Origin of chipmunkof Algonquian origin, originally
Origin of chipmunkAlteration of obsolete chitmunk perhaps from Ojibwa ajidamoon&qnodot; red squirrel
(third-person singular simple present chipmunks, present participle chipmunking, simple past and past participle chipmunked)
1832; alteration (influenced by chipping squirrel) of earlier chitmunk, from older Ojibwe ačitamo˙nˀ (“squirrels”) (modern ajidamóóg), literally ‘those who descend headlong’, from ačit- (“headfirst, face-down”) (compare modern ajijibizo (“he falls headfirst”), ajidagoojin (“he hangs upside down”)). The verb developed due to the high-pitched voices of the chipmunks in the film Alvin and the Chipmunks.
- Despite the cover, parents be warned: while we are dealing with fluffy woodland creatures with cartoon-esque graphic stylings and chipmunk voices, the ESRB rating of mature was no mistake.
- Other Christmas humor parody songs are recorded by meowing cats and barking dogs, or the ever popular Chipmunk recordings of different Christmas songs.
- Feline combat - A ninja chipmunk enters combat with a cat.
- In the mountainous districts and high plateaus are the grizzly, formerly more common, the black bear, the four-striped chipmunk and the yellow-haired porcupine.
- In the mountains are elk, puma, lynx, the varying hare and snowshoe rabbit, the yellow-haired porcupine, Fremont's and Bailey's squirrels, the mountain sheep, the four-striped chipmunk, Townsend's spermophile, the prong-horned antelope, the cinnamon pack-rat, grizzly, brown, silvertip and black bears and the wolverine.