languages are spoken as far north as Taos Pueblo near the Colorado border, all the way south to Mexico City.
A very broad group of papers on Uto-Aztecan
topics is also possible (Armagost, Bunte and Franklin, Burnham, Casad, Hagberg, Klein, Miller).
A part of the Uto-Aztecan
linguistic family and Pueblo group of Native Americans, resident from before the 15th century in northeastern Arizona.
Their topics include Yupik Eskimo gendered information storage patterns, types and intra-cultural variations of environmental knowledge among Central African hunter-gatherers, borrowed names and indexical function in the northern Uto-Aztecan
botanical lexicon, and environmental and territorial models of rock art information among hunter-gatherers in Northwest Patagonia.
Yaqui is a southern Uto-Aztecan
language spoken predominantly in the Mexican state of Sonora, although there are also Yaqui-speaking communities in Arizona.
The diversity of Sapirs interests is beautifully illustrated in the selections found in this volume, which the editor has arranged under several general categories: typology and classification, phonetic orthography, Hokan languages, Uto-Aztecan
languages, and Algonquian and Ritwan.
<IR> EDWARD SAPIR </IR> later reduced these to six: Eskimo-Aleut, Algonquian-Wakashan, NaDene, Uto-Aztecan
, Penutian, and Hokan-Siouan.
Members of the Shoshonean tribe, one of the three groups of the Uto-Aztecan
linguistic family; they are sometimes referred to as Snake Indians.