ethnolinguistic


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ethnolinguistic

(ˌɛθnəʊlɪŋˈɡwɪstɪk)
adj
(Linguistics) relating to ethnolinguistics
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
One of the men primarily responsible for creating these designs argues that his use of motifs from other parts of Irian Jaya is justified because, so he believes, the people of Lake Sentani were the original people of Irian Jaya and, thus, ultimately Lake Sentani art is the basis for all other Irianese art.(16) This is not a belief that is widely shared by non-Sentani peoples, but it has helped to allow Lake Sentani batik-makers to transcend local ethnolinguistic boundaries in their creations and to produce clothing that is more generically Irianese.
The idea of ethnolinguistic purity then became the touchstone of the nationalization of philology as such, and the subsequent division of polyglot cultures like Spain into their respective artificial domains of linguistic purity.
These two macrosocietal variables were omitted from Inglehart's model, but they have significant negative effects on change in democracy, as expected.(8) The coefficient on support for gradual reform remains significant when income inequality and ethnolinguistic fractionalization are taken into account.
Here are examples of the cooking of different Muslim ethnolinguistic groups.
The word dayaw in Waray means papuri or 'praise'; in Hiligaynon, 'to take pride'; in Ilocos, 'respect'; and in Davao, 'good, valuable, superior or beautiful.' The festival, organized by the National Commission for Culture and the Arts (NCCA), is the biggest celebration of indigenous culture, attracting 250 delegates from 45 ethnolinguistic groups here and abroad.
"We need to comprehensively document all active, endangered, and dying languages of our ethnolinguistic groups in the country and we should promote the continued use of such languages because these indigenous languages reinforce our distinct Filipino identity," Legarda stated.
These Christians explain their origins in relation to Northern Nigerian Muslim society as much as to foreign-built Christian mission institutions, she says, and their communities were very distinct from the more visible Southern Nigerian Christians who settled among them but bore obvious ethnolinguistic differences and maintained ties back home.
Here in our homeland, on the other hand, issues of clashing cultures and stances plague the nation, with other ethnolinguistic groups still holding the purist belief that their region must remain unburdened by national influences including the Filipino language.
The papers consider education systems from a comparative perspective that focuses on the role of non-dominant languages and cultures in transforming the potential of learners from ethnolinguistic communities usually excluded from access to quality education.
2000 of one worker, preferably a foreign or cross-cultural missionary, or one missionary couple or pair, to every one of the 4,000 unevangelized ethnolinguistic peoples on earth, and another worker to every one of the 15,000 non-Christian religions on the face of the globe?
A new cultural attraction within the provincial capitol complex is the newly-opened Bahay Katutubo, a museum showcasing the diverse ethnography of the various indigenous peoples and ethnolinguistic groups-the Mansaka, Mandaya, Manobo, Mangguangan, Dibabawon, Aeta, Kamayo, Kalagan and Davaoeno.