Synonyms for zamuco or Related words with zamuco

cayubaba              itonama              yaminawa              maropa              yaruro              chipaya              puinave              desana              movima              tuyuka              ixcatec              culle              ignaciano              cuicatec              allentiac              kanamari              maipure              canichana              guahibo              qullaw              umiray              huitoto              ngiemboon              popoloca              shanenawa              millcayac              timote              zapoteco              cahuapana              kandoshi              mataco              puquina              tlapanec              sabela              morotoco              cocama              bwamu              umbu              pacawara              omaguaca              texcatepec              orokaiva              kichua              yavitero              koorete              nyoro              sobei              machineri              soyaltepec              tacana             

Examples of "zamuco"
Yshyr (chamacoco) people speak the yshyr, a Zamuco language. The designation "chamacoco" is probably related to "chamóc" or "zamúc," the ethnonym for the group of the Zamuco Family. The language is called "Yshyr ahwoso" (also spelled "ɨshɨr ahwoso") by the speakers.
Indigenous Paraguayan languages belong to five language families: Guarani, Guaycuru, Maskoy, Mataco-Mataguayo, and Zamuco. The Guarani language, along with Spanish, is an official language of Paraguay and is spoken by 90% of the population.
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.
Verb inflection is based on personal prefixes, the language is tenseless. For example, "chɨpɨrme teu dosh" means "the kingfisher eats fish", while "chɨpɨra teu wichɨ dosht" means "the kingfisher will eat fish." Nouns can be divided into possessable and non-possessable. Possessable nouns are characterized by a prefixation whereby the noun agrees with the possessor or genitival modifier. There is no difference between nouns and adjectives in suffixation. The syntaxis is characterized by the presence of para-hypotactical structures. The comparison of inflectional morphology has shown remarkable similarities with Ayoreo and Ancient Zamuco.
The town was formally inaugurated on 9 May 1806 when the first officials were elected and given their appointments by the Alcalde Mayor. The officials were headed by Don Francisco Zamuco as Gobernadorcillo and Don Juan Manguino as "Teniente Primero" (first lieutenant). The Alcalde Mayor then proceeded to mark the jurisdictional limits of the new town. With the town of Salasa, the boundary was the river Balubad (now Sobol) from the mountain where the river originated to the river Agno, running a direct line from west to east. With the town of San Carlos, the boundary was the Agno River in the east and the Bunlalacao River in the south. The necessary boundary markers were placed and operations were witnessed by the town officials of Salasa and San Carlos. Mangatarem as a town did not yet exist, having been founded only in 1837. Local folklores likewise maintained that Aguilar was identified with an eagle or agila that used to fly around the place at nighttime and would perch on a fence or alar when tired of flying, hence, agila and alar put together formed Aguilar.