Definición de Ojibwa en inglés:

Ojibwa

Saltos de línea: Ojibwa
Pronunciación: /ə(ʊ)ˈdʒɪbweɪ
 
/

sustantivo (plural igual or Ojibwas)

1A member of an American Indian people inhabiting a wide area around Lake Superior. Also called Chippewa.
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • The Ojibwas had likewise used deception to their benefit in taking Michilimackinac.
  • The two Ojibwas affectionately nicknamed him ‘Baptiste’ or ‘Bateese’ for reasons never clear to him.
  • But long, long before the Voyageurs came the forests were home to the Sioux and the Ojibwa.
2 [mass noun] The Algonquian language of the Ojibwa.
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • There are two sources of native borrowing: the Canadian Indian languages such as Cree, Dene, and Ojibwa, and Inuktitut, the language of the Inuit or Eskimo.
  • In this specific way the historical development of Miami-Illinois resembles that of Fox, one of its closest sister languages, rather than that of Ojibwa, another of its closest sister languages.

adjetivo

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Relating to the Ojibwa or their language.
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • Similarly, the Native Americans of the Chippewa / Ojibwa tribes thought that the Sun's flames were being extinguished, and so during an eclipse they would launch skywards burning arrows in order to replenish it.
  • After 1840 many Metis buffalo hunters, the offspring of European fur traders and Cree and Ojibwa women, also joined these groups.
  • The portability of Ojibwa lodging - the wigwam - enabled such moves to be made quickly and easily.

Origen

from Ojibwa ojibwe, said to mean 'puckered', with reference to their moccasins.

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Palabra del día humoresque
Pronunciación: ˌhjuːməˈrɛsk
noun
a short, lively piece of music