(redirected from Cherokee Indians)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to Cherokee

the Iroquoian language spoken by the Cherokee

a member of an Iroquoian people formerly living in the Appalachian Mountains but now chiefly in Oklahoma

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Dan Forest, North Carolina Principal Chief Michell Hicks, Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians Associate Director of Manufacturing David Croft, United States Mint Superintendent Mark Woods, Blue Ridge Parkway
The Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians (EBCI) conducted a competitive request for proposal process for a solution that would automate procedures and transition the tribe away from manual, paper-driven processes.
Stories ranging from a Scot who became a Cherokee Indian chief in America to a convict who was sent to Australia and founded a successful horsebreeding ranch are being beautifully stitched together by men and women with Scottish roots.
The role of women in the history of Cherokee Indians is also briefly reflected through a myriad of changes and cycles.
She established the law that limited tribal membership by excluding the Freedmen section of Cherokee Indians, ruled unconstitutional in 2006 by the Cherokee Supreme Court.
Originally published in 1921, History of the Cherokee Indians reprints a reference originally created "for the purpose of perpetuating some of the facts relative to the Cherokee tribe, that might otherwise be lost," in the words of author Emmet Starr.
Entries are listed in alphabetical order and include brief biographies of famous individuals in Cherokee history, different bands of Cherokee Indians in the past and present, Cherokee societies, and more, illustrated with occasional black-and-white photographs.
The Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians opened their casino in 1995, and entered into a management agreement with Harrah's in 1997 to manage the casino operation.
He became a lawyer and lobbyist for Indian rights, a businessman, a reluctant accomplice to the relocation of the Cherokee Indians to Oklahoma (over the Trail of Tears), a landowner, a politician, a soldier, and more.
Alan Kilpatrick, the son of scholars who recorded many Cherokee sacred formulae, explains that "for well over one hundred years the Cherokee Indians have been recording their magical texts in the native script of the Sequoyah syllabary and preserving them in pocket-size ledger notebooks" (xiv; see also Perdue "Sequoyah Syllabary").
Alfred Heatherly, a logger, and his wife, Lori, taught him stories of Cherokee Indians, jack-o-lanterns, and life in the valley in the early 1900s.
Most readers are likely to be familiar with the tragedy of the "Trail of Tears" when federal troops forced the Cherokee Indians to abandon lands in Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, and North Carolina to settle in the Indian Territory (present day Oklahoma) in 1838-1839.
AP) -- The Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians has given $1.