from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A Native American people formerly inhabiting the Green Bay area of Wisconsin, with present-day populations in Wisconsin and Nebraska.
- n. A member of this people.
- n. The Siouan language of the Winnebago.
- LakeWinnebago A lake of eastern Wisconsin traversed by the Fox River. It is a popular recreation area.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Any of a Native American people of Wisconsin and Nebraska, now called Ho-Chunk.
- proper n. the language of this people
- proper n. a brand of American recreational vehicle
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a member of the Siouan-speaking people formerly living in eastern Wisconsin south of Green Bay; ally of the Menomini and enemy of the Fox and Sauk people
- n. the Siouan language spoken by the Winnebago
WINNEBAGO - The Pecatonica golf teams scores dropped back down from Wednesday's meet, as the Indians defeated Winnebago, 160-182.
According to the Corrections Department, six other companies in Winnebago County participate in the work-release program, hiring up to 30 workers.
I think Winnebago is responsible for 97% of rifle shooting Jews in the United States.
Busha’s Lines On Lake Winnebago is a reflection on life in sparse, conversational language.
There are several infamous videos of an angry Winnebago salesman on youtube named Jack Rebney aka Winnebago Man.
But perhaps cruising around in a Winnebago is a large sacrifice for a band of Ivy Leaguers, all of whom opted to not enlist in the military, in spite of their father being a gung-ho supporter of the Iraq war and vociferously in favor of deploying more troops.
Turns out that when you are Mitt Romney's son, driving around Iowa in a Winnebago is the equivalent of joining the army and serving in the Iraq War.
"The Winnebago is a long ways off," said Deerfoot, with a shake of his head; "he may meet my brother some day, but it will not be in this place."
It is not so soft and sonorous as the Algonquin which abounds in labials, but more so than the Winnebago, which is the most harsh and guttural language in America.
'Dark Knight' director trades Batman for bewilderment; 'Winnebago' fetes famed ranter.
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