In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- I don't know if Congress included representatives of the Sioux in their deliberations when the legislation was discussed.
- The Santee's culture was not only disrupted, the Sioux gradually found themselves dependent on trade goods, which made them easy prey for the white merchants.
- The Crows sprang to the attack, swarming over the embattled Sioux who had no time to reload their weapons.
- Before long the Sioux, who can't speak English, let alone French, finds himself fighting for survival on the streets of Marseille.
- North Dakota's mascot, by the way, is the fighting Sioux.
- Back at the village, O'Meara comes to the realization that he is not really a Sioux.
- This mine, which has been in nearly continual operation since the Sioux were driven out of the mountains, has generated more than a billion dollars in revenue.
- Certain kinds of actions by the tribal council, however, are subject to the authority of the secretary of the interior of the U.S. government, a reminder that the Sioux are not alone in their land.
- Although suffering from hunger because of a prolonged drought and government cutbacks in their rations, the Sioux were not taking up arms.
- As Wakefield learned firsthand, the Sioux's patience was not without limits.
- Early in the battle, the advancing Sioux stampeded their horses.
- The Sioux ruled an enormous grassland empire, from Canada to Missouri, from Minnesota to Montana.
- The forest Sioux of northern Minnesota were already on the retreat before the first white men came in 1660.
- Who shall blame the Sioux for defending themselves, their wives and children, when attacked in their own encampment and threatened with destruction?
- His family settled there in the 1880s about a decade after the Sioux beat Custer.
- Friendly Sioux camped nearby hailed the boat as it landed and took hold of the docking ropes, demanding that the vessel's captain treat them to presents.
- The Sioux must now get permission from the National Park Service to go onto their own sacred land, officially known as Devils Tower National Monument.
- The Wasase is a ceremony that we adopted from the Sioux more than 200 years ago.
- The Sioux understandably resented the invasion of their territory, and the United States Army made largely ineffectual efforts to deter the horde of gold seekers.
- Custer reasoned that dragging the guns and ammunition over mountain trails would have decreased his speed and ruined his chances of finding the elusive Sioux.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.