Buryat

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Buryat

(bʊəˈjɑːt; bʊərɪˈɑːt) or

Buriat

n
1. (Peoples) a member of a Mongoloid people living chiefly in the Buryat Republic
2. (Languages) the language of this people, belonging to the Mongolic branch of the Altaic family
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Petersburg, Pskov, Irkutsk, Buriat and Chinese border lands, Petropavlovsk in Kamchatka, Kodiak Island, Alaska, and Hawaii.
Among ethnic Mongols, the Khalkha comprise about 90% and the remaining 10% include Dorvod, Tuvan, and Buriat Mongols in the north and Dariganga Mongols in the east.
Apparently a Buriat by origin, he had been a personal attendant of the Sengchen Lama.
Actually, the heads of the Buriat people of Siberia tend to be broad, perhaps an adaption to cold climates (Balter, 2005).
When Soviet industries closed, Chinese consumer goods flooded the city and the entire Far East, Eastern Siberia, and many other Russian regions, including the Maritime, Amur, Chita, and Kharbarovsk provinces, the Buriat Republic, Yakutiia, the Kamchatka and Chukotka Peninsulas, and Sakhalin Island, where Americans have invested heavily.
Unlike the Mongolian who is always moving and therefore always a "barbaro," the Buriat understands that "[l]a civilta non comincia che quando la tenda si trasforma in casa [.
This category did not include the "numerically large" peoples including Komi, Yakut (Sakha), and Buriat (Shnirelman, 1999:119), although these same large-numbered peoples are classified as indigenous in global terms.
En 1937 Stalin ordeno reorganizar el estatuto administrativo de esa republica autonoma al quitarle una parte de su territorio que paso a las vecinas regiones rusas de Chita y Irkutsk donde se formaron los distritos autonomos de Aga Buriat y Ust Horda Buriat, respectivamente, subordinados a la administracion de la region correspondiente.
He estimated that only 15 percent of the laymen and 5 percent of the lamas could read, adding that if the mission were to be successful, the Bible needed to be translated into Buriat (a related language), which the Mongols could understand.
In the huge tent - home to Mongol, Altian, Buriat and Tartar tribes - visitors can learn to make felt, partake in construction, magic workshops or hear stories from the yurt's homeland.
This announcement of the activities of a |certain official', clipped in St Petersburg by the British Charge d'Affaires, Charles Hardinge, and sent to the Foreign Office in London, introduced the British to a citizen of the Russian empire, the Buriat lama, doctor of Buddhist theology, Agvan Dorjiev (1853 - 1938).
The precarious nature of civil war after 1917 combined with the growth of Altai, Buriat, and Yakut separatist movements was followed by the new Soviet state bringing autonomy, education, and health services in the 1920s.