Sinti


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Related to Sinti: Romani

Sin·ti

 (sĭnt′tē)
pl.n.
The members of a subgroup of the Romani people, concentrated mostly in Central Europe.

[Romani, pl. of Sinto, Sinti man, of unknown origin.]

Sin′ti adj.
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
called Gypsies, Tzigane, Kale, Manush, Travellers, Sinti (in Central
2011), "Introduction Anti-Gypsyism and the politics of exclusion: Roma and Sinti in contemporary Italy," Journal of Modern Italian Studies, 16(5): 583-589.
In sections on migration, gender, and Sinti and Roma, contributors explore such aspects as the wandering worker: violence and casual labor in the modern Anglophone world; modern German anxieties: generalized Muslim-ness as new nationalist politics in the West; gendered epistemology and harassment: the case of Dr.
During the nineteenth and most of the twentieth centuries, these German terms described a diverse group of people: Sinti, Roma, and Yenish ethnic minorities; non-settled members of the poor; other marginalized groups, such as Betteljuden (begging Jews); and jugglers or other performers.
The location of Berlin for the seat of the European Roma Institute for Arts and Culture sends a clear message," said Romani Rose, head of the Central Council of German Sinti and Roma, as reported by the Romea Website.
These interpretations are well substantiated, especially since most studies in the topic area (Maditinos, Chatzoudes, & Sarigiannidis, 2013; Poon, 2007; Ndubisi & Sinti, 2006; Chong, Ooi, Lin, & Tan, 2010; Ong & Cheng, 2003; Rouibah, 2012; Wang & Pho, 2009) also implemented the use of consumer intentions as the instrument to measure the acceptance of online banking.
Nearby are three more memorials: the Memorial to Homosexuals Persecuted Under Nazism; the Memorial to the Sinti and Roma Victims of National Socialism; and the Memorial and Information Centre for the Victims of the Nazi Euthanasia Programme.
And even regarding the Sinti and Roma the focus was not on their biological "race" but on their culture, their way of life, their customs and traditions as "travelling people" (Priester, 1997: 25).
Of 1,700 people surveyed in Bavaria, which is home to the cities of Munich and Nuremberg, 56 percent expressed mild to strong hostility toward Muslims, more than one third felt the same way about the unemployed, Sinti and Roma people and more than one in five harbored feelings of anti-Semitism.
Sinti varieties share strong German influence and a number of innovations, and emerged, in all likelihood, in German-speaking territory.
The blaze in the Panagia tou Sinti area, near Pentalia, appeared to have started in three to four places, reports said.
Gypsies reached Europe from India in the Middle Ages after fleeing Islamic invaders, and are known by various group names, the commonest being Roma and Sinti.