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n. pl. Lipan or Li·pans
1. A member of an Apache tribe formerly inhabiting western Texas, with a present-day population in southern New Mexico.
2. The Apachean language of this tribe.
References in periodicals archive ?
Robert Soto, a leader of the Lipan Apache Tribe, used eagle feathers in tribal ceremonies.
Some areas addressed include Spanish chipped-stone technology in New Mexico, Yavapai structures in the Verde Valley, Apache projectile point design, federal recognition and Lipan Apache enclavement, and bison, trade, and warfare in the Late Prehistoric in southeastern New Mexico.
Eloisa Tamez, Lipan Apache civil rights leader in Brownsville, says, "This is my indigenous land.
The Apache Falcon was designed by Snake Blocker, a Lipan Apache with many years of experience with knife fighting.
The Lipan Apache are opposed to this project and have protested to the federal government as the seizure of the land was without the free, prior and informed consent.
In this article I address issues of place, mobility, and politics that have emerged in transnational American studies and I analyze parallels between works by Margo Tamez, a Lipan Apache writer of the Mexico-U.
In the first chapter of part 4, titled "Modes of Cultural Survival," Fear-Segal traces the story of two Lipan Apache children, Kesetta and Jack, who were taken prisoner by U.
Tamez argued that the border wall would cut off farmers of the local Lipan Apache community from a vital water source needed for land irrigation.
For example, a Lipan Apache guest sang about his daughter's love for Wal-Mart, but wore ceremonial dance clothes and used a huge Native American drum for accompaniment.
EL CALABOZ, Texas - Eloisa Tamez remembers the exact day five years ago when she said it took the federal government just 24 hours to seize and plow through a parcel of land that had been in her Lipan Apache family for generations.
I Fought A Good Fight: History of the Lipan Apaches is a thoroughly researched, scholarly examination of the Lipan Apaches (one of multiple Apache groups) of the American Southwest, from the earliest archaeological evidence to the diaspora that spread surviving Lipans amid a variety of other ethnic groups across a wide geographical range.
Mescaleros claim that Lipan Apaches formerly had Mountain Spirit dancers, though they had already been lost to Lipan tradition when a small remnant of Lipans joined the Mescalero tribe in the early 1900s.