Igbo


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  • noun

Words related to Igbo

a member of the largest ethnic group in southeastern Nigeria

References in periodicals archive ?
The development is a contrast to the traffic of tourists which was regularly recorded in Igbo Olodumare.
The text of the book Things Fall Apart reveals that empowerment of Igbo women upheld gender balance in the society.
From that standpoint, judging by earlier remarks regarding the application of justice and human dignity with respect to Igbo, the bilingual labelling of this African prototype induced by a western-type categorization raises a fundamental question about the value placed on her African endoglossic Igbo background, which is why it is certainly not out of place to seek to mirror Igbo in the language cloud as represented in figure 2 below:
The English Participation Scale was translated into Igbo through a forward and back translation process.
In her study of four Igbo dialects- Akpo, Adazi-Nnukwu, Amaezu and Ezza, Eme (2008) shows that certain sound segments could be lengthened in these dialects to achieve such effects as time-gaining device to enable the speaker to change his line of thought or to remember the right word.
Some believe that the north is finally reaping the wages of habitual violence the killing of Igbos in the pogroms, and the series of religious riots over the decades during which many Christians lost their lives.
Igbo students at Roseville University re-enact the Igbo world, using diverse cultural forms, ceremonials and symbols.
They have Irish citizenship but belong to Igbo cultural associations around the country.
Igbo is one of the indigenous Nigeria languages that is spoken by over 16million (16,381,729) people in the South East Nigeria (Federal Republic of Nigeria, 2007).
37-40), her assessment of the situation and paragraph on Biafran propaganda might be considered as somehow biased, but her assessment of the post-war situation is far more nuanced, with an interesting analysis of the terms used to describe the killings that triggered the mass exodus of the Igbo back to their ancestral land in 1966-67.
About 1 million people died in the war for an independent Biafra for the Igbo people of the southeast, mainly Igbos who starved to death because food imports were blocked.
Based on the 2007 Orange Prize For Fiction-winning novel by Nigerian author Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, it covers Nigerian society's descent into Civil War during the 1960s, with its Igbo people trying to establish Biafra as an independent republic.
Canonical Marriage Preparation in the Igbo Tradition in the Light of Canon 1063 of the 1983 Code of Canon Law: Canonical Norms and Inculturation
Though Foreign Gods is not a first-person narration, we largely see Africa through Ike's eyes, and though there are passages that are lyrical--mostly devoted to the landscape and flora--Ike is a Christian (like his poverty-stricken mother) and clearly does not believe in the divinity of Ngene, chief God of the Igbo people.
The book is divided into five chapters and each chapter focuses on the fluidity of gender and the colonial experience in Igbo land.