noun, plural Nav·a·jos, Nav·a·joes, (especially collectively) Nav·a·jo for 1.
Examples from the Web for navajos
Historical Examples of navajos
After the Navajos had gone to rest we listened to some Mormon songs by Jacob's party.
He was accompanied by friendly Pai Utes, who hated the Navajos.
Then I buy blankets of the Navajos, which they make dirt cheap now.Justin Wingate, Ranchman
John H. Whitson
I have business to see after far away, beyond the country of the Navajos.
Why, if the Navajos was to run off his sheep it'd bust him wide open.
Athabaskan people and language, 1780, from Spanish Apaches de Nabaju (1629), from Tewa (Tanoan) Navahu, said to mean literally "large field" or "large planted field," containing nava "field" and hu "valley." Spanish Navajo was used 17c. in reference to the area now in northwestern New Mexico.
A tribe of Native Americans, the most numerous in the United States. The Navajos have reservations in the Southwest.