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 (dôg′rĭb′, dŏg′-)
n. pl. Dogrib or Dog·ribs
See Tlicho.

[Translation of Cree atimospikay.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.


1. (Peoples) a member of a Dene Native Canadian people of northern Canada
2. (Languages) the Athapascan language of this people
[from Dogrib Thlingchadinne, dog's flank, referring to the people's belief that they are descended from a dog]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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Intermediary Zone 6-7: Comanche; Huron, Wyandot; Lenape; Tuscarora; Potawatomi; Kalapuya; Takelma; Shasta, Chimariko; Alsea; Achomavi; Yana; Yuki; Lassik, Catho; Kolchan; Hare; Eastern Cree; Han; Beaver; Slavey, Dogrib; Osage, Kansa; Oto; Eastern Keres; Western Keres; Chumash; Lower Chinook; Alabama, Koasati; Creek, Seminole; Cherokee; Natchez; Yuchi; Choktaw, Chichasaw; Mandan; Hidatsa; Kiowa; Kiowa-Apache;
Those first few pages of Van Camp's book introduced him to Larry, a Dogrib teenager whose life as a Native youth reflects a lot of what Donald's life is like.
Canada, a case in which Metis of the North Slave region of the Northwest Territories sought a land claims negotiation with the federal government separate from that which the federal government was involved in with the Dogrib, also addresses the issue of who a representative organization must represent in order for the Crown to have an obligation to consult with it.
The company has also published four traditional stories told in bilingual editions (English and Dogrib).
Laura, whose passion for the outdoors, nature, and adventure were matched by that of her husband, spent that summer with the Dogrib Indians of Fort Rae, where at times she was left alone in the village while George was on hunting expeditions.
These stories have been written in the Weledeh dialect of Dogrib" (n.p.); endnotes describe orthography and pronunciation of Dogrib.
Wiebe then recreates for the reader the note that he and his fellow travelers left in a cairn "on the highest point of Dogrib Rock" (np).
Colonialization: A health determinant for pregnant Dogrib women.
Although Helm (1965) does describe collective hunting forays made by groups of Dogrib Dene hunters, Osgood ([1936] 1970), Savishinsky (1974), Christian and Gardner (1977), and Rushforth and Chisholm (1991) describe hunting as a relatively solitary endeavour, in which the harvester is provisioned by his family and supplies the group with meat.
Cette loi, toujours en vigueur aux Territoires du Nord-Ouest actuels, accorde (et accordait au Nunavut) le statut de langue officielle aux langues crie, chipewyan, dogrib, gwich'in, inuktitut, esclave, anglaise et francaise.