from The Century Dictionary.
- Of or pertaining to an autochthon; native to or sprung from the soil; aboriginal; indigenous.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
existingwhere it was formedor born; native, aboriginal, indigenous
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adjective originating where it is found
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
F.ther F. Combes, S. J.,  says that the owners, that is, the autochthonic natives of Mindanáo, were called Manóbos and Mananápes. [
The massif is the largest Swiss autochthonic crystalline entity.
Yet, American Romantic ideology, as it emerged in the Democratic Review through the use of civic nationalism and sentiment, fostered the notion that a radical split from Britain was not only aesthetically desired but also ideologically necessary if its literature was to appear as an original, inspired, and autochthonic thing.
Yet he impressed on all he said, on good words and bad alike, a marked autochthonic quality, as of the self-raised spontaneous products of some miraculous soil, from which prodigies and portents spring.
Its autochthonic ethos is threatened by the paradox of a heterodox dogma of inclusion.
The high aquiline nose which is characteristic of the autochthonic race abounds in San Sebastian, but we saw no signs of the high temper which is said to go with it.
The aborigines of the country, driven like the Bhils and other autochthonic Indians, into the eastern and south-eastern wilds bordering upon the ocean.
Or was it original and autochthonic, independent, in its inception, of any external influences, and unconnected with any other institution?
Greeks poured honey, but not wine, in their rites for the dead, and in all the ceremonies which had to do with the worship of the earth deities -- the ancient autochthonic gods, older than the Olympians.
Having said this, we must hedge in favor of Miss Jordan's most autochthonic Miss Kittie, so young