Athabaskan languages
Athabaskan or Athabascan (also Dene, Athapascan, Athapaskan) is a large family of indigenous languages of North America, located in western North America in three groups of contiguous languages: North...
Athabaskan languages - Wikipedia
Hokan languages
The Hokan /ˈhoʊkæn/ language family is a hypothetical grouping of a dozen small language families spoken in California, Arizona and Mexico. In nearly a century since Edward Sapir first proposed the "H...
Hokan languages - Wikipedia
Na-Dene languages
Na-Dene (/ˌnɑːdɨˈneɪ/; also Nadene, Na-Dené, Athabaskan–Eyak–Tlingit, Tlina–Dene) is a Native American language family that includes at least the Athabaskan languages, Eyak, and Tlingit languages. An...
Uto-Aztecan languages
Uto-Aztecan or Uto-Aztekan /ˈjuːtoʊ.æzˈtɛkən/ is a Native American language family consisting of over 30 languages. Uto-Aztecan languages are found almost entirely in the Western United States and Mex...
Yuman–Cochimí languages
The Yuman–Cochimí languages are a family of languages spoken in Baja California, northern Sonora, southern California, and western Arizona.
There are approximately a dozen Yuman languages. The ext...
Yuman–Cochimí languages - Wikipedia
Piro Pueblos
Piro Pueblo /ˈpɪroʊ/: The Piros (not to be confused with the Piros of the Ucayali basin in Peru) were a Native American Pueblo people that lived in a number of pueblos in the Rio Grande Valley around ...
Shoshoni language
Shoshoni, also written as Shoshoni-Gosiute, Shonshoni, and Shoshone (/ʃoʊˈʃoʊni/;/ʃoʊˈʃoʊn/; Shoshoni: Sosoni' da̲i̲gwape, newe da̲i̲gwape or "newe ta̲i̲kwappeh") is a Native American language of the ...
Okwanuchu language
Okwanuchu is an extinct Shastan language formerly spoken in northern California.
Okwanuchu language - Wikipedia
Chumashan languages
Chumashan (native name S.hamala /sʰamala/; English name from čʰumaš /t͡ʃʰumaʃ/, meaning "Santa Cruz Islander") is a family of languages that were spoken on the southern California coast by Native Amer...
Chumashan languages - Wikipedia
Coahuilteco language
Coahuilteco was a language isolate that was spoken in southern Texas (United States) and northeastern Coahuila (Mexico). It is now extinct.
Coahuilteco has both short and long vowels.
Coahuilteco language - Wikipedia
Tlingit language
The Tlingit language (English: /ˈklɪŋkɪt/, /-ɡɪt/; Tlingit: Lingít [ɬɪŋkɪ́tʰ]) is spoken by the Tlingit people of Southeast Alaska and Western Canada. It is a branch of the Na-Dené language family. Ex...
Yuki–Wappo languages
The Yuki–Wappo or Yukian languages are a small language family of western California consisting of two distantly related languages, both now extinct.The Yukian languages may be, along with Chumashan a...
Yuki–Wappo languages - Wikipedia
New River Shasta language
New River Shasta is an extinct Shastan language formerly spoken in northern California. It may have had only 300 speakers before contact (Kroeber 1925).
New River Shasta language - Wikipedia
Corachol–Aztecan languages
Uto-Aztecan or Uto-Aztekan /ˈjuːtoʊ.æzˈtɛkən/ is a Native American language family consisting of over 30 languages. Uto-Aztecan languages are found almost entirely in the Western United States and Mex...
Corachol–Aztecan languages - Wikipedia
Taos dialect
The Taos dialect of the Northern Tiwa language is spoken in Taos Pueblo, New Mexico.
In data collected in 1935 and 1937, George L. Trager (1946) notes that Taos was spoken by all members of the Ta...
Taos dialect - Wikipedia
Tewa language
Tewa is a Tanoan language spoken by Pueblo people, mostly in the Rio Grande valley in New Mexico north of Santa Fe, and in Arizona. It is also known as Tano, or (archaic) Tée-wah.
The 1980 census ...
Tewa language - Wikipedia
Garza language
Garza is an extinct Comecrudan language of Texas and Mexico. It is known from two tribal names and twenty-one words recorded from the chief of the Garza by Berlandier in 1828 (Berlandier et al. 1828&#...
Western Apache language
The Western Apache language is a Southern Athabaskan language spoken by over 14,000 of the Western Apaches living primarily in east central Arizona. Goodwin (1938) claims that Western Apache can be di...
Western Apache language - Wikipedia
Northern Athabaskan languages
Northern Athabaskan is a geographic sub-grouping of the Athabaskan language family spoken by indigenous peoples in the northern part of North America, particularly in Alaska (Alaskan Athabaskans) and ...
Corachol languages
Coracholan (alternatively Corachol, Cora-Huichol or Coran) is a grouping of languages within the Uto-Aztecan language family. The living members of Coracholan are the Huichol and Cora languages, spoke...
Havasupai–Hualapai language
Havasupai–Hualapai (Havasupai–Walapai) is the Native American language spoken by the Hualapai (Walapai) and Havasupai peoples of northwestern Arizona. It is closely related to the Yavapai language.Hav...
Havasupai–Hualapai language - Wikipedia
Buenaventura Sitjar
Buenaventura Sitjar (born 9 December 1739 in Porreres, Majorca – died 3 September 1808 at San Antonio, California) was a Franciscan missionary who served in California until his death. He became a mon...
Classical Nahuatl language
Classical Nahuatl (also known as Aztec, and simply Nahuatl) is any of the variants of the Nahuatl language that were spoken in the Valley of Mexico — and central Mexico as a lingua franca —...
Western Apache
Western Apache refers to the Apache peoples living today primarily in east central Arizona, in the United States. Most live within reservations. The Fort Apache, San Carlos, Yavapai-Apache, Tonto Apac...
Western Apache - Wikipedia
Piman languages
Piman (or Tepiman) refers to a group of languages within the Uto-Aztecan family that are spoken by ethnic groups (including the Pima) spanning from Arizona in the north to Durango, Mexico in the south...
Comecrudan languages
Comecrudan refers to a group of possibly related languages spoken in the southernmost part of Texas and in northern Mexico along the Rio Grande. Comecrudo is the most well-known.Very little is known a...
Comecrudan languages - Wikipedia