Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Basic_Q - Quechua Indigenous Peoples Bookstore
Page 1     1-20 of 95    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | Next 20
A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

         Quechua Indigenous Peoples:     more books (16)
  1. Ecuadorians of Indigenous Peoples Descent: Ecuadorians of Quechua Descent, Huaorani People, Eugenio Espejo, Oswaldo Guayasamín, Mincaye
  2. Lessons from a Quechua Strongwoman: Ideophony, Dialogue and Perspective (First Peoples: New Directions in Indigenous Studies) by Janis B Nuckolls, 2010-09-01
  3. Indians of the Andes: Aymaras and Quechuas (Routledge Library Editions: Anthropology and Ethnography) by Harold Osborne, 2004-04-30
  4. Lives Together - Worlds Apart: Quechua Colonization in Jungle and City (Oslo Studies in Social Anthropology) by Sarah Lund Skar, 1994-10-06
  5. Indigenous languages: Nahuatl, Quechua, & Maya: a study of multilingual immigrant students & their families.(Report): An article from: Multicultural Education by Carlos Perez, 2009-09-22
  6. Quechua Huaylla Wanca Language / Version: 2006 The Bible League Nuevo Testamento / It is the most widely spoken language family of the indigenous peoples of the Americas, with a total of probably some 6 to 8 million speakers. by Bible Society, 2008
  7. Making Indigenous Citizens: Identities, Education, and Multicultural Development in Peru by Maria Elena Garcia, 2005-03-24
  8. Weaving a Future: Tourism, Cloth, and Culture on an Andean Island by Elayne Zorn, 2004-11-01
  9. Holy Intoxication to Drunken Dissipation: Alcohol Among Quichua Speakers in Otavalo, Ecuador by Barbara Y. Butler, 2006-05-01
  10. From Two Republics to One Divided: Contradictions of Postcolonial Nationmaking in Andean Peru (Latin America Otherwise) by Mark Thurner, 1997-01-01
  11. Huarochiri: An Andean Society Under Inca and Spanish Rule by Karen Spalding, 1984-06-01
  12. Language Revitalization Processes and Prospects: Quichua in the Ecuadorian Andes (Bilingual Education and Bilingualism) by Kendall A. King, 2001-02-22
  13. Stardog Goes to Peru by Alene Boyer, 2009-12-06
  14. The Hold Life Has: Coca and Cultural Identity in an Andean Community by Catherine J. Allen, 2002-10-17

1. Tarapoto, Peru
The Federation of quechua indigenous peoples of the Region San Martin FEIKRESAN is the organization that unites the QuechuaLamista population.
The city of Lamas, capital of the Province of the same name, is located on a mountain overlooking the valley of Tarapoto at 25 km. distant. Lamas is the center of the culture Quechua-Lamista which is dispersed in small villages throughout the Province. The Quechua-Lamista culture is the third largest indigenous group in Peru with a population over 50,000, according to the census of 1990. According to legends, the Quechua-Lamistas are descended from the Chancas who had been incorporated into the Inca Army and led by a general named Anco Allo, fled from the Incas during their march of conquest to the north. Finding refuge from the Incas in the jungles of present day San Martin they combined customs from their native highlands with those of their jungle neighbors. Today they maintain their language (Quechua), traditions, and lifestyle living in a separate neighboorhood of the city of Lamas and in small villages in the mountains of the Province. The Lamistas are reknowned for their capacity as artesans making items for daily use, especially ceramics and articles woven from cotton. They often use a pre-colombian native coton that grows in three colors in San Martin. The cotton they call pacucho is a rusty brown, there is a lighter shade of beige and white which they die with colors obtained from local plants.

2. Projectsites:bolivia
Translate this page 100.000 Aymara and quechua indigenous peoples, and in the Eastern-Chaqueño regionthe municipalities of Urubicha and Ascension de Guarayos inhabited by 20.000
The Amazon, the Highlands and the Eastern-Chaqueño regions In Bolivia, the Amazon region, the Highlands and the Eastern Chaqueño regions benefit from project activities. The project sites are:
The municipalities of San Ignacio de Moxos and San Borja, populated with app. 20.000 Moxeños, Trinidad and Ignacio indigenous peoples in the Amazon region; in the Highlands the municipalities of Tiwanaku and Copacabana, home to app. 100.000 Aymara and Quechua indigenous peoples, and in the Eastern-Chaqueño region the municipalities of Urubicha and Ascension de Guarayos inhabited by 20.000 Guarayo indigenous peoples. Régions d'Amazonie, Andine et Chaqueño Dans la région amazonienne de la Bolivie, deux municipalités participent au projet, à savoir San Ignacio de Moxos et San Borja où vivent environ 20.000 autochtones Moxeros, Trinidad et Ignacios. Dans la région andine le projet sera mis en oeuvre dans les municipalités de Tiwaku et El Alto, dont la population est constituée d'environ 100.000 autochtones Aymaras et Quechuas.
Dans la région Chaqueño Oriental les municipalités d'Ubiracha et d'Ascension qui comptent environ 20.000 autochtones Guarayos, sont concernées par ce projet.

3. Jay's Native Americans And Indigenous Peoples Links
Native Americans and indigenous peoples Links. Abya Yala Net (South and Meso American Indian Rights Center) Cultures of the Andes quechua Songs Poems, Stories, Photos.
Native Americans and Indigenous Peoples Links

4. Bill's Aboriginal Links: International
(Peru) World Heritage Sites in Peru quechua/Runasimi The Aymara Page indigenous peoples in Chile Mapuche Page The Guarani
Aboriginal Links International
Latin America Australia New Zealand International ... Environment
Latin America
Latin American Network Resources Latin World WWW Virtual Library: Latin American Studies Abya Yala Net ...
Spanish to English Automatic Translation
Society and Culture of Mexico Map of Mexico LANIC: Mexico Links Latin World Mexican Links ... Bibliography: Books About Mexico
Central America
Central America Maps (Magellan) Institute for Central American Development Studies Indigenous Peoples in Central America Maya Peoples in Mexico and Guatemala ... Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute (Panama)
South America
South America Maps (Magellan) GAIA Forest Conservation: South America WHA: Native Peoples in South America) Indigenous Literature (South America) ... Amanaka'a Amazon Network
Australian Links
Australia Maps (Magellan) WWW Virtual Library: Aboriginal Studies Koori Net The Term "Koori" ... OzWeb
New Zealand Links
New Zealand Maps (Magellan) New Zealand/Aotearoa on the Web Introduction to The Maori Maoritanga ... New Zealand Information
Other Pacific Links
WWW Virtual Library: Pacific Studies Maps of the Pacific (Magellan) South Pacific Information Network Pacific Island Report (News) ... Oceanian Governments Online
International Links
Hieros Gamos: Native Peoples Law News
OneWorld: Land Rights Updates
Center for World Indigenous Studies International Indian Treaty Council ... Court Upholds Border Crossing Right (1997, Can)

A nonpartisan human rights and environmental advocacy group representing the indigenous peoples of Ecuador. Site in Spanish, English, French, and quechua, gives current projects and alerts as well as related links.
The Confederation of Indigenous Nationalities of Ecuador (CONAIE)
Since its formation in 1986, CONAIE has led the Indigenous peoples of Ecuador from relative isolation to a position at center stage of Ecuadorian society. CONAIE is the representative body that guarantees Indigenous people the political voice that has too long been denied them, and that expresses their needs and goals within a rapidly changing world. Visit CONAIE's page at
(These documents are also available in English
News from CONAIE / Noticias de la CONAIE

6. ATAGU - Debat: Indigenous Peoples In The Americas
indigenous population is estimated to be as high as seventyfive percent of the national population. The two most numerous peoples are the quechua
Baggrund: Oprindelige folk
Indigenous Peoples in the Americas
Canadian International Development Agency Atagu den 10. januar 1997 Draft discusssion paper (not an official view or policy of CIDA)
List of Acronyms
CIDA - Canadian International Development Agency CIM - Inter-American Women's Commission DPI - Department of Public Information ECOSOC - Economic and Social Council ICHR - Inter-American Commission for Human Rights IDB - Inter-American Development Bank ILO - International Labour Organization NGOs - Non-Governmental Organizations OAS - Organization of American States PAHO - Pan-American Health Organization UN - United Nations UNCHR - United Nations Centre for Human Rights UNDP - United Nations Development Program UNESCO - United Nations Education, Science andCultural Organization UNGA - United Nations General Assembly return to beginning UNIFEM - United Nations Fund for Women WB - World Bank WCIP - World Council of Indigenous Peoples WGIP - Working Group on Indigenous Populations
Executive Summary
The purpose of this paper is to situate indigenous peoples in the Americas region within the context of a number of issue areas including social and economic development, governance issues, human rights and sustainable development policy issues.

7. The Magazine Of The ILO: WORLD OF WORK No. 40 - Indigenous And Tribal Peoples An
world's estimated 300 million indigenous and tribal peoples. In 1991, the ILO's growth of ancient indigenous languages, such as the quechua or aymara. quechua, for example
Communication The Magazine of the ILO: Index
No. 40, August 2001
Convention No. 169: 10 years after? Indigenous and Tribal Peoples and the ILO This year marks the 10 th anniversary of one of the most significant attempts ever made to come to grips with the problems and prospects of the world's estimated 300 million indigenous and tribal peoples. In 1991, the ILO's Indigenous and Tribal Peoples Convention, 1989 (No.169) came into force. This series of articles looks at selected groups of indigenous and tribal peoples on four continents, and considers how they have fared in the past decade They are the peoples whose residence on the land dates back to time immemorial, or they are those whose cultures and lifestyles take them outside the mainstream of national development. From the Arctic Circle to Latin America, Africa and Asia, an estimated 300 million indigenous and tribal peoples today live in over 70 countries worldwide. They are often among the most vulnerable and marginalized people in those countries. Economic and social exclusion have shunted them to the lowest rung of the health, work and societal ladder or exposed them to inordinate suffering in times of natural disaster and war. For them, development, when it is undertaken without consideration of their specific cultures, languages and traditions, is inappropriate to their needs and priorities, and in some cases constitutes a threat, displacing them from their traditional lands and cutting vital economic, spiritual and cultural links.

8. Ultimas Noticias Sobre La Cultura Quechua
Ultimas Noticias sobre la cultura quechua. OAS Opens Meeting to Look at Right forHemisphere's indigenous peoples OAS/OEA Washington, DC - USA - (Posted on Mar

9. Quechua Ingles Español Frances
OAS Opens Meeting to Look at Right for Hemisphere's indigenous peoples OAS/OEA Washington, DC - USA - (Posted on Mar-14-2002) Click to view The opening

10. Indigenous Peoples Rights
indigenous peoples including native Americans and Canadians, Australian Aborigines, New Zealand Maoris, and South American quechua
Action Alerts PMA's newsletter What's on Links ... PMA main page Indigenous peoples rights
17 August 1999
Kia ora, for those of you interested in the struggle for Indigenous Peoples' Rights, see article below. We also have available three email messages, the reports from the UN Subcommission on the Promotion and Protection of Human Rights discussions on 16 and 17 August - please let us know if you'd like to be sent these. UN indigenous rights: USA opposes Campaign for indigenous rights runs into U.S. opposition UNITED NATIONS (AP) - In 1985, leaders of more than 300 million indigenous peoples in over 70 countries started campaigning for a UN declaration recognizing their right to self determination and land. But indigenous leaders say their campaign has run into strong opposition on those two key demands from the United States, Canada, Australia and New Zealand. As representatives of native peoples from around the globe gathered Monday at the United Nations to mark the International Day of the World's Indigenous People, there was no celebration - just a sobering assessment of the struggles ahead. "Indigenous people have been basically ignored in many cases, are some of the poorest of the poor, and are also some of the most excluded in the development process," said Alfredo Sfeir-Younis, the World Bank representative at the United Nations.

11. - United States - New - Library - Society - Community & Cultures - Indi
A great resource for United States New - Library - Society - Community Cultures - indigenous peoples - Inca/quechua. Find the

12. Indigenous Peoples Of Latin America
Guarani, Lenca, quechua, Yaqui. Interlibrary Loan Many specialized materialson indigenous peoples are available from libraries other than Scribner.
Indigenous Peoples of Latin America
  • Introduction Print Resources Related Quick Links Electronic Indexes/Databases ... Internet Resources

  • Related Quick Links AN243 Syllabus Library Resources:
    Anthropology Resources

    Indigenous Peoples of the World
    Interlibrary Loan

    Library Homepage
    Anthropology Dept. Homepage Skidmore College Homepage Introduction This web page was developed to help students in Professor Michael Ennis-McMillan's courses at Skidmore College find information on Indigenous Peoples of Latin America at the Scribner Library and beyond. It is not a comprehensive survey of Latin American resources but rather an attempt to direct users to an appropriate starting place. For assistance using these and other resources in the library, please contact Elizabeth Putnam , Social Sciences Librarian at ext. 5542 or in Library Office #211. You are also welcome to seek help at anytime from the librarian at the reference desk. Subject Headings A subject search will often provide you with more relevant results than will a keyword search. Use the following chart as an introductory guide to creating Library of Congress (LC) subject headings (LC subject headings can be used for searching Lucy2, Anthropological Literature Index and Handbook of Latin American Studies). Discover other relevant subject headings by browsing each catalog or index's Thesaurus or Subject Index.

    13. Info 21: Indigenous Resources On The Internet
    Decade of the World's indigenous peoples and the United IDRC Publications Workingwith indigenous Knowledge. quechua Language Homepage (Internet quechua Lessons
    The Netherlands Organization for International Cooperation in Higher Education (Nuffic) Dialogue Between Nations : an interactive global communications network hosting an ongoing educational forum for the self-representation of the world's 300 million Indigenous Peoples and their nations in relation to the goals of the United Nations International Decade of the World's Indigenous Peoples and the United Nations International Decade for Human Rights Education (1995-2004) ( Chiapas Media Project : a bi-national partnership that provides video and computer equipment and training to marginalised indigenous communities in Chiapas, Mexico IDRC Publications: Working with Indigenous Knowledge Quechua Language Homepage (Internet Quechua Lessons): Quechua ("qheshwa") is an indigenous language of the Andean region, spoken by approximately 13 million people in Bolivia, Peru, Ecuador, Northern Chile, Argentina, and Southern Colombia Indigenous Knowledge and Development Monitor : aims at all those with an interest in the role of indigenous knowledgealso known as local or traditional knowledgein participatory approaches to sustainable development and provides an instrument for the exchange of information, a platform for debate on the concept of indigenous knowledge in a variety of disciplines and an overview of activities in the field of indigenous knowledge and sustainable development

    14. Europa - Developement / Indigenous Peoples In The Development
    quechuaspeaking peoples in the. Andean region. It is for local actors to explore. and define the local implications and. connotations of being indigenous

    15. South American Indigenous Peoples
    Source NAVA's flags of Native American peoples www pages. have been adopted for theindigenous organizations of called a whipala (= banner) in quechua language
    South American indigenous peoples
    Last modified: by rob raeside
    Keywords: bolivia peru ecuador america ... mapuche
    Links: FOTW homepage search write us mirrors ...
  • Mapuche
    Tupac Katari
    by The Tupac Katari Indians live in Bolivia and Peru. The flag is square and consists of 49 smaller squares in seven rows of seven. The squares are colored in diagonal lines from upper hoist to lower fly. The colors are light blue, purple, brown, pink, red, yellow, and green! I'm sure this is the only place you will ever find purple, brown, and pink stripes next to each other!
    An alternate design for Tupac Katari in Bolivia and Peru. Source: NAVA's flags of Native American peoples www pages. Kjell Roll Elgsaas
    Flag of the Tawantisuyu people in Bolivia, Peru. Source: NAVA's flags of Native American peoples www pages.
    David Lewellen
    Qhishwa-Aymara Indians
    (Source for all Qhishwa-Aymara flags: NAVA's Native American www pages.)
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Peru paired national flag.
    Qhishwa-Aymara sub-divisions:
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Flag of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians of the Antinsuyu Region
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Flag of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians of the Cinchausuyu Region
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Flag of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians of the Kuntinsuyu Region
    by Kjell Roll Elgsaas Flag of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians of the Qullansuyu Region These flags have been adopted for the indigenous organizations of the Qhishwa-Aymara Indians (called a whipala (= banner) in Quechua language).
  • 16. Indigenous Peoples Of Peru Face Colour Gap
    Peru for the International Day of indigenous peoples, an indicator of the marginalisation and discrimination the majority indigeous groups, the quechua and the Aymara of the Andean
    Action Alerts PMA's newsletter What's on Links ... PMA main page Indigenous Peoples of Peru Face Colour Gap
    20 August 1999
    By Abraham Lama LIMA, Aug 9 (IPS) - Not one official activity was planned in Peru for the International Day of Indigenous Peoples, an indicator of the marginalisation and discrimination faced by the country's nine million indigenous people. The United Nations (UN) established the date in 1995 as part of the International Decade of the World's Indigenous Peoples (1994- 2004). The goal is to strengthen steps taken towards resolving indigenous people's problems in areas such as human rights, environment, education and health. Peru is a multi-ethnic nation of 25 million - 49 percent are mestizo (mixed race), 14 percent are of European, African or Asian descent, and 36 percent are indigenous peoples who speak their native languages. But Peru's large indigenous population suffers a serious situation of social, economic and cultural marginalisation. The government abolished ''the legal mechanisms for the protection'' of indigenous people because it believes their problems ''are an issue that must be resolved within the liberal economic model,'' stated sociologist Flavio Solorzano, of Population and Development, a non-governmental organisation. The 1993 Constitution, which president Alberto Fujimori actively promoted, was a step backwards as far as indigenous rights are concerned, said jurists Ana Maria Tamayo of Peru and Roque Roldan from Colombia.

    17. Steven Geiger
    Development). quechua Network, (contributed to indigenous peoples). ASurvey of indigenous Land Tenure, (contributed to indigenous peoples).

    18. Indigenous Reference Site
    Where indigenous peoples Live Source The Health of indigenous peoples Compiled by Ethel (Wara) Alderete World Health Organization (WHO), 1999. WHERE indigenous peoples LIVE Pawnee. Miskito. Shurar (Jivaro). quechua. Naga. Torres Strait
    Where Indigenous Peoples Live Source : The Health of Indigenous Peoples
    Compiled by Ethel (Wara) Alderete
    World Health Organization (WHO), 1999. WHERE INDIGENOUS PEOPLES LIVE
    The following listing of Indigenous Peoples is not comprehensive, nor exclusive, but instead representative of peoples living worldwide. MAP KEY
    1. Artic 8.Great Basin 12.Circum-Caribbean 14.Mato Grosso ASIA 21.Chittagong Hill 26. Kalahari Desert
    Aleut Shoshone Akawaio Borbora 19. North and Tract Peoples San Chipewyan Ute Bari (Motilones) Botocudo Central Asia Chakma Inuit Choquie Ge (Central) Ainu Marma 27. Ituri Forest Saami 9. Southwest Guajiro Guato Hui Tripura Efe Apache Karina Kaduveo Manchu Lese 2. Sub-Arctic Dine (Hopi) Kogi Kaingang Miao 22. South East Asia Mbuti Cree Navajo Otomac Karaja Mongolian Chin Dene Zuni Paez Kayapo (Southern) Taiwan Aborigines Hmong 28. Australia and Naskapi Yarawato Tupi Tibetan Kachin the Pacific Ojibwa 10. Pacific NW Coast Yukpa Uighur Karen Aboriginals Bella Coola 15. Gran Chaco Yi Kedang Arapesh North America Chinook South America Ache Zhuang Lisu Asmat 3. Eastern

    19. Indigenous Peoples In Latin America
    indigenous peoples of Mexico; Instituto Nacional Indigenista; Museo de las Culturas IncaEmpire; quechua Songs, Poems, Stories, Photos; Words On quechua; The Incas;


    Links By Country

    Pic Corner

    Indigenous Culture


    Valley of the Spirits :
    A Journey into the Lost Realm of the Aymara Indigenous Culture - Links Brasil Chile Ecuador Mexico ... General
    Chile (To Top)
    Ecuador (To Top)
    Mexico (To Top)
    Ethnic Groups (To Top)
    Brazil Paraguay

    20. Indigenous Peoples
    Translate this page Las dificultades en el análisis del texto se dieron en la traducciónde la versión original del castellano al quechua y viceversa.

    Aportes a la Carta de la Pachamama
    Consejo Consultivo Espiritual – Regional Andina Peru El análisis del borrador del texto se desarrolló en diferentes etapas en pequeños grupos conformados por miembros del Consejo de Ancianos y grupos integrantes del Consejo de Juventudes. Las dificultades en el análisis del texto se dieron en la traducción de la versión original del castellano al Quechua y viceversa.
    • Las preguntas inmediatas fueron las siguientes:
    • Es una Carta de la Tierra a todos los hombres que la habitan o a un sector de ella?
    • Quiénes en su nombre deberían de formularlo?
    • Quiénes tienen el derecho, la moral y ética para hacerlo?
    • Quiénes se declaran, así hijos de la Tierra?
    Reflexionando sobre estas interrogantes se subrayó que los Pueblos Indígenas, Originarios o Tradicionales consideramos a la Tierra no solamente como un lugar donde habitamos, sino también como el Gran Templo y principalmente como la Madre Tierra – Pachamama que nos gestó; entonces los hijos de la Pachamama son los indicados a dar los lineamientos básicos para dar forma a la Carta de la Madre Tierra. Se hizo el esfuerzo de internalizar el contenido del borrador (Versión 18-03-97) para ver si ello reflejaba el espíritu Quechua de los miembros de los respectivos Consejos, recomendando cambios y precisiones en algunos párrafos de tal manera que la Carta se acerque, cubra y refleje todos los espíritus, todas las sangres de los Pueblos hijos de la Madre Tierra.

    A  B  C  D  E  F  G  H  I  J  K  L  M  N  O  P  Q  R  S  T  U  V  W  X  Y  Z  

    Page 1     1-20 of 95    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | Next 20

    free hit counter