Hidatsa


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Hi·dat·sa

 (hē-dät′sä)
n. pl. Hidatsa or Hi·dat·sas
1. A member of a Native American people inhabiting an area along the Missouri River in western North Dakota.
2. The Siouan language of this people. In both senses also called Gros Ventre.

[Hidatsa hirá·ca (originally the name of the largest division of the Hidatsa people), of unknown origin (although traditionally thought to be derived from wirahacitatí, willow tree houses).]

Hi•dat•sa

(hiˈdɑt sɑ)

n., pl. -sas, (esp. collectively) -sa.
1. a member of an American Indian people of North Dakota.
2. the Siouan language of the Hidatsa.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Hidatsa - a member of the Sioux people formerly inhabiting an area along the Missouri river in western North DakotaHidatsa - a member of the Sioux people formerly inhabiting an area along the Missouri river in western North Dakota
Siouan, Sioux - a member of a group of North American Indian peoples who spoke a Siouan language and who ranged from Lake Michigan to the Rocky Mountains
2.Hidatsa - a Siouan language spoken by the Hidatsa
Siouan language, Siouan - a family of North American Indian languages spoken by the Sioux
References in periodicals archive ?
North Dakota is home to thousands of students who enroll each year in one of the states five tribal colleges: Turtle Mountain Community College, Nueta Hidatsa Sahnish College (formerly Fort Berthold Community College), United Tribes Technical College, Sitting Bull College, and Cankdeska Cikana Community College.
The Hidatsa Red Indian bean is the color of coral; Nonna Agness Blue Bean seems made of lapis, and my yellow wax bean is now a polished onyx black.
The shirt, thought to be Blackfoot or Gros Ventre (presumably Atsina), and the robe, listed as Hidatsa, are so similar to the Wanata shirt in their painting characteristics that an investigation of a probable link has been conducted [3].
In April 1805, after wintering with the Mandan and Hidatsa people near present-day Stanton, North Dakota, Meriwether Lewis and William Clark set off up the Missouri River in search of the Northwest Passage--a water route to the Pacific Ocean.
Together, the group traveled across the eastern United States and up the Missouri River into present-day Montana, spending the winter of 1833--34 at Fort Clark, an important fur-trading post near the Mandan and Hidatsa villages in what is now North Dakota.
We can all agree with Donna Hall, a young mother on the DVD, of the Mandan, Hidatsa and Arikara Nations,, who states, "I don't want my children, or their children, to even know the word 'diabetes.
This reservoir on the Missouri River is where the Mandan, Hidatsa, and Arikara Nation gets its drinking water.
A Native American prisoner talks about seeking a grant to write about the Hidatsa Indians.
Friday, April 15 Time Arikara Hidatsa 8:00 AM REGISTRATION AND BREAKFAST 8:45 AM WELCOME AND OPENING REMARKS 9:00 AM Choi (U) Wang (G) 9:20 AM Parisien (U) Nayakasinghe (G) 9:40 AM Karsky (U) Li (G) 10:00 AM Senger (U) Marwarha (P) 10:20 AM BREAK 10:40 AM Illies (U) Sivapragasam (G) 11:00 AM Samuelson (U) Krout (G) 11:20 AM Zabka (U) Adsero (G) 11:40 AM Miller (U) Keller (P) 12:00 N LUNCH 1:00 PM Takalkar (G) Bhattacharya (G) 1:20 PM Xie (G) Wilson (G) 1:40 PM Zhou (G) Malalgoda (G) 2:00 PM Jabeen (P) Dhasarathy (P) 2:20 PM BREAK 2:40 PM Kraft (G) Krueger (G) 3:00 PM Ahsan (G) Singh (G) 3:20 PM Rasulev (P) Bairagi (P) 3:40 PM Hartman (P) Best (P) 4:00 PM POSTER SESSION--Prairie Rose 5:30 PM DINNER 6:30 PM BUSINESS MEETING All Academy member are encouraged to attend.
This is "extreme oil"--oil from the tar sands mines of Alberta, home of the Cree, and oil from the fracking fields of North Dakota, home of the Mandan, Hidatsa and Ankara.
Kidnapped by the Hidatsa when she was just a girl, forced to travel east hundreds of miles across the plains far from her home, and then sold to what many have speculated was a brutal man, Sacajewea had already suffered trauma by the time Lewis and Clark arrived in her Hidatsa village on the banks of the Missouri river in 1804.
Telling the full story, with all its implications, is not comfortable to some, to be sure, but it's more honest and accurate, says NPS Hidatsa interpreter Gerald Baker.