Athabascan


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  • noun

Synonyms for Athabascan

a member of any of the North American Indian groups speaking an Athapaskan language and living in the subarctic regions of western Canada and central Alaska

References in periodicals archive ?
The corporation is owned by 1,700 shareholders of Ahtna Athabascan descent from the Copper River and Cantwell areas and employs more than 2,200 workers throughout its subsidiaries.
She is a proud Athabascan woman and very talented in all of the crafts of her Native culture.
Christina Edwin, an Athabascan teenager, wrote that she enjoyed waking up outside and working with a spectacular view.
Michael Stickman: 907-563-9334 International Chairman of Arctic Athabascan Council
Hydaburg School District, Annette Island School District, and the Council of Athabascan Tribal Governments are the three awardees.
SEATTLE, June 13 /PRNewswire/ -- The newly formed Yukon River Fisheries Marketing Association is bringing together two distinct cultures, Yup'ik Eskimos and Athabascan Indians, for the purpose of promoting Yukon River Wild King salmon.
The website itself will be based in Fort Yukon, under the auspices of the Council of Athabascan Tribal Governments.
Galena, a mainly Athabascan village with a population of four hundred, is about 270 miles west of Fairbanks.
An Athabascan Indian name meaning, "The High One," Denali , which is located in Alaska and is also known as Mt.
Find more information at The Athabascan Fiddlers Association Facebook page.
Native Village of Venetie Tribal Government and was impressed with the work of Heather Kendall-Miller, an attorney of Athabascan descent who represented the village of Venetie, the respondent, before the Supreme Court.
Andreassen said there are also six permanent seats for indigenous peoples of the North, four of which are in Alaska--the Aleut, Inuit, Gwitch'in, and Arctic Athabascan.
The 30th Annual Athabascan Fiddlers Festival is an annual gathering of Native musicians for a musical celebration.
The property is located approximately 25 miles northeast of Anchorage, in the heart of Dena ina Athabascan country where Alaska Native people have lived for thousands of years.
The book is a biography of the author's Athabascan mother and grandmother.