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n. pl. eth·no·gen·e·ses (-sēz′)
The process by which a social group comes to regard itself or be regarded as a distinct people.
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 ?
As I mentioned in a previous two-part column titled'Ilorin is an Ethnogenesis: Response to Kawu's Anti-Saraki Ilorin Purism,'Ishaq Modibbo Kawu, whom I knew as Olanrewaju 'Lanre' Kawu in the 1990s, is someone I've called a friend and a brother for years not because we come from the same state but because I thought we shared the same passion for a juster, fairer, more progressive society.
They Metis ethnogenesis as rooted in political action and agency, and trace the continuities between historic and contemporary Metis political organizations.
Moreover, it also pertains to the "right" to depict ancient Macedon history as being an integral part of the ethnogenesis of the Greek and/or Macedonian nation.
Mirroring Power: Ethnogenesis and Integration among the Phunoy of Northern Laos.
History, Power, and Identity: Ethnogenesis in the Americas, 1492-1992.
This colonial-era political and social history of Kenya's second largest ethnic community represents an enlightening narrative of ethnogenesis, geographic imagination, and mapping strategies.
They also participated in ethnogenesis of Azerbaijani nation.
Instead, she favors a model of "societalization" that is temporally and geographically distinct from the ethnogenesis of Lucumi communities in western Cuba in the nineteenth century.
It also better accounts for the complexity of contemporary cultural politics compared to the ethnogenesis (cf.
Ethnogenesis, Ethnicity and Cultural Loss in Northeastern Borneo