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 (ĭn′dĭ-jēn′, -jən) or in·di·gen (-jən, -jĕn′)
One that is native or indigenous to an area.

[French indigène, native, a native, from Latin indigena; see genə- in Indo-European roots.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.indigen - an indigenous person who was born in a particular placeindigen - an indigenous person who was born in a particular place; "the art of the natives of the northwest coast"; "the Canadian government scrapped plans to tax the grants to aboriginal college students"
individual, mortal, person, somebody, someone, soul - a human being; "there was too much for one person to do"
Levantine - (formerly) a native or inhabitant of the Levant
Mauritian - a native or inhabitant of Mauritius
Filipino - a native or inhabitant of the Philippines
Russian - a native or inhabitant of Russia
Seychellois - a native or inhabitant of Seychelles
References in periodicals archive ?
Other brands include FilterGen for the filtration industry, TexGen for coated and laminated fabrics, as well as home textiles, AutoGen for the automotive industry and IndiGen for industrial and technical textiles applications.
Publication costs of that paper were covered by INDIGEN project of Benoit de Thoisy, through a FEDER/ERDF grant, funded by European Union, Collectivite Territoriale de Guyane, and DEAL Guyane.
2007): Indigen ismo y promocion personal en las ciudades antiguas de la Meseta Sur, G.
1 bid followed the approach adopted by Indigen Armour, with whom it co-operates on the already mentioned NSTT.
MRAP-manufacturer Navistar Defense announced in February 2012 that it would team with Indigen Armor and SAIC to compete for GMV 1.
The article contents the experience about a study do it by the author between 1998 and 2000 in the Puno city (of peruvian country), exactly in Titicaca's lake, place where lives aymara indigen community, which were been built it's habitat in flotant islands that where building with totora's an special type of junk.
There is a need to document and compare the present state of living conditions and the development among the indigen ous peoples of the Arctic.
Put another way, bioprospecting accomplishes the "semiotic conquest of nature, people, and knowledge," (3) using its discursive powers to articulate indigen ous people and knowledge as managers and generators of economic value.
Consistent with the arguments by Holsti, David, and Escude, Acharya opines that by relying on systemic attributes for their analysis, neorealists were "neither interested in, nor capable of, addressing the indigen ous roots of Third World conflicts" (p.