noun, plural Cher·o·kees, (especially collectively) Cher·o·kee for 1.
Examples from the Web for cherokee
Then he called out “Cherokee,” the name of one of the most famous, and fastest, tunes in the bebop repertoire.
Currently Cherokee, Hawaiian, Inuktitut, Inupiaq, Kalaallisut, and Navajo are supported.
Consequently, based on the Mancari reasoning, Baby Girl is an Indian child because she is a member of the Cherokee nation.Close Call for Native American Rights in Ruling on Baby Girl|Marcia Zug|June 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
To his eyes, Washington was dominated by lawyers, all speaking incomprehensible legalese—or, as Keynes put it, “Cherokee”.
David Gregory the other night in Massachusetts spending 15 minutes on the Cherokee business.
The original possessors of the soil in this part of the country were the tribes of Cherokee and Chicasaw Indians.
Atsil′-dihye′gĭ—“Fire Carrier”; apparently the Cherokee name for the will-of-the-wisp.
It was now getting to be almost unusual to see an animal that looked like a Texas long-horn, or even like a Cherokee steer.Jack the Young Cowboy|George Bird Grinnell
For this second tract the Cherokee themselves were to pay the United States five hundred thousand dollars.
The latter was a narrow strip, extending from the Neosho River west to the western limit of the Cherokee lands.
1670s, from Cherokee Tsaragi.