noun, plural Pas·sa·ma·quod·dies, (especially collectively) Pas·sa·ma·quod·dy for 1.
Examples from the Web for passamaquoddy
Vocabularies of Passamaquoddy words have been published, but as a general thing they are very incomplete.
If that is so, this is the only account in Passamaquoddy lore in which his parthenogenetic origin is traced.
It may be noticed, in passing, that Mr. Simonds writes from Passamaquoddy.Glimpses of the Past|W. O. Raymond
Two English captives escaped at Passamaquoddy, and got into Portsmouth.Curiosities of History|William W. Wheildon
Passamaquoddy Indians are believers in a power by which a song, sung in one place, can be heard in another many miles away.
Indian tribe of southeast Maine, from Micmac, literally "place where pollack are plentiful," or else, if it originally is a tribal name, "those of the place of many pollack."