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n. pl. Timucua or Timu·cu·as
1. A member of a Native American people formerly inhabiting much of northern Florida, extinct since the early 1700s.
2. The extinct language of the Timucua.
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In fact, legend has it that the name "Steinhatchee" in the ancient Timucua language means, "It's time for a new lower unit.
Los primeros en abandonar la zona fueron los jesuitas; los franciscanos, por su parte, se trasladaron a mediados del siglo XVII al noreste mexicano, y abandonaron definitivamente las tierras de Apalache y Timucua a principios del siglo XVIII, debido al avance ingles desde Georgia.
The Timucua may have brought meats such as wild turkey, venison, or sea foods and vegetables such as corn, beans, squash, fruit, and greens.
This local delicacy was a staple for the Timucua Indians who lived in these parts for thousands of years before Europeans came along.
Over a period of several centuries, Cuba was both the homeland of the descendants of the indigenous Taino-Arahuacan peoples and also the destination and residence of indigenous peoples as diverse as the Calusa, Timucua, Creek, and Seminole of Florida in southeastern North America, the Yucatecan Maya of Mexico, and members of the Apache and Puebloan cultures of the southwest.
Smith Award for Best Fiction, 2008, was given to Judge Hitt for his second novel, Beyond the River of the Sun, which tells the story of the Timucua Indians' struggle to survive the expansion of Spanish missions beyond the St.
15) De Mourgues's miniature then portrays the arrival of this second French expedition, headed by Rene de Laudonniere, who is greeted by the Timucua chief Athore.
The English contested Spanish control over what today is Georgia, and ultimately destroyed the Franciscan mission system in Guale, Timucua, and Apalache.
A fines de 1616, el mismo convoco al primer capitulo general de la orden en la provincia de Santa Elena de Florida, que se realizo en San Buenaventura de Guadalquini, en la frontera entre los grupos linguisticos guale y timucua.
Beginning 12,000 years ago with Native Americans, a French drawing depicts a Timucua chief ordering the execution of sentinels who made the deadly mistake of falling asleep at their posts.
America's REAL First Thanksgiving is a picturebook about a feast shared by Spanish explorer Pedro Menendez and the Timucua Indians upon the founding of St.
Both of these groups manifested linguistic association with Antillean culture -- Calusa with Arawakan and Timucua with Carib -- both of which are derived from South American linguistic families.