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I watched women's reactions to the calendar photos. The pictures are revealing, some are sexually suggestive, some trick the eye into thinking the girl is naked. Some of the photos are beautiful, some are not so beautiful. A few are downright difficult to look at.
Now wait a minute. DeHaas seems to like controversy, as he explains that "most White people don't get it," citing the use of sayings on his t-shirts such as "Custer Killer" which have drawn negative comments from some people (which I thought was funny). But sexually suggestive calendar girls marketed as "role models for our young Indian girls?" This I had to hear.
DeHaas insists these women are role models. He, and his wife Mary, want everyone to read the "bios" to find out each girl's schooling, tribal affiliation and work history. Does it really matter if the Playboy Bunny went to Harvard?
I asked Keith to explain why the women weren't posing in Rez Dog clothing (some of the smaller photos do feature the girls in Rez Dog Clothing). He explained that the calendar started from a "joke" that was put on a t-shirt: "Rez Dog Bikini Team." Guys kept asking, "Where's your bikini team?" So, the idea for a swimsuit calendar was born.
I pointed out my 10-year old daughter to Keith, "my young Indian daughter" playing behind our booth, and asked him, "Swimsuit models as role models? You sure you want to go there?" I suggested to him that he and his wife, Mary, might want to re-think this part of their business strategy. They both have insisted that this is a big part of what they have to offer, as Mary stated in an e-mailed letter to me: "I don't think you've read these girls' bios. They ARE role models, that just also happen to look good in bikinis and want to show that."
I'm not sure why you decided to recently send around a two year old article about our company filled with false statements and accusations, but one of the members of your news group is a model in our 2005 American Indian Beauties calendar (which raises funds for the Native American Cancer Research Corp.) She was highly offended and hurt that you would continue to send around this horrible article, and we at Rez Dog Clothing Company have a response. No other little Indian company has done so much for so many with so little resources, that when people like you continue to send around condemning articles like this, without really knowing the truth or the facts, you can really hurt our little family Indian owned and operated business. Lise King did not write any facts here. Her article is libelous and irresponsible journalism. I have included another interesting article for your information that was printed in News from Indian Country on our models and their response to Lise King's article. Mr. Schmidt.....Don't always believe everything you read. No good was ever accomplished by passing along harmful and hurtful things like this article has been to me and my family. Instead of passing along the article, why didn't you write a letter or call our company and ask for the facts first? I would have been happy to speak to you about our beautiful and tastefully produced calendar.
We at Rez Dog Clothing Company would like to address some misconceptions put forth in a two year old article by Native Voice about our company and the annual swimsuit calendar that we produce. Reviewing and not liking the calendar, okay, fine, we can accept and take that. We understand that a swimsuit calendar is not for everyone, and that not everyone in Indian country might like the idea of an all-American Indian swimsuit calendar. But when you attack our company and misrepresent us as a ghetto gangster company that is producing pornography and marketing and advertising it as role models for our young Indian girls, well, that is completely wrong, not who we are, not what we are about and not what we are doing what so ever. We take great offense to those allegations and would like to set the record straight and answer some of the questions posed to us.
When you look at main stream media, you see White, Black, Hispanic and Asians, but where are the Native Americans? For years we have heard our models and actors say they can't get jobs in the entertainment industry because they are still perceived as buffalo hunters, and just out of the teepee in their buckskin dress. All we are doing by producing a swimsuit calendar is evening the playing field a little and giving our models who want to pose in swimwear the opportunity and forum to do so. Why not have equal opportunities for our Indian women? Our cover model, Jamie Vondal-Everett took the calendar around to agencies in Los Angeles and just got signed with the same agent that handles successful models Brooke Burke and Nikki Ziering. This calendar is being used as a stepping stone for the beautiful women in it who want to further their modeling and acting careers. Until main stream media can see us as something other than savages and buckskin wearing teepee dwellers, we will never get further than that in the roles our models and actors are offered. Well, we could be like the Taliban and put all of our Indian women in burkas and keep them completely covered. That way no one could look at us, or see us as having beautiful bodies or a sexuality.
We have not now, nor have we EVER marketed and advertised this calendar as a "role models for young Native American girls" calendar. The calendar has always been marketed for adults as "The only all-American Indian swimsuit calendar." PERIOD. When a staff member from Native Voice was criticizing the girls as she looked through the calendar, considering them bad women who could only make it in this world peddling their flesh, yes, owner Keith DeHaas stood up for our models and defended their characters and let her know that all of these women were brains as well as beauty, and all were known as role models in their communities. These women are college students, bright, articulate, self confident high achievers and quite active in their community. But has that ever been our marketing or advertising strategy? No. The role models statement was made as an opinion statement to Native Voice in defense of the models' character, but has never figured into our marketing or advertising.
Are the models paid and where do the proceeds from this calendar go? Yes, the models are financially compensated for the shoot plus they receive an all expense paid trip, stay in a beautiful resort, pictures for their portfolios, swimwear and Rez Dog clothing, and they have a week to network with their peers. After expenses a percentage of the proceeds from the sale of this calendar are going to Native American Cancer Research. This calendar was produced and dedicated to the memory of Miss Indian America 1955 -- Rita Ann McLaughlin DeHaas (mother of Rez Dog owner Keith DeHaas), who died of breast cancer. Keith's wife Mary's mother, Edna Boardman, is a breast cancer survivor. We wanted to do something to give back to Native American Cancer Research, so we chose this area within our company to do that.
The Miss America pageant has been a scholarship pageant for years and a big portion of that pageant is the swimwear competition. Every one of the Miss America contestants is considered a role model in her community and state, despite her decision to appear on National television in swimwear. She does it to show her self confidence in her body and physical appearance, just as the 12 models for Rez Dog do. It was big competition to appear in the Rez Dog calendar, with over 100 applicants. The 12 models chosen for the Rez Dog calendar are judged not only on physical appearance, but on achievements, education, and self confidence. Whether we like it or not, we are always judged to an extent on our physical appearance. It is human nature, and I don't think that will ever change.
King quoted you as saying the women are role models. Based on what you said, she inferred that you're marketing the calendar partly because of the women's intelligence and good works. In other words, the things that make them role models. If you're marketing them only as sex objects, not as role models, let me know and I'll tell everyone.
You quoted the models who said they were happy to participate in the calendar. That's nice, but how about showing it to a few tribal elders? I'd love to hear what they think about it. Have you gotten any responses from them?
>> We have not now, nor have we EVER marketed and advertised this calendar as a "role models for young Native American girls" calendar. The calendar has always been marketed for adults as "The only all-American Indian swimsuit calendar." PERIOD.
Okay, but this kind of begs the question. Why not market it for young Indian women, or even Indian girls, if it's such a good idea? Consider a 16-year-old Indian girl who isn't an adult but is coming into her sexuality. Would it be good for her to look at this calendar and get ideas from it? Why or why not?
You say you're helping young women pursue careers in modeling and acting. That's great for the 12 calendar girls themselves. But given how competitive these fields are, how many of the 12 are going to succeed, realistically? How many of the previous models have succeeded so far?
When Calls the Heart is a faith-based drama series inspired by the Hallmark TV movie which itself is based on books by Janette Oke. The story focuses on Elizabeth Thatcher, a young school teacher from a wealthy family who migrates from the big city to teach school in a small coal mining town in western Canada. Elizabeth demonstrates courage, kindness, and perseverance through the hardships of frontier life, making her an excellent role model for girls. In addition, many of the other recurring characters are females, who face their struggles with determination and a positive attitude. (Ages 7+/Hallmark Channel) 2b1af7f3a8