 1868) was a prominent leader of the Southern Cheyenne during the American Indian Wars. Born to the Northern Só'taeo'o / Só'taétaneo'o band of the Northern Cheyenne in the Black Hills of present-day South Dakota, he later married into the Wotápio / Wutapai band (one mixed Cheyenne-Kiowa band with Lakota Sioux origin) of the Southern Cheyenne. Black Kettle is often remembered as a peacemaker who accepted treaties with the U.S. Read more on Wikipedia

Since 2007, the English Wikipedia page of Black Kettle has received more than 258,452 page views. Her biography is available in 15 different languages on Wikipedia making her the 11,484th most popular politician.

Memorability Metrics

  • 260k

    Page Views (PV)

  • 46.10

    Historical Popularity Index (HPI)

  • 15

    Languages Editions (L)

  • 2.98

    Effective Languages (L*)

  • 2.74

    Coefficient of Variation (CV)

Page views of Black Kettles by language


Among politicians, Black Kettle ranks 11,415 out of 14,801Before her are Valentin Mankin, Dominique Mbonyumutwa, Jacob Hübner, Paul Kummer, Nikola Špirić, and Zenón Noriega Agüero. After her are Michael Ignatieff, Nikol Pashinyan, Oliver Ivanović, Manuel Márquez Sterling, Gyula Kállai, and Porcius Festus.

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In United States

Among people born in United States, Black Kettle ranks 5,046 out of 12,171Before her are Rey Mysterio (1974), Connie Booth (1944), John Wesley Powell (1834), Shawn Wayans (1971), Glenn Davis (1934), and Harry Babcock (1890). After her are Donna Tartt (1963), Ward Bond (1903), Glenn Morris (1912), John Roberts (1955), John Corbett (1961), and Nellie Tayloe Ross (1876).

Among POLITICIANS In United States

Among politicians born in United States, Black Kettle ranks 343Before her are Stephen A. Douglas (1813), John Kasich (1952), Janet Reno (1938), Richard H. Truly (1937), Eddie Lawson (1958), and Joe Lieberman (1942). After her are Nellie Tayloe Ross (1876), Alger Hiss (1904), John W. Foster (1836), Jane Pierce (1806), Maurice Hilleman (1919), and Dan Coats (1943).