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The name "Amuesha" is derived perhaps from aamo (capybara) and -esha' (classificatory).

In the Tupí-Guaraní language, the word "Anambé" is applied to various species of birds.

The couple announced in February that they were expecting their first child and the Dubliner said she is not fazed about the experience at all - and said she would be touring eight weeks before her baby is due.

“I put my whole heart and soul into this album,” she tells Olaf Tyaransen.

They call themselves "Awá," which means "people." They may further identify themselves as "Inkal," which means "mountain" or "jungle" (i.e., "mountain people"), thus differentiating themselves from the Blacks of the coast, "Ijakta Awá," and Whites, "Wisha Awá." Since the name "Awá" has only recently been introduced, both names are used to avoid confusion.

Most live in the Bolivian departments of Beni and Santa Cruz in the areas of the Machupo, Baures, and upper Mamoré rivers.

The approximately 700 (1987) Bororo speak a Gê language and live in central Mato Grosso, Brazil, in three clusters of nine villages.

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In a statement, May said: "Well, it's been almost three years since my last album. I've written more honestly than ever about life and love so I hope you will relate to it and find a connection with the songs and sentiments. I hope you enjoy." The song is a less of the rockabilly Imelda May we're used to and is a quieter, more contemplative reflection on love - possibly a response to the ending of her 13-year relationship with Darrel Higham last year. Blood, is strongly informed by her 2015 break-up with ex-husband and band member, Darrel Higham.Under the generic name "Cotopaxi Quichua" are subsumed the two parishes of Zumbagua and Guangaje, located at the heart of this large, ethnically distinct indigenous area of the Ecuadorian highlands.The Craho are Timbira speakers who live in the north of the state of Tocantins in Brazil.ETHNONYMS: Cochaboth; Enimacá; Enimagá; Etaboslé; Imacas; Inimacá; Lengua (ancient); Macca; Maká (in Spanish and Guaraní); Mak'á; Makká; Namaká (in Mataco); Ñimaqá, Njimaqá, Njomaqá (in Toba and Pilagá); Tawa Láj Lawós (in Chulupí [Nivaklé]); Towo Li (in Lengua).Early in the twentieth century, they were found on the right bank of the Río Marañón between the Nieve and Apaga rivers (5° S, 78° W).The Emberá are a South American Indian group located in Panama, Colombia, and Ecuador.