noun, plural O·sag·es, (especially collectively) O·sage for 1.
Examples from the Web for osage
Much of the nation has been caught up in a tempest that resembled one of the dinner-table scenes in August: Osage County.
Her grandfather had been a physician and healer who—according to family lore—married a descendant of the Osage or Pawnee tribes.
From there, he led groups of Kansa and Osage to scout for Spanish garrisons.
I had seen August: Osage County—the play, not the movie—and she had wanted me, which meant a lot.James Franco Uncensored: The Actor on Broadway, NYT Hate, and That Half-Naked Instagram|Marlow Stern|May 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
May Meryl Streep not surprise and win for August: Osage County and ruin the Oscar pool for us all!The Ultimate Guide to Winning Your Oscars Betting Pool|Kevin Fallon|February 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Would it not then be better to let him and his men bring with them the Osage prisoners?
I do not see any, replied the boy calmly; the eyes of the Osage chief are open, the hands of his warriors are many and ready.
Windbreaks are beneficial; would make them of ash and Osage orange, by planting a few rows of trees inside of the hedge.The Apple|Various
The term Ozark appears to me to be compounded from Osage and Arkansas.
Arrived on the banks of the Osage River, he became faint from hunger.Legends of The Kaw|Carrie de Voe
British Dictionary definitions for osage
Word Origin and History for osage
name of a group of Siouxan Indians originally from Missouri, 1690s, via French, from their self-designation Wazhazhe. The ornamental tree osage orange (Toxylon pomiferum), name first attested 1817, originally was found in their country.