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Indian summer , period of dry, unseasonably warm weather in late October or November in the central and eastern United States. Indian summer may occur several times in some years and not at all in others; it often persists for a week or longer. The nights are cool and may bring frost, and the days have hazy skies and light winds. The lack of clouds causes the daytime hours to be quite pleasant as the air usually has a low relative humidity and the trees have their autumn foliage. In the United States, an Indian summer period occurs when a cool, shallow polar air mass stagnates and becomes a deep, warm high-pressure centre. This centre is characterized by a strong low-level temperature inversion that produces a stable air stratification.
Why is Indian summer called Indian summer? There are many theories. The most probable origin of the term, in our view, goes back to the very early settlers in New England. Each year they would welcome the arrival of a cold wintry weather in late October when they could leave their stockades unarmed. But then came a time when it would suddenly turn warm again, and the Native Americans would decide to have one more go at the settlers. It's 83 degrees and it's only 7pm, a few days ago or a week ago, it was so cold, even my dog wanted her sweater Today's high heat was in the 90s.
An Indian summer is a period of unseasonably warm, dry weather that sometimes occurs in autumn in Northern America and other temperate regions of the world during late September to November. Deedler writes that Indian Summer can be defined as "any spell of warm, quiet, hazy weather that may occur in October or November. Lateth century Boston lexicographer Albert Matthews made an exhaustive search of early American literature in an attempt to discover who coined the expression. He also found the phrase in a letter written in England in , but discounted that as a coincidental use of the phrase. Later research showed that the earliest known reference to Indian summer in its current sense occurs in an essay written in the United States in the late s probably by J. Hector St. John de Crevecoeur. The letter was first published in French. The essay remained unavailable in the United States until the s. Although the exact origins of the term are uncertain,  it was perhaps so-called because it was first noted in regions inhabited by American Indians, or because the Indians first described it to Europeans,  or it had been based on the warm and hazy conditions in autumn when American Indians hunted.