noun, plural Mo·hawks, (especially collectively) Mo·hawk.
Examples from the Web for mohawk
She wowed the crowd at a Tumblr party at The Mohawk with her soaring vocals and animated stage presence.SXSW Breakout Musical Acts: London Grammar, Chance the Rapper, Jungle, and More|Marlow Stern|March 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Early Thursday morning, a sedan ran over a crowd of people outside of the Mohawk in Downtown Austin, Texas, during SXSW.
The accident occurred between 9th Street and Red River outside The Mohawk, a celebrated outdoor music venue.
Life in Mohawk aggrandizes with his second book, The Risk Pool.
He saw a pale yellow glow above it, and he believed it came from the Mohawk fires.Running Fox|Elmer Russell Gregor
The demand swept all the granaries of the Mohawk country, and a famine aggravated the privations of the Otsego settlers.The Story of Cooperstown|Ralph Birdsall
In 1829 a young Mohawk, who had been converted in Canada, began the good work and established meetings.Thirty Years in the Itinerancy|Wesson Gage Miller
I ate sparingly, having little appetite left after the sights I had seen in that lonely house on the Mohawk flats.The Maid-At-Arms|Robert W. Chambers
The shades of night were already falling around Mohawk Station when we reached it.Overland Tales|Josephine Clifford
Word Origin for mohawk
North American Indian tribe name, Iroquoian, 1630s, Mohowawogs (plural), said to mean "they eat living things" in a southern New England Algonquian tongue, probably a reference to cannibalism. Cf. Unami Delaware /muhuwe:yck/ "cannibal monsters." The people's name for themselves is kanye'keha:ka. Meaning "haircut style favored by punk rockers" is c.1975, from fancied resemblance to hair style of the Indians in old illustrations. The style of cut earlier was called a Mohican (1960). Mohoc, Mohock, variant form of the word, was the name given 1711 to gangs of aristocratic London ruffians.