How do you say I miss you in any Native American language?
In Navajo (Dine' Bizaad) it is: Nídin Sélíí'
The marks over the vowels make them high tone. The final mark after the " i" is a glottal stop consonant like in the middle of uh'oh. Two vowles in a row mean you make the sound longer.
Which native american? Do you mean in Native American language? Which N.A. language? Not likely there is an exact phrase that means "no regrets" in any N.A. language.
Nothing, since it is not a word in any native American language.
Heiwa (平和) is the Japanese word for peace and has nothing to do with any native American language.
There is not a single Native American language, there are MANY. So there is not just one translation for any word in "Native American." You need to specify what particular Native American language you want the translation in.
The name Karri does not mean anything in any language, since it is a modern invented name without any history. Most European names do not have any meaning in any native American language.
English names have no meaning in any native American language.
There are MANY Native American languages. So you would have to ask about a word in a SPECIFIC Native American language. There is no one word for snowflake or any other word in just one overall Native American language.
Leprechauns are part of Irish mythology and have never featured in any native American culture. There is therefore no word for leprechaun in any native American language.
Pandas are native to east Asia and never formed part of any native American culture. There is therefore no word in any native American language for that species.
Names can not be translated into any native American language.
It means nothing in any native American language, since it is not a word in any of those languages. It derives from Hebrew jeremiah (= exalted of the Lord) and is therefore a Jewish name.
There are several theories about the word "Boise" but none of them trace it to any Native American language.
There is no word for king, queen, prince or princess in any native American language.
There are many Native American languages and therefore many Native American words for any particular word in English. When you ask a question about how to say something in "Native American", you have to pick a particular language.
Susan is an English variant of Susanna/Susannah, a Hebrew/Isreali name which means "lily" or "graceful lily". Susan would mean the same thing in any Native American language. There are hundreds of different Native American languages.
You don't, because there is no such meaningless expression in any native American language.
There are MANY Native American languages. Each tribe has its own language. So there is no one translation for any name or word. You would have to ask what the name is in a particular Native American language, like for instance, Cherokee, or Apache, or Cree, or Dakota, or Mohawk, or Navajo, and on and on.
In Dine Bizaad (Navajo): Azhe'e.
Samoset was the name of the first Native American to make contact with the Pilgrims. The word Samoset is a Native American word. It has no meaning in English, Hebrew, or any other language except in the Abnaki language.
depends on the tribe since their is no language called Native American. My tribes don't have any word for it that I know of.
I don't know if there can be found any words (because I can't find any dictionary on the Internet of a Siberian language or a Native-American one), that are the same. But there are still some languages in Siberia (Russia), that are part of the Eskimo-Aleut language family, an North-American language family, this could prove that the Eskimo-Aleut languages (and other languages in America) have there origins in Asia.
Evana is a Latin-American name that means "God is gracious". Since it is a name, Evana would be the same in any language.
There are more than 700 different Native American languages. You would need to specify which one you are talking about. Side note: the name Frank won't have a translation into any of them because its meaning doesn't have a word in any Native American language (It means "Frenchman").
"Have a nice day" is a meaningless modern American English expression devised by the retail industry and there is definitely nothing equivalent to it in any rational historic language.
Nothing, since it is not a word in any native American language. Shylah seems to be a name in one of the languages of India, perhaps meaning "daughter of the mountain".
In Navajo.........bil hoozho bi'dizhchi-neeji' 'aneilkaah!
Daniel means "God is my Judge" in Hebrew. It has no meaning in any other language.
For example English, German, Dutch, Arabic, Swahili, any Native American language, Basque, Russian, Greek, etc, etc.
First, there is no single Native American language. Second, European names such as this do NOT translate directly into any Native American language (much less mean something - I'm sorry if that disappoints you). Third, Sabrina is a Gaelic name (Welch) that is the specific name of a river there. Because the name is so specific I can't even do a loosely related translation.
Yes, there were. Most noteworthy were the "Navajo Codetalkers," whos Native American language could not be understood by the Japanese. Richard V. Horrell WW 2 Connections.com
In Ojibwe you might use nimino-ayaa (I am fine or I am well).
Calling any Native American a "Half Breed" (even between them) is a derogatory statement, and word (in any language).
A dead language is a language which no longer has any native speakers. Latin is a "dead language" because no one speaks it as their primary or native language any more.
Can anyone translate my English name Michael to Native American Indian name i want it to be in quinault?
You cannot translate European names into a Native American or First Nations language, as they have no meaning to translate. Native names always have a meaning, an example being my name; Tikibish, meaning spring water. If you were to enter your name into a language converter and translate it into ANY language, it would always sound like Micheal.
No native American language features that word. It is a modern contraction of "We'll be loyal scouts" used by the Boy Scout movement in the USA (the home of meaningless abbreviations) and has no connection with any native language.
Bozho (hello) de'bwe'wIn (truth) David, member of The Pokagon Band of Potawatomi
Bozho (hello) dineym (husband) Dave, member of The Pokagon Band of Potawatomi
Yes. The word kola was given to me by a native American from the Cherokee Nation in NC. And just to add, Kola means friend in Sioux. I would know, my name is Kola. :)
The idea of kings, queens, princes and princesses is purely a European one and has no connection with native American culture. There is no word in any native American language that equates to "princess" - you would have to say "daughter of a chief", which in most cases did not involve any of the authority or power that a European princess would have. Just because white Americans use the incorrect term "princess" when referring to… Read More
Salome is a Hebrew/Israeli name that means "welcome", "peace" or "tranquil". Since it is a name, Salome would be used the same in any language.
Bozho (hello) nikan (my friend) David, member of The Pokagon Band of Potawatomi
Adobe is not from any native American language. It is Spanish for a mud-brick and was brought to the Americas by the conquistadors; earlier the Spaniards in Europe got the word from the Moorish invaders of Spain during the medieval period; the Moors of North Africa got it from ancient Egyptian - it is written in hieroglyphs as Dbt.
Ha, Ha! The term "Native American" applies to over 100 different groups of people that were encountered on the continent of North America upon the arrival of the Spaniards and later Anglo-Europeans. There is no one "Native American" language as is suggested in the movies. As an example, Navajo tribal members can not converse with members of the Sioux tribe in a single language. Additionally, the idea that Native American could use "Sign Language" to… Read More
If you have a name that is in the English language, it will not mean anything in any native American language. Ojibwe (Chippewa) traditional naming traditions are, like all native American names, in the language of that particular tribe and generally refer to some physical characteristic, or recall a famous warrior of the past, or refer to some memorable event, or most often refer to a sacred dream or vision. It is simply not possible… Read More
Native Americans consist of over 500 languages/tribes. Which tribe/nation are you particularly interested in? In Navajo - al zhish ii (dancer)
A second language (L2) is any language learned after the first language or mother tongue. A native language is the language a human being learns from birth.
This question and answer is intended as a semi-catch all question about "Native American Language(s)." First: There is no single Native American Language; there are around 4,000 tribes with unique languages, and some tribes have different clan dialects that further complicate the languages. Second: Since there is no single language in use, any questions about that language is a question that cannot be answered as there is not enough information to answer it; however most… Read More
Several internet "Baby name sites" claim that this word means "Precious" in some form of Native American language; however, further research does not link this word with any currently known or spoken Native American language. Several suggestions have been made that this is an obscure name used in some form of fictional novel, or that it is a masticated form of some word (that cannot be found in any language as it has changed too… Read More
In Hopi, the name Pakwa means frog. However, I'm not exactly sure whether or not it means frog in any other context.