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Words related to Brazilian

a native or inhabitant of Brazil

References in periodicals archive ?
The company will break ground in July on a $300 million, 480-megawatt power plant at Araucaria in the southern Brazilian state of Parana with partners Companhia Paranaense de Energia (Copel), British Gas of the United Kingdom and Gas Petro, a unit of Petrobr[acute{a}]s.
What's generally been dubbed the Nuevo Latino movement has now branched off into sub-segments, with Argentine and Brazilian restaurants becoming especially popular.
Caipirinha, one of the many drinks made with cachaca (pronounced ka-sha-SA), or Brazilian firewater.
Some 86,000 strong, according to the 2000 census, Brazilians in Massachusetts are one of the largest ex-pat communities in the country.
Mexican investments in Brazil jumped to close to US$2 billion a year in 2005 from $132 million in 2000, according to the Brazilian globalization think-tank Sobeet.
A Brazilian bankruptcy court judge granted Varig a glimmer of hope yesterday, approving an employee group's BRL1.
In answering that question, Telles does not shrink from the multiple complexities he finds along the way, beginning with the vexing question of racial classification: how do Brazilians define who and what they are, racially?
The Pericu and the ancient Brazilians were descendents of America's initial settlers, the scientists propose.
The report indicates that US$14 billion is needed in investments to make water supply and wastewater treatment services available to all Brazilians.
If ever there was a team that should allay fears, however, it is the talented Brazilians, who already own a record four Cup championships and are in position to become the first back-to-back winners since they did it in 1958 and 1962.
As on 2013, more than 25% of Brazilians had private health insurance.
In this context, institutionalized notions of racial hierarchy and of the perceived eugenic degeneracy of non-white Brazilians were added to the hurdles to social integration faced by Brazilians of color.