Synonyms for cayuvava or Related words with cayuvava

cayubaba              canichana              masadiit              yaruro              itonama              chipaya              betoi              kichua              huarpe              maropa              wangka              puquina              kxoe              guahibo              omaguaca              puinave              cuicatec              otopamean              pacawara              ignaciano              cuicateco              movima              makuxi              aranama              sabela              poqomchi              balangao              taruma              allentiac              tequiraca              galoli              kanamari              baikeno              kwangali              kandoshi              awakatek              katembri              phoka              cahuapana              mansaka              kwadi              omurano              tagabawa              moseten              achagua              piaroa              cocama              hlengwe              zamuco              orokaiva             

Examples of "cayuvava"
Cayuvava (Cayubaba, Cayuwaba, Kayuvava) is a nearly extinct language of Bolivia, in the region of Beni, west of Mamore River, north of Santa Ana del Yacuma. The ethnic population is 650.
The previous inhabitants of the region, which before the independence of Bolivia was a single territory called Mojos, were the aboriginal Itonama, Cayuvava, Canichana, Tacanam and Movima. Afterwards, the Moxos or the Moxeños arrived. The Moxos were from the Arawak ethnic group, an ethnic group which developed a more complex culture between the Amazon rainforest and Los Llanos (South America).
Some of the artifacts in the monumental mounds have been radiocarbon dated to as long ago as 800 BCE. The early Spaniards found six principal ethnic groups in the Llanos: the Moxo (or Mojo), Movima, Canichana, Cayuvava, Itonama, and Baure. The names of 26 other groups are known. The Baure were considered by the Spanish to be the most "civilized", followed by the Moxo. The other groups lived in smaller communities and on less favored lands. The Canichana or Canisiana were warlike hunters who occupied prime riverfront property on the Mamore river.