Synonyms for cariban or Related words with cariban

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Examples of "cariban"
Sérgio Meira (born December 31, 1968) is a Brazilian linguist who specializes in the Cariban and Tupian language families of lowland South America and in the Tiriyó language in particular. He has worked on the classification of the Cariban language family, and has collected primary linguistic data from speakers of 14 Cariban languages and 5 non-Cariban languages.
Pawishiana (Pauixiana) is an extinct Cariban language.
Japrería (Yapreria) is a Cariban language of Venezuela.
The Cariban languages to which Wayana belongs, are distributed throughout Northern South America, in Northern Brazil, Venezuela, Guyana, French Guiana, and Suriname, with speakers also in Colombia and Central Brazil. There are an estimated 25 remaining Cariban languages, with references to over 100 in the historical literature. Many of the Cariban languages referenced in the literature, and others unknown to Europeans, have gone extinct due to European contact. The number of speakers of all Cariban languages is estimated to be 60 000 to 100 000, though more than half speak the Carib language proper, Makushi, Pemong, or Kapong (the last 3 are closely related). Most Cariban languages have 100 to 3000 speakers.
Tamanaku (Tamañkú) is an extinct Cariban language of Venezuela.
Pimenteira is an extinct and poorly attested Cariban language.
Opon (Opone) was an unusually divergent Cariban language of Colombia.
Txikão (Chikaon), or Ikpeng, is a Cariban language of Brazil.
Bakairí (Bacairí) is a Cariban language of Brazil.
Even another Cariban language, Tiriyó, with split ergativity (and similar person-marking), “restrict[s]” "t-V-(h)e" verbs (the Tiriyo cognate) to the remote past” (Tavares, 2005, pp. 234), making Wayana’s case system quite unique, even amongst Cariban languages.
Atruahí is a Cariban language of Brazil. The people were contacted by the Waiwai in 1968.
The forms "au" and "amürü" are of Cariban origin, and the others are of Arawakan origin.
Kari'nja is classified as part of the Cariban languages but also as a Guianan language.
Boanarí (Bonari) is an extinct and poorly attested Cariban language. Kaufman (2007) placed it in his Atruahí branch.
Arára is a Cariban language of Pará, Brazil. It is spoken by the Arara and perhaps other related groups.
The indigenous languages were Yao on Trinidad and Karina on Tobago, both Cariban, and Shebaya on Trinidad, which was Arawakan.
Purukotó (Purucotó) is an extinct and poorly attested Cariban language. Kaufman (2007) placed it in his Pemong branch.
Tiverikoto (Tivericoto) is an extinct and poorly attested Cariban language. Terrence Kaufman placed it with Yao in his Yao group.
Arakajú (Aracajú) is an extinct and poorly attested Cariban language. Kaufman (2007) placed it in his Wayana branch.
Juma is an extinct and poorly attested Cariban language. Kaufman (2007) placed it in his Arara branch.