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n. pl. Lipan or Li·pans
1. A member of an Apache tribe formerly inhabiting western Texas, with a present-day population in southern New Mexico.
2. The Apachean language of this tribe.
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.
References in periodicals archive ?
(91.) Stancu S, Stanciu A, Zugravu A, Barsan L, Dumitru D, Lipan M, et al.
Marina Cano-Lamadrid [ID], (1) Leontina Lipan, (1) Francisca Hernandez, (2) Juan Jose Martinez, (2) Pilar Legua, (2) Angel A.
Robert Soto, a leader of the Lipan Apache Tribe, used eagle feathers in tribal ceremonies.
Based on players' reactions, three types of competition have been discussed in the literature: Static competition (Berman & Krass, 1998; Aboolian et al., 2007a, 2007b; Revelle et al., 2007), dynamic competition (Sinha & Sarmah, 2010; Friesz et al., 2011; Jain et al., 2014; Chen et al., 2015; Nagurney et al., 2015; Santibanez-Gonzalez & Diabat, 2016; Hjaila et al., 2016 b; Lipan et al., 2017), and competition with foresight (Zhang & Liu,
Some areas addressed include Spanish chipped-stone technology in New Mexico, Yavapai structures in the Verde Valley, Apache projectile point design, federal recognition and Lipan Apache enclavement, and bison, trade, and warfare in the Late Prehistoric in southeastern New Mexico.
m.,11-II-1987 Nicora 8925 (SI); Cuesta de Lipan, 23[grados]41'38,5" S 65[grados]38'52.7" O, 4149 m s.
Eloisa Tamez, Lipan Apache civil rights leader in Brownsville, says, "This is my indigenous land.
Caudill, Lester, April Hill, Kathy Hoke, and Ovidiu Lipan. 2010.