Tarahumara


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Ta·ra·hu·ma·ra

 (tär′ə-ho͞o-mär′ə, tăr′-)
n. pl. Tarahumara or Ta·ra·hu·ma·ras
1. A member of a Native American people of north-central Mexico.
2. The Uto-Aztecan language of the Tarahumara.

[American Spanish, from alteration of Tarahumara Rarámuri, the people, Tarahumara.]

Ta•ra•hu•ma•ra

(ˌtɑr ə huˈmɑr ə, ˌtær-)

n., pl. -ras, (esp. collectively) -ra.
1. a member of an American Indian people of the Sierra Madre region of the state of Chihuahua, Mexico.
2. the Uto-Aztecan language of the Tarahumara.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Tarahumara - a member of the Taracahitian people of north central Mexico
Taracahitian - a member of a group of peoples of Mexico
References in periodicals archive ?
48 (480m): Wraysbury Reward, Queenie's Maverik, Swift Annette, Tarahumara, Bower Road (W), Bramble Polly (W).
The pipeline will provide gas to the Norte III Combined Cycle Power Generation Plant and will interconnect with Gasoductos de Chihuahua, Tarahumara and Samalayuca-Sasabe pipelines.
At the cable car station there were women from the indigenous Tarahumara people - each with a baby on the hip - selling souvenirs.
The system will supply natural gas to the Norte III Combined Cycle Power Plant and will interconnect with the following systems: Gasoductos de Chihuahua, Tarahumara Pipeline and the Samalayuca-SEisabe pipeline.
and Mexico border near San Elizario, Texas, where it will connect with Fermaca's Tarahumara Gas Pipeline.
Lopez-Gonzales and Garcia-Mendoza (2006) noted that the chasms of the Sierra Tarahumara in the Sierra Madre Occidental act as vertical barriers to bats but can also provide avenues of dispersal.
His Excellency Diego Gomez Pickering will attend Sunday's concert at Bangor University's Powis Hall, which will raise funds for the ancient Tarahumara people of Mexico's Sierra Madre.
At various times it provided a secure home to the reclusive Tarahumara (the native tribe renowned for their ultramarathon running), the outlaw Pancho Villa, Geronimo and other renegade Apaches, and now narcotraficantes, the Mexican drug traffickers.
It's a deliciously inspiring book and you don't have to be a runner to appreciate the wisdom and experiences he shares after spending time with the Tarahumara Tribe (known as the Running People ) in Mexico.
The Tarahumara Indians of Mexico, who were known to run more than 100 miles per day, invented a fun kickball game thousands of years ago.
In Mexico's Copper Canyon, he came across the Tarahumara tribe, Indians who ran long distances in sandals with soles made from old tires and who were the subject of McDougall's book.