Kátso-yisçàn in a sentence

The word "kátso-yisçàn" in a example sentences. Learn the definition of kátso-yisçàn and how to use it in a sentence.

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How to use kátso-yisçàn in a sentence. Kátso-yisçàn pronunciation.

A number of plumed arrows (kátso-yisçàn) were hanging on the walls, and each young man (standing one in the east, one in the south, one in the west, and one in the north) held such an arrow in his extended right hand.
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Such is the origin of the dance of the kátso-yisçàn, or great plumed arrow.
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These were the wands to be used in the first dance, the kátso-yisçàn or great plumed arrows, and the trees which the dancers pretended to swallow.
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After an interval of three-quarters of an hour, the dance of the kátso-yisçàn, the great plumed arrow, the potent healing ceremony of the night, began.
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All the other shows may be omitted at will, but the dance of the kátso-yisçàn, it is said, must never be neglected.
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The FOURTH PICTURE represents the kátso-yisçàn, or great plumed arrows.
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Kátso-yisçàn, the great plumed arrow; kátsoye yisçàn, with the great plumed arrow.
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Akoï kátso-yisçàn; aïbinigi djoçile, qoi¢igín¢e behoèqoi¢ilsin.
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Akoï, then, next; kátso-yisçàn, the great prepared arrow-so says the chanter, but he really refers to the in¢ia‘, or çobolçà, the plumed wand which akáninili carries; aïbinigi, for this purpose; djoçile, he carries it (in the hand); qoi¢igín¢e, from a holy place (¢igin, holy); behoèqoi¢ilsin, by means of it people know him.
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Examples of Kátso-yisçàn

Example #1
No kethàwn was given him; but he was bidden to observe well how the holy young warriors stood, that he might imitate them in the rites he should establish amongst men. 48.
Example #2
There were, in the dwelling, four rooms, which had not smooth walls, but looked like rooms in a cavern; yet the house was made of water.
Example #3
We look for you,” i.e., “We expect you to return to us,” an intimation to him that when he left the earth he should return to the gods, to dwell among them forever.
Example #4
Thus do we wish the Navajo to do in the dance which you will teach them; but they must take good care not to break off the arrowheads when they swallow and withdraw them.
Example #5
On Tuesday (October 28) the work in the lodge consisted in preparing certain properties to be used in the ceremonies of the night.
Example #6
The wand of the nahikàï was made by paring down a straight slender stick of aromatic sumac, about three feet long, to the general thickness of less than half an inch, but leaving a head or button at one end.