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Synonyms for Amerindian

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These texts provide fresh information and perspectives on the very complex story of the conquest and the transmission, reception, and appropriation of the Christian religion in Latin America, particularly the encounters and interplay with Amerindian traditions.
Through engagement and consultation and based on requests from villages or communities, the project seeks to enable Amerindians to secure their lands and natural resources with a view towards sustainable social and economic development.
My journey was beyond the lodge, beyond the Rewa Amerindian village, where permits to fish the area are issued and up to and beyond Corona falls.
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.
In Dussel's analysis, this would be the conception of Amerindians and Africans as posed by Gines de Sepulveda (1489-1573), who argued against their humanity.
The Guerin case recognized the federal government's fiduciary responsibility towards Amerindians, a direct consequence of the Crown reserving to itself the right to acquire Amerindian lands in the Royal Proclamation of 1763.
Moreover, this investigation documents the negative impact that Western colonisation had on Amerindian populations.
to complain that although Amerindians received land titles from the government, they have no power to prevent miners from working in or near their villages.
There are clear signs that the monies are beginning to flow to important climate change and poverty alleviation investments that will improve the overall economy, support Amerindian peoples' development and land rights while keeping carbon pollution well below the rates of leading developed countries.
After two centuries of interaction, Amerindians and Europeans put the knowledge gained about each others' customs about and around death to fight each other but also to build strategic alliances.
The priest becomes physically and mentally ill, burns many of the churches which he had constructed over the years to facilitate his conversion of the Amerindians and is eventually confined to a mental asylum before he is taken back to his native Scotland where he dies a few years later.
Chapter 3, "Bartolome de las Casas: Polemicist and Author," is an obligatory reading for anyone interested in this sixteenth-century advocate of Amerindians rights.
Alongside the Amerindians, an aboriginal group, all of these communities illustrate a Guiana of a thousand faces: ways of living, languages, cuisine, festivals, and traditions mix and meld harmoniously.
Schematically, this began with different Amerindians groups in the Lithic period (infected possibly with E subtype), followed by the Spanish colonization of the Americas mainly from southern Europe (infected possibly by A and C subtypes) and later slave trade from Africa (infected by A5 or B subtypes).
Notably, and at the same time, the evidence strongly suggests that, whether voluntarily or involuntarily, many Amerindians remained in Cuba, part of a diasporic process that endured well into the late nineteenth century but one that had its beginnings under colonialism in the Americas, very shortly after Spanish landings in the Caribbean.