Pomo


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  • noun

Words related to Pomo

a member of an Indian people of northern California living along the Russian River valley and adjacent Pacific coast

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the Kulanapan language spoken by the Pomo

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References in periodicals archive ?
Pomo: Flexibility and individual judgment are critical to success, so we don't need to rely on perfect planning and foreknowledge.
Sarris narrates the story of Pomo Indians in suburban Santa Rosa, California, through the lives of nine characters.
Illustrated with some 200 color photographs, this book by basketry researchers Shanks and Shanks appears to be aimed at those who wish to be able to recognize, appreciate, and distinguish between baskets of the Pomo, Ohlone, Coast Miwok, Esselen, Huchnom, Lake Miwok, Maidu, Nomlaki, Patwin, Plains Miwok, Sierra Miwok, Wappo, and Yuki people of California.
Postmodernism, or PoMo as this highly informative program calls it, defies easy definition.
Ocker illustrated the hilariously pomo The George W.
YACHATS - The Yachats Youth and Family Activities program is hosting an evening of storytelling with a full-blooded Pomo Indian named Coyote.
It considers Navajo philosophy as presented by James McNeley and John Farella, Mabel McKay's Pomo Indian insights as presented by her student Gary Sarris, and spiritual insights into Indigenous education.
Ironically enough, just as Mies has often been reduced to cliches supposedly of his own coining--"Less is more" and "Almost nothing" were available as souvenir refrigerator magnets at the Whitney Museum of American Art's recent "Mies in America"--so Venturi has been typecast by his own brilliant polemics, which makes it hard for him to shake the mantle of PoMo guru.
The newly expanded Grace Hudson Museum honors a gifted artist and the Pomo people she immortalized
What is postmodern marketing (PoMo to the initiated)?
Mabel McKay is an oral history of a renowned Pomo basket weaver and healer, set in the context of the cultural disruption experienced by California Indians in the twentieth century.
In this thought-provoking study, Aercke explores a series of lavish, festive performances composed for and performed at the courts of absolute rulers in Europe between the 1630s and the 1680s: Sant'Alessio, at the Barbarini court of Pope Urban VIII in Rome; El Mayor Encanto, Amor, at the court of Philip IV in Madrid; Ercole Amante and La Princesse d'Elide, at the court of Louis XIV at Versailles; and Il Pomo d'Oro at the court of Leopold I in Vienna.