noun, plural Te·tons, (especially collectively) Te·ton for 2.
Examples from the Web for lakota
As the bill failed in the Senate, a pigtailed member of the Lakota Sioux tribe stood up in the gallery and began chanting.Keystone Senate Failure Is Environmental Kabuki Theater|Ben Jacobs|November 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She wrote for alternative weekly papers in the first two states, and tried to learn Lakota in the last.
Lakota was a gift from the Indians, whose name meant "banded together as friends."
When we were behind time and the mail was light or there was money going out, we ran Lakota through as a pony express.
In the flank, the brown team and Lakota, the menagerie following behind.
At the shot Lakota gave a leap to the right and I went off to the left.
Lakota insisted upon jumping the creek bed, and we were not trained to riding to hounds.
Word Origin and History for lakota
member of a western Sioux people, 1806, from Dakota titonwan, literally "dwellers on the prairie," from thi + huwa. Not related to the Grand Teton mountain range.