from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A Native American people formerly inhabiting eastern Colorado and southeast Wyoming, with present-day populations in Oklahoma and central Wyoming. Traditional Arapaho life was based on the buffalo-hunting culture of the Great Plains.
- n. A member of this people.
- n. The Algonquian language of the Arapaho.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A member of the Arapaho people
- proper n. A Native American people of Wyoming and Oklahoma.
- proper n. The Algonquian language of this people.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a member of a tribe of Plains Indians formerly inhabiting eastern Colorado and Wyoming (now living in Oklahoma and Wyoming)
- n. the Algonquian language spoken by the Arapaho
Shortly after he baptized the Arapaho children they fell ill, and the tribe concluded that his religion was false.
Of course, Kiowa replacement, which may be called the Arapaho, will not perform all the functions of the Lynx, but that is no bad thing.
UPDATE: About 20 years ago, the US Navy was testing a similar program called ARAPAHO: In the Arapaho program, the Naval Air Systems Command developed a portable, modularized aviation facility intended for installation aboard container ships.
"Arapaho, " one of them muttered, but now the photographer was shouting at them to remain very still, and he had barely taken the picture when a wild shout arose from a distance and a group of young Indian braves galloped onto a large open field, where President Arthur sat under a canopy.
All that’s left to the Arapaho is the Owl Creek Reservation, which is huge, but much of it not really suitable for human beings.
Later converted with US / UK "Arapaho" project modular helicopter support equipment to test the capabilities of the Arapaho project.
A headdress also crowns the head of an elderly but undaunted, buckskin-clad, fierce-looking "Arapaho" on horseback, holding the reins in one hand and a tomahawk in the other.
Then the main group would take the stage for their three-hour set and we would be leaving to go back to the Arapaho Motor Lodge out by the airport with the third-division groupies on our arm.
One of this exhibition's strengths is in showing us contemporary versions of traditional objects, so Harvey Pratt Southern Cheyenne/Arapaho, b. 1941 is represented by a 2008 tepee liner that, along with its tribal images, relates Mr. Pratt's experiences as a GI in Vietnam.
William Redbird is a full-blooded Arapaho who goes by the name of “Billy.”
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