O'odham


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Related to O'odham: Tohono O'odham, Akimel O'odham

O'o·dham

 (ô′ə-däm, ô′däm)
n. pl. O'odham or O'o·dhams
1. A member of a Native American people inhabiting desert regions of southern Arizona and northern Sonora, Mexico.
2. The Uto-Aztecan language of this people, closely related to Pima. In both senses also called Papago, Tohono O'odham.
References in periodicals archive ?
Their topics include religion as peoplehood: Native American religious traditions and the discourse of indigenous rights, timing indigenous culture and religion: tales of conversion and ecological salvation from the Amazon, global indigeneity and local Christianity: performing O'odham identity in the present, literacy as advocacy in the Donyipolo movement of Northeast India, and of ruins and revival: heritage formation and Khoisan indigenous identity in post-apartheid South Africa.
For the Tohono O'odham Nation, President Trump's plan to build a wall along the entire U.
Over my dead body will a wall be built," Verlon Jose, the vice chairman of the Tohono O'odham Nation in southern Arizona, (http://kjzz.
Akimel O'odham (Salt River Pima), Tohono O'odham (Papago), and Cocopahs from southern Arizona and California might work beside Mayos and Yaquis from Sinaloa and Sonora, or Purepechas from Michoacan.
In Arizona, the Tohono O'Odham Utility Authority will improve 80 miles of line with a loan of nearly $8 million.
Esta documentada la invasion de terrenos de mayos, yaquis, tohono o'odham (McGuire 2008), kikapues, pimas y comca'ac, asi como el uso y abuso de sus recursos naturales.
com), a 25-acre farm north of Albuquerque that keeps bees and grows lavender, heirloom beets, Chimayo chiles, O'odham cowpeas, and many other crops.
The NSF signed a lease in 1958 with the Tohono O'odham nation for the use of about 270 acres on top of the mountain and then created cooperative agreements with what would later become NOAO and NSO for operating various telescope facilities on the summit.
The O'odham people have been gatherers and growers for centuries, planting bean, squash, corn, cotton, melon and sorghum (which the O'odham call "sugar cane") in the washes and gullies crossing their traditional land.
Laurita sostiene lo contrario: "El unico cambio que hemos observado es entre la gente que controlaba la plaza de Nogales (Sonora) y la que manejaba la zona oeste del desierto sonorense, y quienes tenian la relacion con la reservacion india de la Nacion Tohono O'odham, en el suroeste y centro de Arizona".
In 1691, a priest named Father Kino visited a village in modern-day Arizona, home to Native Americans known as the Tohono O'odham or "desert people.
Supported partially by Catholic Extension, it serves part of the Tohono O'odham Nation Reservation that straddles the U.