Pondo


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Pondo

(ˈpɒndəʊ)
npl -do or -dos
1. (Peoples) a member of a Negroid people of southern Africa, living chiefly in Pondoland
2. (Languages) the language of this people, belonging to the Bantu grouping of the Niger-Congo family, and closely related to Xhosa
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References in classic literature ?
Now, after Chaka had come to the Duguza kraal, for a while he sat quiet, then the old thirst of blood came on him, and he sent his impis against the people of the Pondos, and they destroyed that people, and brought back their cattle.
Patrick, Ashley Paulick, Lucia Pawloski, Elizabeth Pembleton, Anna Perea, Alejandro Perez, Joyce Peterson, Cau Dinh Pham, Ruby Phelps, Joe Piesman, Tamara Pillishvili, Tracy Pondo, Suzanne Powell, Vincent Radke, James Kamile Rasheed, Catherine Rebmann, Carrie Reed, Regan Rickert, Rosie Robateau, Elaine Scallan, Stephanie Schrag, Isaac See, Carol Selman, Jill Sharma, Kathy Siler, Donald Sharp, David Shay, Logan Sherwood, Tami Skoff, Rachel M.
O custo, em termos de depredacao do mundo fisico, desse estilo de vida e de tal forma elevado que toda tentativa de generaliza-lo levaria inexoravelmente ao colapso de toda uma civilizacao, pondo em risco as possibilidades de sobrevivencia da especie humana (FURTADO, 1997, p.
The role of the church towards the Pondo Revolt in South Africa from 1960-1963.
However, this work was not really to his liking, with the routine paperwork and his inability to communicate with his patients, most of whom were Pondo canecutters.
In 1873 the British made war against the Hlubi; and in 1877 against the Gcaleka and the Pedi; and against the Ngqika, Thembu, Pondo, Griqua, and Rolong in 1878.
Eis porque os homens dao mais atencao ao sol se pondo que ao sol nascendo" (1955, p.
Three ships, Container Vessel CMA CGM Latour, Chemicals Carrier Stolt Pondo and oil tanker Karachi sailed out to sea on Tuesday morning.
Their coach Pondo Nailenge said the girls "deservedly won their games.