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Related to Amerindian: Amerindian language, Amerindian music
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Synonyms for Amerindian

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A 2016 study by the Indigenous advocacy organization Amerindian Peoples Association Guyana (apa) found that the Guyanese government had granted mining and logging concessions on large swaths of the Amerindian's tided lands as well as their customary hunting and foraging lands--often without free, prior, and informed consent from them, as is required by international law.
Viveiros de Castro's elaboration makes it clear that cultural implements or institutions originate in Amerindian mythology by means of borrowing what animals, spirits or enemies possess: "there is no absolute beginning, no absolutely initial act of exchange.
Outcome 1: Secured Land Tenure for Amerindian villages and communities
The texts also show the theological variety occasioned by linguistic nuances when Iberian Christian theological and catechetical materials are integrated with Amerindian religious worldviews and mythology--hence, Christiansen's argument for local Christianities.
They are shy, and fished a lot by the jungle tribes of Amerindians that rarely get seen by outsiders.
Meanwhile, Amerindian preachers began replacing white ones in southeastern New England in the 1750s and 1760s, culminating in patterns of Christian Indian separatism, the tense dialectics of which played out in multifarious ways that blurred the lines between Christian conversion and indigenous revitalization.
Morrow deserves credit for raising "the Amerindian elements" of Cardenal's poetry to the attention of academic readers.
There were to be no sales of Amerindian lands without official authorization and settlers unlawfully established on Indians' lands were to be evicted.
With a population of 20 million, Mexico City's racial structure consists of mestizo (Amerindian-Spanish) 60 percent; Amerindian or predominantly Amerindian 30 percent; white 9 percent; and other 1 percent, the report added.
It comes after the Amerindian People's Association wrote the U.
Seeman offers an overview of the relations between Amerindian and Europeans in the years following the discovery, conquest, and colonization of the Americas, noting that communication, cooperation and exploitation marked the interactions among the peoples of the Atlantic World.
In his 1970 essay, "History, Fable and Myth in the Caribbean and Guianas," Guyanese writer and cultural theorist Wilson Harris argues that religious and cultural practices associated with the colonized peoples of the Caribbean, such as Haitian vodun, the limbo dance associated with Carnival, and the Shamanism of the Amerindian have been suppressed by both colonial and postcolonial historical discourse.
She explores the manner in which colonial historians and polemicists left an intellectual legacy of issues pertaining to colonial legislation, just war, territoriality, and Amerindian rights.