Ingush


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In·gush

 (ĭn′go͞osh, ĭng′-)
n. pl. Ingush or In·gush·es
1. A native or inhabitant of Ingushetia.
2. The Northeast Caucasian language of the Ingush.

Ingush

(ɪŋˈɡuːʃ)
n, pl -gushes or -gush
1. (Languages) a member of a people of S central Russia, speaking a Circassian language and chiefly inhabiting the Ingush Republic
2. (Peoples) a member of a people of S central Russia, speaking a Circassian language and chiefly inhabiting the Ingush Republic
Translations
Inguschisch
ingouche
References in periodicals archive ?
Official sources state 100 Ingush are believed to have entered Syria as militants, with another 175 from the republic of Kabardino-Balkaria.
the Karachay, Kalmyk, Chechen, Ingush, and Balkar peoples) from their homelands during the war and, after the war, for purging major political leaders in Leningrad (1948-50; and in Georgia (1952).
Nizar bin Obaid Madani; and a number of Saudi and Ingush officials.
Request for proposal: Supply of equipment for engineering center Ingush State University
For rural Kyrgyz, the biggest shock of the war came with Stalin's 1944 decision to deport hundreds of thousands of Chechen, Ingush, Karachai, and others from the North Caucasus to Central Asia.
The armed Chechen and Ingush Islamists who took 777 Ossetian primary-school children hostage in September 2004 would seem a more fitting object for the correspondent's scorn than the authorities who tried to thwart them.
Although commonly referred to as Chechens, they include Caucasians of other origins, such as Dagestanis and Ingush, all of whom have chosen Syria as an alternative battlefield to their native Caucasus region where jihadis have suffered numerous setbacks in their fight against the Russians and their local allies in recent years.
The most lethal terrorist attack on an educational target took place in 2004 in Russia when several dozen Chechen and Ingush militants affiliated with the Riyadus-Salikhin Reconnaissance and Sabotage Battalion of Chechen Martyrs attacked School Number One in Beslan.
The group also included American, Swedish, German, French, Turkmen, Chechen, Ingush and East Turkistan fighters.
During the Great Patriotic War, te Germans, Greeks, Chechens, Ingush, Karachai, Balkars, Crimean Tatars and other peoples were deported in Kazakhstan.
The contradictions within Georgia produced Joseph Stalin, the avenging monster who later turned on his homeland, slaughtered its dissident Communists, and during World War II, expelled entire Caucasian nations (Chechens, Ingush, Karachai, Balkars, plus Crimean Tatars).