Translation of Apache in Spanish:


apache, n.

Pronunciation /əˈpætʃi/ /əˈpatʃi/

Definition of apache in Spanish


  • 1

    apache masculine
    • He even said two Apache elders had been invited to help to translate passages of the script into Apache.
    • Tracking and awareness are the same word in Apache.
    • Moving through the boys, Mike made quiet greetings with his relatives in Spanish, English, and Apache.
    • Regarding Apache language ability, most (95%) respondents 40 years of age and over speak Apache, compared to 41% of respondents age 39 and under; 88% of those 30 years and over speak Apache compared to 28% of those under 30.
    • I do not speak Apache fluently, but I think I have a fairly good grasp of some aspects of it.
  • 2

    apache masculine, feminine
    • Historically recorded groups include Apaches, Comanches, Kickapoos, and Kiowas.
    • The last holdouts were the Apaches of Arizona and New Mexico.
    • Scholars at one time assumed that the arrival of the Apaches and Navajos played a role in the abandonment of those ancient centers of civilization.
    • When Geronimo surrendered, a small group of Apaches escaped to the Sierra Madre of northern Mexico.
    • The Piper Geronimo conversion isn't totally confined to the original Apaches.
    • The white men who first encountered the Apaches incorrectly looked upon the Apaches as devil worshipers.
    • John Wayne plays Captain Kirby York, an experienced frontier officer who clashes with Fonda over the treatment of the Apaches.
    • We learned about the Apaches but not the Tohono O'odham; we heard a great deal about the Lakotas but nothing about the Walapais.
    • Ironically, Mowa Choctaw culture intersected with that of an even more famous group of dispossessed peoples, the Apaches.
    • Missing from most historical accounts in Mexico and the US is how Apaches and Yoemem were forced to engage in struggles for survival.
    • After a bitter internal struggle the Apaches turned down the deal.
    • Presumably the dioramas are referring to a different population, not the Apaches who shot at Rulfo's hero.
    • The imprints of the tribes such as the Navajo, Apache, Hopi and Zuni are visible on the land of Southwest.
    • The US has hundreds of tribes of Native Americans, from the larger and familiar names of Apache, Sioux, Cherokee and Mohicans to the smaller and lesser-known Catawba, Kalispel and Quapaw.
    • Students turn their attention to the study of American Indian tribes, including the Hopi, Navajo, Apache and others.
    • Perched high on an escarpment above the Cibolo creek floodplain, this area was once an important hunting area for Apache and later the Comanche peoples.