Timucua - English


itimitovdescend (patrilineally)?ytimito
itiqivvstemdial. var.ytiqi
itori2itorin1grandfather, unclepadrino, tio4.1.9KinshipConfident2godfatherpadrino4.1.9KinshipConfident3stepfatherpadrastro4.1.9KinshipConfidentitoraytoriytorasp. var.ytoraYtoriYtorocomp.Christianoleta ytorigodfather
itori1itorivfast (not eat)Probablecfamarosofast? (not eat)ytoriytoreder.natorisoteach
ituhuituhuvprayConfidentutuhuytuhuytuhoItuhutuhusp. var.itvhvytuhùcomp.ituhunuprayer
ituhunuituhununprayeroraciónProbableytuhunucomp. ofituhupray-no1nom
ituhusuituhusuvprayIt is not clear how the ituhuso
itvhvituhusp. var. ofituhupray
iualuiualusp. var. ofibalu1call? help cure
Iuaniuansp. var. ofIoanJuan
iubacoliiubakolisp. var. ofyubacolilast born childcomp. ofyuba
iubeheiubeheventer, transfixyubeheiubue
iubileoiubileon1*jubilee*jubileoBorrowed2jubileejubileosp. var.iubileos
iubileossp. var. ofiubileojubilee jubilee
iucupilasp. var. ofyucupila
Iudicnprop*Judith (Biblical heroine)Borrowed
Iudioiudiosp. var. ofjudio*Jew
Iudiosiudiosn*Jew(s)JudiosBorrowed from SpanishBorrowediudio
iuineiuinesp. var. ofibinewater
Ivitachucoibitatʃukonpropname of a former Timucua town in Madison County, Florida.The first part of this town name is certainly 'river', but the second part might be from Apalachee coko 'dwelling place, house' instead of the Timucua chucu 'squash' or chucu 'black, dirty'. The word is somewhat unusual from a phonological point of view because most native Timucua words require round vowels in the last two syllables of a word to be identical. (Either CuCu or CoCo, but not CuCo.) Spanish loans are an exception, so if chuco is a loan from Apalachee, this might explain the unusual phonology.9.7.2Name of a placecomp. ofibitariverchucu1squashchucu5dirty
Ivitanayoibitanajoncomponent of a mission name9.7.2Name of a placecomp. ofibitarivernayo 1white