Wintun


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Noun1.Wintun - a member of a North American Indian people living in the Sacramento valley in California
Penutian - a member of a North American Indian people speaking one of the Penutian languages
2.Wintun - a Copehan language spoken by the Wintun
Copehan - a group of Penutian languages spoken to the west of the Sacramento river
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The producers have garnered significant support from Indian Country - including the Tuolumne Band of Mewuk Indians, the Mohegan Tribe, the Yocha Dehe Wintun Nation, the Tonto Apache Tribe and The Bear River Band of the Rohnerville Rancheria - to participate in financing the film.( ANI )
The California Tribal College (CTC), planned by the Yocha Dehe Wintun Nation, would be California's only tribal college in a state that holds the most Native Americans (approximately 720,000) and about 110 tribes.
Like the native Wintun and Patwin, and the stagecoach travelers after them, I've come to Wilbur Hot Springs in the foothills of Northern California for its supersaturated solution of sulfur.
THE STORE COOL FACTOR POPULAR LOCAL BRANDS SACRAMENTO A combo of Wintun Ranch Taylor's Market old-fashioned service grass-fed beef; local 2900 Freeport Blvd.; (your bags get legend Pasta Dave's tayiorsmarket.com carried out) with fresh noodles up-to-date sourcing.
Members of the Yocha Dehe Wintun Nation say D-Q University could help reverse declining college enrollment and high school graduation rates among the state's 450,000 Native Americans.
Coverage of the four directions is achieved with new representation from Aleut, Diegueno, Karuk, Penobscot, Potawatomi, Spokane, Ute, and Wintun tribes.
It is hoped that the author will extend his writings to the later years of the twentieth century and the present day to include profiles of such Hall of Fame players as Johnny Bench (Choctaw) and Willie Stargell (Seminole) and current pitchers Bobby Madritsch of the Seattle Mariners (Sioux) and Kyle Lohse of the Minnesota Twins (Nomlaki Wintun).
I had stacks of information, early government census rolls on California Indians, endless ethnographic data on the Pomo and Southwestern Wintun Indians, several interviews with the museum curators and basket specialists who had known Mabel over the years, articles and newspaper clippings" (155).