Synonyms for ignaciano or Related words with ignaciano

pacawara              cayubaba              canichana              maropa              machineri              itonama              yaruro              kichua              desana              aimara              munichi              sabela              movima              puquina              umbu              panao              tuyuka              puinave              cahuapana              masadiit              mayoruna              botocudo              lumbu              ixcatec              zamuco              bwamu              bujeba              medebay              chorote              cocama              qiwllaqucha              taruma              baoule              witoto              bembe              umirqucha              texcatepec              maipure              kaliana              kamakan              culle              pukaqucha              balangao              peulh              yanaq              kallawaya              chanka              potiguara              cayuvava              kanamari             

Examples of "ignaciano"
Ignaciano is used in town meetings unless outsiders are present, and it is a required subject in the lower school grades, one session per week. Perhaps half of the children learn Ignaciano. By the 1980s there were fewer than 100 monolinguals, all older than 30.
In his career he has received numerous awards, among which are Icare Award, Entrepreneur of the Year (2003), Ignaciano of the Year (2009), Business Center Award of Santiago Chamber of Commerce (2009), and College of Engineering of Chile Prize (2010).
Moxo (a.k.a. "Mojo", pronounced 'Moho') is any of the Arawakan languages spoken by the Moxo people of Northeastern Bolivia. The two extant languages of the Moxo people, "Trinitario" and "Ignaciano", are as distinct from one another as they are from neighboring Arawakan languages. Extinct "Magiana" was also distinct.
Moxo people speak the Ignaciano language, which is a Southern Maipuran language, belonging to the Arawakan language family. The language is used in daily life and taught in beginning primary school grades. A dictionary in Moxo has been published, and the New Testament was translated into the language in 1980.
Bolivia has great linguistic diversity as a result of its multiculturalism. The Constitution of Bolivia recognizes 36 official languages besides Spanish: Aymara, Araona, Baure, Bésiro, Canichana, Cavineño, Cayubaba, Chacobo, Chiman, Ese Ejja, Guaraní, Guarasuawe, Guarayu, Itonama, Leco, Machajuyai-Kallawaya, Machineri, Maropa, Mojeño-Trinitario, Mojeño-Ignaciano, Moré, Mosetén, Movima, Pacawara, Puquina, Quechua, Sirionó, Tacana, Tapiete, Toromona, Uruchipaya, Weenhayek, Yaminawa, Yuki, Yuracaré and Zamuco.
The indigenous representatives were elected separately in an Assembly of the Indigenous People of Beni held in the Pastoral Center of the Apostolic Vicarate of Beni on 22 March 2010. Lola Tabo (of the Cavineño people, nominated by the Central Indígena de la Región Amazónica de Bolivia, CIRABO) and William Cuellar (Sirionó, nominated by the Central de Pueblos Indígenas del Beni, CPIB) were elected as departmental assembly members. Inocencio Yubanure (Mojeño-Ignaciano, nominated by the Central de Pueblos Étnicos Mojeños del Beni, CPEMB) and Dolores Muiba Noza (Mojeño-Trinitario, nominated by the Central de Mujeres Indígenas Beni, CMIB) were the chosen alternates.