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Indian Summer (1996 film)
Of North American origin, exact etymology uncertain. The most plausible suggestions are that Native Americans (または 米国用法 Indians) called it a form of “summer” due to harvesting late plants or preparing for winter, or that European settlers coined it due to various Native American activities in this season, or due to the weather phenomenon being associated with regions inhabited by Native Americans. Alternatively, the use of the word Indian may indicate something deviating from the norm: compare terms like Indian bread, Indian corn.
- A stretch of sunny and warm, often hazy, days during late autumn. [from late 18th c., popularized in the early 19th c.]
- 1778 January 17, J[ohn] Hector St. John de Crèvecœur, Letters from an American Farmer: […], London: Printed for Thomas Davies […], and Lockyer Davis […], published 1782, OCLC 642374780; republished as Albert E. Stone, editor, Letters from an American Farmer and Sketches of Eighteenth-century America (Penguin Classics), New York, N.Y.: Penguin Books, 1986, →ISBN, page 233:
- 1786 July, “Written in Lord Palmerston’s Park near Romsey, Hants”, in The County Magazine, volume VII, number I, Salisbury, Witshire: Printed for and sold by B. C. Collins, and by S. Crowder, in London, published 1788, OCLC 173729164, page 100:
- 1869 February, “The Bismarck Moire”, in Frank Leslie’s Pleasant Hours: Devoted to Light and Entertaining Literature, volume VI, number 1, New York, N.Y.: Frank Leslie, […], OCLC 1013405177, chapter II, page 381, column 1:
- 1892, Gilbert Parker, “Shon McGann’s Tobogan Ride”, in Pierre And His People: Tales of the Far North, London: Methuen & Co. […], OCLC 422163677, section II, page 158:
- 2004, August Kleinzahler, “The Dog, the Family: A Household Tale”, in Cutty, One Rock: Low Characters and Strange Places, Gently Explained, New York, N.Y.: Farrar, Strauss and Giroux, →ISBN, part 1:
- (figuratively) The late autumn of life; a late flowering of activity before old age. [from early 19th c.]
- 1843, John G[reenleaf] Whittier, “Memories”, in Lays of My Home, and Other Poems, Boston, Mass.: William D[avis] Ticknor, OCLC 11938762, page 110:
- Thus, while at times before our eye / The clouds about the present part, / And, smiling through them, round us lie / Soft hues of Memory's evening sky – / The Indian summer of the heart, / In secret sympathies of mind, / In founts of feeling which retain / Their pure fresh flow, we yet may find / Our early dreams not wholly vain!
- 1971 March 9, Francis Wheen, quoting Kenneth Tynan, “Introduction: The Paranoia Blues”, in Strange Days Indeed: The Golden Age of Paranoia, paperback edition, London: Fourth Estate, HarperCollins Publishers, published 2010, →ISBN, page 6:
- 2004 June 15, Abigail Trafford, “Nancy Reagan’s Second Act”, in The Washington Post, Washington, D.C.: The Washington Post Company, ISSN 0190-8286, OCLC 638319713, archived from the original on 7 September 2018, page HE01:
- Instead of focusing on winning the next election for her husband, Nancy Reagan can turn to the broader mission of helping others. She is laying down her own legacy next to her husband's. This kind of activism is often the hallmark of people in their Indian summer season. Their energy is fueled by a sense of urgency that is lacking in youth.
- 2012 November 26, Betty R. Pritchett, The Indian Summer of Mary Margaret Masters, [Bloomington, Ind.]: Trafford Publishing, →ISBN, page 262:
- Used other than figuratively or idiomatically: see Indian, summer.
In the northeastern region of the United States, the term refers to a phenomenon occurring from late October through November. However, depending on the geographical region to which it is applied, it may occur from as early as September to as late as January in the northern hemisphere. Some people restrict the term to several days of warm weather after there has already been a frost.
- ^ Various suggestions are set out in Albert Matthews (15 December 1901), “The Term Indian Summer”, in Monthly Weather Review, volume 30, Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office, published February 1902, OCLC 976495963, archived from the original on 25 February 2017, pages 69–79 at 73–79. See also Albert Matthews (15 December 1901), “The Term Indian Summer”, in Monthly Weather Review, volume 30, Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office, published January 1902, OCLC 976495963, archived from the original on 3 March 2017, pages 19–28.
- ^ Compare William Deedler (fall 1996), “Just what is Indian Summer and did Indians Really Have Anything to Do with It?”, in National Weather Service, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, archived from the original on 6 September 2018.
- ^ “Indian summer, n.”, in OED Online , Oxford, Oxfordshire: Oxford University Press, September 2009.
- ^ Matthews (February 1902), page 73.
- ^ https://www.sfgate.com/bayarea/article/Is-Indian-summer-offensive-politically-correct-13285287.php
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