Last edited by Negis
Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

4 edition of Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico found in the catalog.

Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico

Campbell W. Pennington

Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico

by Campbell W. Pennington

  • 40 Want to read
  • 17 Currently reading

Published by University of Utah Press in Salt Lake City .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Pima Indians.,
  • Pima Bajo language.

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Campbell W. Pennington.
    ContributionsLoaiza, Baltasar Xavier, 1608-1672.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsE99.P6 P46 1979
    The Physical Object
    Pagination2 v. :
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL4436170M
    ISBN 100874801877, 0874801265, 0874801257
    LC Control Number79089878

      Located in northwestern Mexico, Sonora occupies , square kilometers, which amounts to % of the national territory of Mexico. Sonora shares kilometers of borders with the United States, specifically with the States of Arizona and New Mexico. University of Utah Press c The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico / edited by Campbell W. Pennington v. 1. 所蔵館2館 CiNii Books - 大学図書館の本をさがす.

    COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Pennington, C. W. The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico. The Material Culture. University of Utah, Salt Lake City. Google Scholar.

    The Pima Bajo (Lower Pima or Mountain Pima) people reside in a mountainous region along the line between the States of Chihuahua and Sonora in northern are related to the Pima and Tohono O’odham of Arizona and northern Sonora, speaking a similar but distinct language. "Bajo" or "Lower" as part of the name refers to the geographic location in the southern part of the traditional. The city was originally founded in an area that contained Seri, Tepoca and Pima Bajo Indians. In , the town was given the name Pitic. Much later in , it was renamed Hermosillo in honor of the revolutionary general, José María González de Hermosillo, but it did not become the capital of Sonora .


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Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico by Campbell W. Pennington Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico [Pennington, Campbell W] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico. The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico (German) Hardcover – March 1, by Campbell Pennington (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" — — $ Hardcover, March 1, $ — $ Unbound "Please retry" $ $Author: Campbell Pennington.

Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico. Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press, © (OCoLC) Online version: Pennington, Campbell W. Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico. Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Campbell W Pennington; Baltasar Xavier.

The Pima Bajo (Lower Pima or Mountain Pima) people are indigenous people of Mexico who reside in a mountainous region along the line between the States of Chihuahua and Sonora in northern are related to the Pima and Tohono O’odham of Arizona and northern Sonora, speaking a similar but distinct language.

"Bajo" or "Lower" as part of the name refers to the geographic location in. Pennington, Campbell W. Vocabulario en la lengua Nevome: the Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico. Volume II. / edited by Campbell W. Pennington University of Utah Press Salt Lake City [Utah] Australian/Harvard Citation.

Pennington, Campbell W.Vocabulario en la. The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico. Vol. 1, The Material Culture; vol. 2, Vocabulario en la lengua nevome. Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press.

Spicer, Edward H. Cycles of Conquest: The Impact of Spain, Mexico, and the United States on the Indians of the Southwest, Campbell W. Pennington is the Pima Bajo of Central Sonora of The Tarahumar of Mexico ( avg rating, 1 rating, 0 reviews, published ), The Pima Bajo Of Central Sonora, /5(4).

The Opateria and other towns outside of this Mexico book were formed of the families Tegüima, Tegüi, Eudeve, Caüinachi, and Jova, collectively known as the Opata Indians of the Sonora-Chihuahua-Arizona regions; known today as Southeast Arizona bordering with the Apaches, to the Northwest of Sonora bordering the Tohono O’odham and Akimel O’otham (Pima), to the South-Central of Sonora with the.

‘A few Pima grew crops and hunted in the nearby Gila River Valley, but the old extensive irrigation system was now virtually unknown to those who lived along the Salt.’ ‘That's one of the reasons they're outsiders among a lot of the native tribes in Mexico; the Mayo from Sonora, the Pima all signed treaties.’.

Subsequent research resulted in books on The Tepehuan of Chihuahua: Their Material Culture () and The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico (). He never finished The Mountain Pima of Maicoba, Sonora: Their Material Culture but chapter drafts and notes are archived in the Nettie Lee Benson Latin American Library at The University of Texas.

Pima Bajo is a Uto-Aztecan language from northwestern Mexico, traditionally spoken in the central part of the states of Chihuahua and Sonora. It is the most endangered language in the Uto-Aztecan family, a situation partially responsible for the loss of some remarkable features observed in complex clauses, in particular, syntactic nominalizations.

In the New World it is understood that groups of rancherías and villages that speak the same language form a separate nation. Thus in Sonora there are only two main nations: the Opata and the Pima.

The Eudebes use a dialect as similar to the Opata language as. The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico: Vocabularia en la lengua névome. Authors: Campbell W.

Pennington. Categories: Indians of Mexico. Type: BOOK - Published: - Publisher: Get Books. Books about The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico: Vocabularia en.

Pennington's publications include The Tarahumar of Mexico and The Tepehuan of Chihuahua. He edited The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico;Arte y vocabulario de la lengua dohema, heve, o eudeva; and La cultura de los Eudeve del Noroeste de Gordon Campbell White.

Mayo, Indian people centred in southern Sonora and northern Sinaloa states on the west coast of speak a dialect of the Cahita language, which belongs to the Uto-Aztecan language family. The history of the Mayo people prior to the Spanish conquest of Mexico is obscure. In the early 17th century they readily allied themselves with the Spaniards against their northern neighbours, the.

Pima Rebellion of The Pima Indians have lived for many centuries in scattered locations throughout what are today the western two-thirds of southern Arizona and northern Sonora. While the Pimas Altos (Upper Pima Indians) lived in the north, their linguistic brethren, the Pima Bajo (Lower Pima) lived farther south in lower Sonora.

The Pima Bajo, or Lower Pima of northern Mexico, are related to other Piman-speaking groups living in southern Arizona. These latter groups were referred to by Spaniards as the "Pimeria Alta" and today consist of various groups in southern Arizona and a small group living across the border in northern Mexico.

The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico. Vol. 1, The Material Culture; vol. 2, Vocabulario en la lengua nevome. Salt Lake City: University of Utah Press. Spicer, Edward H. Cycles of Conquest: The Impact of Spain, Mexico, and the United States on the Indians of the Southwest, Tucson: University of Arizona Press.

Weaver, Thomas. The geographer Carl O. Sauer () writes that the Pima Bajo had three main divisions: the Yecora, neighbors of the Varohio (Guarijio) on the borders of Chihuahua and Sonora; the Nebome on both sides of the Yaqui River; and the Ures, who inhabited the flood plain of the Sonora River below the gorge of Ures and downstream.

Pennington's publications include The Tarahumar of Mexico and The Tepehuan of Chihuahua. He edited The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico; Arte y vocabulario de la lengua dohema, heve, o eudeva; and La cultura de los Eudeve del Noroeste de Mexico.

Gordon Campbell White. Books and Monographs: The Tarahumar of Mexico, Their Material Culture and Environment. Salt Lake City: Univ. of Utah Press, pp., The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico, Vol.

II: Vocabulario en la lengua Névome. Salt Lake City: Univ. of Utah Press, pp., "Plantas medicinales utilizadas por el Pima Montañes de.The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico.

Vol. 1. Salt Lake City: University of Utah press; Pfeifer D, Rodríguez B. Los pimas, catálogo de piezas arqueológicas pertenecientes a la zona indígena pima: Gobierno del Estado de Sonora, Consejo Nacional para la Cultura y las Artes, Instituto Sonorense de Cultura. ; Piniero MC.The Pima Bajo of Central Sonora, Mexico.

Vol. n. University of Utah Press, Salt Lake City. Pfefferkorn, I. Sonora, A Description of the Province. University of Arizona Press, Tucson.

Pulleyblank, E. G. The Role of Coronal in Articulator Based Features.