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The Methow (/ˈmɛthaʊ/ MET-how) are a Native American tribe that lived along the Methow River, a tributary of the Columbia River in northern Washington. The river's English name is taken from that of the tribe. The name "Methow" comes from the Okanagan placename /mətxʷú/, meaning "sunflower (seeds)". The tribe's name for the river was Buttlemuleemauch, meaning "salmon falls river". The Methow now speak English. Their endangered language, known as Colville-Okanagan, spoken only by older adults, is a part of the Southern Interior Salish linguistic branch.

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  • Methow (Volk)
  • Methow people
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  • Die Methow oder Mitois sind ein Stamm der in den USA so genannten Native Americans (Indianer) im Bundesstaat Washington. Sie lebten ursprünglich am Methow River, der bei Pateros in den Columbia mündet. Die Methow bezeichneten den Fluss als Buttlemuleemauch („Fluss der Lachsfälle“). Sie lebten im Gebiet um Winthrop.
  • The Methow (/ˈmɛthaʊ/ MET-how) are a Native American tribe that lived along the Methow River, a tributary of the Columbia River in northern Washington. The river's English name is taken from that of the tribe. The name "Methow" comes from the Okanagan placename /mətxʷú/, meaning "sunflower (seeds)". The tribe's name for the river was Buttlemuleemauch, meaning "salmon falls river". The Methow now speak English. Their endangered language, known as Colville-Okanagan, spoken only by older adults, is a part of the Southern Interior Salish linguistic branch.
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  • Methow
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  • Die Methow oder Mitois sind ein Stamm der in den USA so genannten Native Americans (Indianer) im Bundesstaat Washington. Sie lebten ursprünglich am Methow River, der bei Pateros in den Columbia mündet. Die Methow bezeichneten den Fluss als Buttlemuleemauch („Fluss der Lachsfälle“). Sie lebten im Gebiet um Winthrop. Sprachlich sind sie am nächsten mit den Sinkiuse-Columbia und den Wenatchi verwandt. Sie gehören zur Sprachfamilie des , ihr Dialekt gehört zu den Okanogan-Dialekten. Traditionell gehörten sie jedoch zur Gruppe der Columbia-Wenatchi-Dialekte und ihr Dialekt hieß nselxcin. Kulturell gehören sie zu den Binnen-Salish.
  • The Methow (/ˈmɛthaʊ/ MET-how) are a Native American tribe that lived along the Methow River, a tributary of the Columbia River in northern Washington. The river's English name is taken from that of the tribe. The name "Methow" comes from the Okanagan placename /mətxʷú/, meaning "sunflower (seeds)". The tribe's name for the river was Buttlemuleemauch, meaning "salmon falls river". The Methow were a relatively small tribe, with an estimated population of 800 in 1780 and 300 in 1870. Today, the Methow live primarily on the Colville Indian Reservation in Washington, where they form part of the Confederated Tribes of the Colville Reservation, which is recognized by the United States government as an American Indian Tribe. The Methow now speak English. Their endangered language, known as Colville-Okanagan, spoken only by older adults, is a part of the Southern Interior Salish linguistic branch.
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  • Methow
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  • Colville, Sanpoil, Nespelem, Palus, Wenatchi, Entiat, Sinixt, Southern Okanagan, Sinkiuse-Columbia, and the Nez Perce of Chief Joseph's band
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