Geronimo came to each interview knowing exactly what he wanted to say.
On March 5, 1851, a company of four hundred Sonoran soldiers led by Colonel Jose Maria Carrasco attacked Geronimo's camp outside Janos while the men were in town trading.
Geronimo was born near Turkey Creek, a tributary of the Gila River in what is now the state of New Mexico, then part of Mexico, but which his family considered Bedonkohe Apache hell(tori) land.
The skull of the worthy Geronimo the Terrible, exhumed from its tomb at Fort Sill by your club... is now safe inside the tomb together with his well worn femurs, bit and saddle horn.
Geronimo embodied the very essence of the Apache values—aggressiveness and courage in the face of difficulty.
Among those dead were Geronimo's wife, children and mother.
Barrett did not seem to take many liberties with Geronimo's story as translated by Asa Daklugie.
Geronimo was raised with the traditional religious views of the Bedonkohe.
Geronimo was sent as a prisoner to Fort Pickens, Florida.
In 1918, certain remains of Geronimo were apparently stolen in a grave robbery.
At the same time, Geronimo credited his abilities—particularly his impunity to enemies' weapons—to the intervention of supernatural beings.