from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A group of Pueblo peoples of northern New Mexico.
- n. A member of any of these peoples.
- n. The group of Tanoan languages spoken by the Tewa.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. a Kiowa language of the Southwestern U.S.
- proper n. a Trans-New Guinea language of Indonesia
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Navaho was derived from the name the Tewa Pueblo Indians gave them, Apaches of Navahu, which means “enemies from the planted fields.”
Hano, or "Tewa" as it is sometimes called, has been built lately; that is, it cannot be more than
Or maybe we should all learn this continent's original Tewa, Navajo or Cherokee?
Last year I visited Tewa, a Women's Funding Network member fund in Nepal, on the 10th anniversary of their founding and heard a story that to me symbolizes the power women have to unite and overcome obstacles.
They also say that the tower defiles the hills around Chimayo, which are venerated by the Tewa people.
The Tewa and Chimbu have already climbed to advanced tribal level and are an inaccurate point of comparison.
Kuhl stumbles a bit when he uses the examples of radical heirarchies in Tewa and Chimbu societies as a contradiction of Border's thesis.
Where language could be Spanish, Tewa, or English.
“Several months ago, the Stargazer escorted a small freighter called the Kromlan to Tewa III.”
“Because my brother was aboard that ship, a ship that you protected, he was able to connect with another ship on Tewa III, go to our homeworld, and murder my wife and children.”
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