American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A Native American people formerly inhabiting the southern Appalachian Mountains from the western Carolinas and eastern Tennessee to northern Georgia, with present-day populations in northeast Oklahoma and western North Carolina. The Cherokee were removed to Indian Territory in the 1830s after conflict with American settlers over rights to traditional lands.
- n. A member of this people.
- n. The Iroquoian language of the Cherokee.
- n. An indigenous North American people.
- n. Their Iroquoian language, still spoken in Oklahoma and North Carolina.
- n. A syllabary for the Cherokee language invented by Sequoyah.
- n. A member of this people.
- n. a member of an Iroquoian people formerly living in the Appalachian Mountains but now chiefly in Oklahoma
- n. the Iroquoian language spoken by the Cherokee
- From Cherokee tsalaki. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“CHEROKEE - Forrest Stamper got the Braves 'scoring started with a safety at the 3: 24 mark in the first quarter, and Cherokee went on to a blowout win over Andrews in the first game at the new $10 million Kinsland Stadium.”
“Caught a bad case of hooky last week from work (cough, cough) went to the Oconoluftee River in Cherokee N.C. and caught a 30 Brown.”
“She was Cherokee from the Carolinas and told me how she had helped feed her family with a "tap stick".”
“MUSKOGEE – A former Muskogee police officer facing theft and stolen property charges in Cherokee, Muskogee and Wagoner counties was charged Wednesday in federal court with possession of a stolen firearm and a misdemeanor count of “stolen valor.” ...”
“If the Grand Cherokee is any indication of future Chrysler products, there is cause for optimism.”
“Ledford also faces related charges in Cherokee, Tulsa and Wagoner counties.”
“MUSKOGEE – A former Muskogee police officer facing theft and stolen property charges in Cherokee, Muskogee and Wagoner counties was charged Wednesday in federal court with possession of a stolen firearm and a misdemeanor count of “stolen valor.””
“District Court in the District, Tamika Nicole McKay, who dances under the name Cherokee, said she worked approximately 36 hours a week from about March 2007 through January 2010 at the club, four nights a week, without wages.”
“Pictured above: Julie, Linda, and Kristen, three fabulous computer lab teachers from Woodstock Elementary School in Cherokee County School District, Georgia, who joined us at the GaETC conference.”
“And it's why the old joke goes something like "you know what Mississippi means in Cherokee?”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘Cherokee’.
This is not a scientific list based on unified criteria, the sole aim was to collect as many language names as possible.
The list contains the names of the following artificial langua...
places, forebeings and states that were and never were; be and are not; and by and by will be-coming
Words from the book by Francesca Lia Block.
Looking for tweets for Cherokee.