- Kúnu-hayánu – Gatschet, Caddo MS., B. A. E., 1884 ('watermelon people,' from kúnu, 'watermelon': Caddo name).
- Kúnu-háyanu, Caddo name, meaning "watermelon people"; in Swanton
- Peki /neni – Gatschet, Fox MS. vocab., B. A. E., 1882 (Fox name; plural Pekineni´/hak, 'grouse people,' from peki, 'grouse').
- Tcåshtålálgi – Creek name, meaning "watermelon people"; in Swanton
- Tchĕshtalálgi – Gatschet, Koassati MS., B. A. E.,1885 ('watermelon people,' from Creek tchĕstali, 'watermelons': Koassati name adopted from the Creeks).
- Wa3-h`o1-na2-ha2 – Long, Exped. St Peter's R., I, 92, 1824 ('fire-makers': Miami name).
- Wah-hō'-na-hah – Dunn, True Ind. Stories 299, 1908 (Miami name)., supposedly meaning “fire makers.”
- Wáhiú¢axá – Omaha name, in Swanton.
- Wáhiú¢aqá – Dorsey in Cont. N. A. Ethnol., VI, pt. 2, 664; 1890 (Omaha name).
- Wáhiúyaha – Dorsey, Kansas MS.vocab., B.A. E., 1882 (Kansa name).
- Wapoos – La Salle (1680) quoted by Parkman, La Salle, 180, 1883 (identical?).
- Wo-rá-qĕ – St Cyr, inf'n, 1886 (Winnebago name).
- Woraqa – Dorsey, Tciwere MS., vocab., B. A. E., 1879 (Iowa, Oto, and Missouri name).
- Woraxa – Iowa, Oto, and Missouri name, in Swanton.
- Woráxe – Winnebago name, in Swanton
Other articles related to "other names, names, name":
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... Variable names, function names, and statement labels have the same form, a letter followed by zero to five letters or digits ... Function names end with a period ... All names can be subscripted (the name followed by parentheses, with multiple subscripts separated by commas) ...
... also a "Grain Coast", a "Gold Coast", and a "Slave Coast", and, like those three, the name "Ivory Coast" reflected the major trade that occurred on that particular stretch of the coast the export of ivory ... Other names for the coast included the Côte de Dents, literally "Teeth Coast", again reflecting the trade in ivory the Côte de Quaqua, after the people that the Dutch named the ... One can find the name Cote de(s) Dents regularly used in older works ...
Famous quotes containing the word names:
“At present our only true names are nicknames.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Every man who has lived for fifty years has buried a whole world or even two; he has grown used to its disappearance and accustomed to the new scenery of another act: but suddenly the names and faces of a time long dead appear more and more often on his way, calling up series of shades and pictures kept somewhere, just in case in the endless catacombs of the memory, making him smile or sigh, and sometimes almost weep.”
—Alexander Herzen (18121870)