City in northeastern Oklahoma which is home to the Coleman Theater (see); named for the American Indian tribe of the same name and pronounced my-AM-uh.
A nation, and later a tribe, of American Indians that spoke an Algonquian language (Miami-Illinois). In the 1670s, the Miami formed a nation of six tribes (including the Atchatchakangouen, Kilatika, Mengakonkia, Peikokia, Piankashaw, and Wea tribes) that lived in southern Wisconsin and northern Illinois. The Miami became a tribe in the early 1700s, when several of its constituent groups merged or disappeared and the Miami moved to the upper regions of the Wabash and Maumee river systems in eastern Indiana. Today, the Miami tribe maintains its headquarters in Miami, Oklahoma.
a member of the extinct Algonquian people formerly living in northern Indiana and southern Michigan
a city and resort in southeastern Florida on Biscayne Bay; the best known city in Florida; a haven for retirees and a refuge for Cubans fleeing Castro
The Miami soil series is the state soil of Indiana.