- adj. Of or pertaining to ethnology.
- adj. of or relating to ethnology
“And I got the song from a certain ethnological report, volume three, of the United States”
“And I got the song from a certain ethnological report, volume three, of the United”
“And he got swept up in what was called ethnological science, which predicted the so called extinction of certain allegedly inferior races and so forth.”
“Nationalism which is the result not of race but of education, depends for its existence almost entirely on so-called ethnological propaganda and continues to thrive by the cultivation of two propositions, neither of which is true: that all the members of one national group are racially different from all the members of the neighbouring group; and that this racial difference naturally and necessarily and properly implies the mutual hatred of the two nations.”
“This part of the Empire might be called the ethnological garden of tribes and various races in various stages of uncivilization.”
“But according to Mrs. Douaoui, it is wholly in keeping with her late husband's desire not to get caught up in an ethnological presentation.”
“And there's a ritualized aspect to this austerity talk, one that's worthy of ethnological study.”
“One of Madagascar's first native-born archaeologists, Ramilisonina's ethnological research on modern Malagasy traditions informs his study of ancient sites on the island.”
“I solicited his assessment on an array of influences conflating our modern ethnological tempest.”
“The system of which they form a part possesses unique ecological, sociological, and ethnological features.”
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