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 (tā′wə, tē′wə)
n. pl. Tewa or Te·was
1. A member of a group of Pueblo peoples of northern New Mexico.
2. The group of Kiowa-Tanoan languages spoken by the Tewa.
References in periodicals archive ?
5 kapah-ni pe ishtak-i, tewa suku a-ri, ne-i a arki atawa-ra ar-kush-ti, ar-wahni, ar-wah-ni ki'-i: De+manana muy levantar-3S.
4) This view was also expressed to me in an interview with the chief warden of the Shimo La Tewa Prison.
Harrington, 1914, Ethnozoology of the Tewa Indians.
The Tewa, listed in M-W, are a Pueblo Indian people of New Mexico.
Women of Color Against Violence, Critical Resistance, SisterSong: Women of Color Reproductive Justice Collective, Southerners On New Ground, Queers for Economic Justice, Tewa Women United, ubuntu, The Boarding School Healing Project, Red Bone Press, Black Lesbians United, International Federation of Black Gay Prides, FIERCE, AFFINITY, POW-WOW, Zami, Black Women's Blueprint, Trust Black Women, Fire and Ink, and Eternal Summer of the Black Feminist Mind are a very abbreviated few of the many radical organizations and collectives in the United States.
Para el pensador tewa, Gregory Cajete, espiritu y espiritualidad no tienen nada que ver con religion sino con la busqueda de la verdad o de las verdades: "La ciencia nativa, en sus niveles mas altos de expresion, es un sistema de caminos para llegar a esa verdad perpetuamente en movimiento o 'espiritu'" (Cajete, 2000: 19).
A critical analysis of curriculum and pedagogy in indigenous education: Engaging Hopi and Tewa educators in the process of praxis.
Operation Redwing: Location of test sites (1956) The locations of six nuclear tests in Bikini lagoon--Cherokee, Zuni, Flathead, Dayota, Navajo and Tewa.
748, (29) use a computer-based program for Tewa instruction.
Department of Agriculture, 125; Wilfred William Robbins, Ethnobotany of the Tewa Indians, Bureau of American Ethnology Bulletin 55 (Washington DC: Government Printing Office, 1916), 79; Linda Murray Berzok, American Indian Food, Food in American History (Westport CT: Greenwood Press, 2005), 53.
In addition to mining effluents, the Tewa community in northern New Mexico is also exposed to toxic and radioactive wastes coming from releases from the Los Alamos National Laboratory, spread by air and surface and groundwater.
Their topics include Pueblo religion and the Mesoamerican connection, the role of religion in the depopulation of the central Mesa Verde region, a history of Tewa community metaphors, spectatorship and performance in mural painting AD 1250-1500, and the materiality of religious belief in east-central Arizona.