noun, plural Sho·sho·nes, (especially collectively) Sho·sho·ne for 2.
Origin of Shoshone
Examples from the Web for shoshone
“So if Cliven Bundy wishes to pay taxes or grazing fees—he should pay it to the Shoshone,” she writes.How Cliven Bundy and the Land Rights Movement Screws Native Americans|Caitlin Dickson|May 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
When I sell a ticket to Shoshone, I'm the ticket agent, and nothing else.Good Indian|B. M. Bower
The Moqui, as before observed, does not properly belong to the Shoshone family, but shows a connection with the Aztec.The Works of Hubert Howe Bancroft, Volume 3|Hubert Howe Bancroft
In contrast to the previously described Shoshone, the Dukarika traveled mostly on foot, although a very few had horses.
Moreover, Shoshone not generally associated with Washakie's leadership who possessed horses joined the latter for buffalo hunting.
At the Shoshone village, uneasy, the men were waiting for him.The Magnificent Adventure|Emerson Hough
British Dictionary definitions for shoshone
Word Origin and History for shoshone
Uto-Aztecan people of the Great Basin; the name is of unknown origin, first applied 19c. to eastern Shoshonis of Wyoming. Related: Shoshonean.