from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A Native American people inhabiting northwest Arizona south of the Grand Canyon.
- n. A member of this people.
- n. The Yuman language of the Hualapai.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the Yuman language spoken by the Walapai
- n. a member of a North American people formerly living in the Colorado river valley in Arizona
Our tribe is called the Hualapai, and we are in Northern Arizona.
Kiowa Gordon: Our tribe is called the Hualapai, and we are in Northern Arizona.
Lakota and Hualapai are the kinds of Indians those guys are.
Avenue and Hualapai Way less than a mile from his home.
Jackson also makes obstetrics visits twice a month to the Indian Health Service clinic on the Hualapai pronounced "WAH-lah-pie" reservation in nearby Peach Springs, Ariz., sees patients in his family medicine practice in Kingman, and serves on the labor and delivery staff at Kingman Regional Medical Center.
He's on top of everything ... and we always have a good time with him, adds Hernandez, whose ancestry is Hualapai and Mojave.
Hualapai and Havasupai Indians moved into the canyons at this time, where they remained undisturbed until the Anglo-Americans arrived in 1860.
Severe flooding in the Grand Canyon caught dozens of campers by surprise and broke the Redlands Earthen Dam, which is 45 miles upstream of the Hualapai village.
AILDI was founded in 1978 by Hualapai tribal educators, Native American parents, and experts in linguistics to help several Southwest tribes develop a written language and curriculum materials that reflect attention to Native American students 'heritage, needs, and learning styles.
The Hualapai case transformed federal law addressing Native American issues.