American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A Native American people formed of groups displaced by the destruction of the Huron confederacy in the mid-17th century, formerly located in Ohio and the upper Midwest and now living in northeast Oklahoma.
- n. A member of this people.
- n. The Iroquoian language of the Wyandot.
- Wyandot wãdát, tribal name. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“Hum – why, it's up in Wyandot County – some five or six miles from the Montepoole Spring – what's this they call it?”
“When Lewis Wetzel was 13 years old, he and his younger brother Jakob were captured by Wyandot raiders.”
“The Wyandot Solar farm, a utility-sponsored project near Upper Sandusky, covers about 80 acres and is designed to produce more than 10 megawatts of electricity.”
“At the Wyandot village of Muskingum, he met Croghan, sent by the governor of Pennsylvania to treat with the western Indians.”
“A local store that sells both fire water and the favorite meat of the Wyandot Indians.”
“Two of the counties, Delaware and Wyandot, are DRE counties and this only impacts the absentee ballots.”
“These tribes included the Delaware, the Wyandot, the Shawnee and the Cayuga Iroquois.”
“It is a settlement of the Wyandot Indians who inhabit this place.”
“Benjamin Franklin, as a member of the colonial Pennsylvania legislature, went to Carlisle to negotiate a treaty with the Mingo, Delaware, Shawnee, Wyandot, and Miami Indians.”
“Wyandot reserve, I had been buried in eternal forests; and, notwithstanding all the efforts one may make to rally one's spirits, still the heart of a European sickens at the sameness of the scene, and he cannot get rid of the idea of imprisonment, where the visible horizon is never more distant than five or six hundred yards.”
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The list contains the names of the following artificial langua...
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