spoon

 

ma-ze  ti-ke  (maze ttke)

 
metal - shell Speaker - Maude Supernaw
   
  Speaker - Odestine McWatters

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ma-ze ti-ke (maze ttke)

spoon (RR-Quapaw)

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Dhegiha Language Family Comparison

  • ma-ze ti-ke (maze ttke) - spoon (RR-Quapaw)
  • moⁿ-ze ʰtsiu-ge (moⁿ-e ṭsiu-ge), moⁿ-ze ʰtsu-ge (moⁿ-e ṭsu-ge) - an iron spoon or shell, moⁿ-e, metal; ṭsiu-ge, mussel shell, a name applied to spoons; an iron spoon, before the introduction of spoons the mussel shell was used (FL-Osage)
  • maⁿ-ze ʰtsu-ke (m̨ze ʰcke) - metal spoon (CQ-Osage)
  • maⁿ-ze ci-ho-ba (mⁿze cihóba) - metal spoon, "iron clam shell" (Kanza)

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  • ma-ze (mze) - iron, gun (RR-Quapaw)
  • moⁿ-ze (móⁿ-e) - iron, metal (Omaha/Ponca)
  • moⁿ-ze (moⁿ́-e) - iron or any kind of metal (FL-Osage)
  • maⁿ-ze (mą́ze) - metal of any kind, lead or iron, wire, cable (CQ-Osage)
  • maⁿ-ze (mⁿze) - iron, metal in general (Kanza)

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  • ti-ke (ttke) - cup, ladle made of horn, refers to clam shell spoon etymologically (RR-Quapaw)
  • ti-ke ma-ni (ttke mni) - clam (RR-Quapaw)
  • tsiu-ge (ṭsiu-ge) - a spoon, a shell spoon, before metal spoons were known to the Indians shells were used for spoons (FL-Osage)
  • tsiu-ge-ska (tsi-ge-ka) - mussels (FL-Osage)
  • ʰtsu-ke (ʰcúke) - spoon, abalone shell, Osage spoons were originally clamshells from creeks, used only for scraping corn, with little ones for children, larger ones for adults, this term is now used for spoons of other materials such as metal, plastic, or wood (CQ-Osage)
  • ti-ha-ba (thaba) - clam, oyster, mussel, oyster shell (Omaha/Ponca)
  • tsu-ha-ba-ska (cúhabaská) - clam shell (Kanza)