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

References in periodicals archive ?
Amerindian rebirth: Reincarnation belief among North American Indians and Inuit.
At the western end of Saddle Island (EkBc-16), in an area of about 100 square metres near a whale-oil trying oven, James Tuck and his team found about 170 Amerindian hearths outlined by beach cobbles, some cracked by fire.
"They began building a road without any consultation or any knowledge of the people," in violation of the Amerindian Act, which protects Amerindian rights, he says.
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.
There were Dutch proscriptions in the WIC Charter against seizure of Indigenous land.(9) The first Dutch settlers also needed the acquiescence of the customary Amerindian owners to their fledgling outposts as well as foodstuffs and non-timber forest products (NTFPs, especially annatto)(10) in exchange for European trade goods and Amerindian labour.
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.
The estimation of genetic mixture was determined based on frequency of shovel-shaped incisor and Carabelli's cusp, using the Berstein method and assuming a population of mixed Amerindian and Caucasian origin (Cavalli-Sforza & Bodmer).
In Guyana, the arapaima is legally protected against hunting and harvesting by the government, the local Rewa Amerindian tribe and operators.
"Based on more than a decade of research in Palikur lands known as Arukwa in the state of Amapa, Brazil, Knowing the Day, Knowing the World reconsiders the dialogue between formal scholarship and Amerindian ways of knowing.
Though there were hundreds of Amerindian, African, and African-American missionaries operating throughout the early modern British colonial world, we know very little about them until now.
The fusion of nineteenth century Amerindian and Anglo cultures in the persons of Cynthia and Quanah, in addition to a colorful cast of warriors, soldiers, settlers, and statesmen, makes the narrative a particularly engrossing story.
Among Amerindian populations, five main haplogroups are prevalent (A, B, C, D, and X--[21, 22]) [13, 23-27].