Does Maine mean anything in any Indian languages?
The history of the name is from an English Charter
(correspondence of Captain John Mason) 1639.
I'm not aware of a Native Amreican word that sounds close to it at all (but I do not know, nor have reference sources for enough, to make that a final answer).
Its name comes from an ancient French province of the same name. So if it does mean something in any Indian language its probably a coincidence
Nothing. It doesn't mean anything. Consider the following points: There is no such language as "Indian" The name Aubrey is pronounced the same in any language; only the accent is different If you want to spell the name Aubrey in one of the languages of India, you'd have to say which one. Click here for more information about the 455 languages of India.
There's no language called "Indian". If you mean "American Indian", then most tribes had a distinct language, and you'd have to specify which tribe you meant. If you mean "people from India", there are several languages there also; one of the official languages is English, so ... "mum". The other official language is Hindi, but there are more than twenty other languages spoken in various places in the country.
I don't know the answer, or rather any of the answers. But there are bound to be many answers, depending on what you mean by "Indian." First of all, "Indian" could mean a language, people, and culture from India. Different groups of people in India speak English, Hindi, and many other languages. My guess is that you are referring to American Indian, or Native American. Again, there are many languages spoken by different tribes--among them…
It doesn't mean anything. Consider the following points: There is no such thing as "Indian language" Katelyn originates from Greek, so it only has meaning in Greek If you're asking how to spell Katelyn in one of the languages of India, you need to specify which language you're talking about. If you're asking for the meaning of Katelyn, click here.
It doesn't "mean" anything besides being the word for a certain animal (related to camels) that live in South America. Just like the word "cat" doesn't mean anything except it's the word for that animal. The word is not Spanish, but comes from a native triballanguage. The word is used in Spanish too, but comes originally from Quechua, a family of languages spoken by Indian peoples of Peru, Bolivia, Ecuador, Chile, and Argentina
There is no language called "Indian." If you mean Hindi, spoken in India, or another language spoken in India, then please use that word in your question. If you mean a Native American language, there are also many Native American languages and you need to specify which one you want the word translated into. funky