Papago


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Papago

(păp`əgō, pä`–): see Tohono O'OdhamTohono O'Odham
or Papago
, Native North Americans speaking a language that belongs to the Uto-Aztecan branch of the Aztec-Tanoan linguistic stock (see Native American languages) and that is closely related to that of their neighbors, the Pima.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The species is known as a Quaternary fossil at Cueva de Jimenez in Chihuahua (Arroyo-Cabrales, 1992), at Dark Canyon, Dry, Muskox, Howell's Ridge, U-Bar, and Pendejo caves in New Mexico, at Bida, Deadman, Papago Springs, and Sandblast caves in Arizona, at Fowlkes Cave in Texas (Dalquest and Stangl, 1984; Mead et al.
John: The Papago, or Tohono O'odham, have lived for generations in what would become the border.
Picked this up on the Papago Indian Reservation near here," wrote John.
Perhaps even more ambitious, although not necessarily as successful, is the partnership between the Tohono O'odham or Papago farmer Theodore Rios and the white literary scholar Kathleen Mullen Sands in Telling a Good One: The Process of a Native American Biography, a text that both underscores the problematics of collaborative writership and illustrates its frequent necessity.
In early February, a limited liability corporation operated by Weidner had bought the Peaks at Papago Park at 815 N.
CO), Oskar Blues Brewery (CO), Papago Brewing (AZ), Prescott Brewing Co.
Macias (1987), in an examination of the Papago Indian tribe's early learning environment, found that when the home culture is radically different from that of the social mainstream, there is a way to introduce the mainstream that does not erode the child's appreciation of his or her own culture.
Ruth Underhill, The Papago and Pima Indians of Arizona (Palmer Lake, Colorado: The Filter Press, 1979), 1-57.
Located one block from the city's busy Papago Freeway and right underneath the landing path of jets headed for Sky Harbor Airport, Phoenix's Pueblo Grande Museum and Archaeological Park is a haunting reminder of the difficulty of surviving in a desert environment.
The Tohono O'odham (Desert People) were once called Papago Indians by non-natives.
Analysis of determinants impacting on educational services of handicapped Papago students.