„Sacagawea” változatai közötti eltérés

→‎Sakakawea: Hozzáférés ideje (WP:BÜ), replaced: Retrieved → Hozzáférés ideje: (2)
a (→‎Sakakawea: Hozzáférés ideje (WP:BÜ), replaced: Retrieved → Hozzáférés ideje: (2))
=== Sakakawea ===
''Sakakawea'' {{IPA-en|səˌkɑːkəˈwiːə|}} is the next most widely adopted spelling, and the most often accepted among specialists.<ref>Koontz, John. [http://spot.colorado.edu/~koontz/faq/etymology.htm ''Etymology'']. Siouan Languages. RetrievedHozzáférés ideje: 2007-04-01</ref> Proponents say the name comes from the [[Hidatsa language]] ''tsakáka wía'', "bird woman".<ref>Bright, William (2004). ''Native American Place Names in the United States''. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, pg. 413</ref><ref>Hartley, Alan H. (2002). ''Society for the Study of the Indigenous Languages of the Americas Newsletter'' '''20'''.4:12-13</ref> Charbonneau told expedition members that his wife's name meant "Bird Woman", and in May 1805 Lewis used the Hidatsa meaning in his journal:
:"a handsome river of about fifty yards in width discharged itself into the shell river...this stream we called Sah-ca-gah-we-ah or bird woman’s River, after our interpreter the Snake woman."
The [[State Historical Society of North Dakota|North Dakota State Historical Society]] quotes Russell Reid's book ''Sakakawea: The Bird Woman'':
: Her Hidatsa name, which Charbonneau stated meant "Bird Woman," should be spelled "Tsakakawias" according to the foremost Hidatsa language authority, Dr. [[Washington Matthews]]. When this name is anglicized for easy pronunciation, it becomes Sakakawea, "Sakaka" meaning "bird" and "wea" meaning "woman." This is the spelling adopted by North Dakota. The spelling authorized for the use of Federal agencies by the United States Geographic Board is Sacagawea. Although not closely following Hidatsa spelling, the pronunciation is quite similar and the Geographic Board acknowledged the name to be a Hidatsa word meaning "Bird Woman."<ref>Reid, Russell. ''Sakakawea: The Bird Woman''. Bismarck: State Historical Society of North Dakota, 1986, as quoted in the State Historical Society of North Dakota document [http://www.nd.gov/hist/Sakakawea.htm#Spelling%20Sakakawea ''Language Authority''], Rev. C. L. Hall, RetrievedHozzáférés ideje: 2007-12-12</ref>
However, Irving W. Anderson, president of the Lewis and Clark Trail Heritage Foundation, argued:
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