noun, plural Co·man·ches, (especially collectively) Co·man·che for 1.
Origin of Comanche
Examples from the Web for comanche
In the case of the Comanche, it turned out that even the Army did not want a radar-stealthy helicopter.Why the World’s Armies Don’t Want U.S. Tech Anymore|Bill Sweetman|July 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Her weathered, darkened skin and bulky build advertised the separate life she had lived as a Comanche wife and mother.
"The lasso is of Comanche make," went on the mountain man, severely frowning again.The Red River Half-Breed|Gustave Aimard
Summer resident in Comanche and possibly other south-central counties.Check-list of the Birds of Kansas|Harrison B Tordoff
The Comanche continued work at the mines and built the long-talked-of narrow gauge.The Pinos Altos Story|Dorothy Watson
In this manner, and all yelling like Comanche Indians, twice they made the circuit of the block.Eugene Field, A Study In Heredity And Contradictions|Slason Thompson
The father of T'ebodal is famous for having had ten wives; Quanah, the present head chief of the Comanche, has six.
1819, from Spanish, from a Shoshonean language, e.g. Ute kimánci "enemy, foreigner." Comanchero was a 19c. name given to Hispanic and American traders who dealt with the Comanches.