Synonyms for zapotecan or Related words with zapotecan

mixtecan              popolocan              totonacan              otomanguean              zoquean              pamean              tlapanecan              misumalpan              cariban              takic              arawakan              aztecan              nahuan              manguean              surmic              huave              panoan              chibchan              yokutsan              barbacoan              tequistlatecan              chumashan              tucanoan              pomoan              maiduan              yuman              zamucoan              aslian              tupian              maipurean              mazatecan              ubangian              nambikwara              mixe              chicomuceltec              taracahitic              apachean              tanoan              chuukic              amuzgoan              palaungic              gunwinyguan              omotic              chimariko              nyungan              totozoquean              quechuan              jivaroan              shoshonean              wintuan             

Examples of "zapotecan"
The Zapotecan language group is composed of over 60 variants of Zapotecan, as well as the closely related Chatino language. The major variant is Isthmus Zapotec, which is spoken on the Pacific coastal plain of Southern Oaxaca's Isthmus of Tehuantepec.
The Zapotecan languages are a group of related Oto-Manguean languages which descend from the common proto-Zapotecan language spoken by the Zapotec people during the era of the dominance of Monte Albán.
Petapa Zapotec "(Zapoteco de Santa María Petapa)" is a Zapotecan language of the isthmus of Mexico.
The Zapotecan language group contains the languages of the Zapotec dialect continuum and the Chatino languages.
Lachiguiri Zapotec (Northwestern Tehuantepec Zapotec, "Zapoteco de Santiago Lachiguiri") is a Zapotecan language of the isthmus of Mexico.
Quiavicuzas Zapotec (Northeastern Yautepec Zapotec, "Zapoteco de San Juan Lachixila") is a Zapotecan language of the isthmus of Mexico.
Guevea Zapotec, or Guevea de Humboldt Zapotec (Northern Isthmus Zapotec), is a Zapotecan language of the isthmus of Mexico.
Chatino language is an indigenous Mesoamerican language, which is classified under the Zapotecan branch of the Oto-Manguean language family. The Chatino have close cultural and linguistic ties with the Zapotec peoples, whose Zapotec language is the other member of the Zapotecan languages.
The majority of people speak languages of the Oto-Manguean family, either the Popolocan-Zapotecan branch or the Amuzgo-Mixtecan branch.
Some of the people speak the Chatino language, a remote branch of the Zapotecan family spoken only in the Juquila district.
Tilquiapan Zapotec ("Zapoteco de San Miguel Tilquiápam") is an Oto-Manguean language of the Zapotecan branch, spoken in southern Oaxaca, Mexico.
The Zapotec language belongs to a language family called Oto-manguean, an ancient family of Mesoamerican languages. By 1500 BC the Oto-manguean language began to differ. The Manguean languages probably split first, then the Oto-pamean branch and later the divergence of Mixtecan and Zapotecan languages. The Zapotecan group includes the Zapotec languages and the closely related Chatino. Zapotec languages are spoken in the southwest part of the state of Oaxaca.
Tejalapan Zapotec "(Zapoteco de Tejalápam)" is a nearly extinct Zapotecan language of the Mexican state of Oaxaca (San Felipe Tejalapam). It may be closest to the otherwise divergent Mazaltepec Zapotec.
Chatino is a group of indigenous Mesoamerican languages. These languages are a branch of the Zapotecan family within the Oto-Manguean language family. They are natively spoken by 45,000 Chatino people,
Several Oto-Manguean languages have systems of whistled speech, where by whistling the tonal combinations of words and phrases, information can be transmitted over distances without using words. Whistled speech is particularly common in Chinantec, Mazatec and Zapotecan languages.
The highest number of speakers of these languages are found in Oaxaca where the two largest branches, the Zapotecan and Mixtecan languages, are spoken by almost 1.5 million people combined.
In 1543 he entered the Dominican Order at Mexico, and was sent to Oaxaca in 1548, where he acquired the Zapotecan idiom and ministered to the Indians. He was named provincial in 1568.
Chatino refers to three closely related languages; the three being Eastern Chatino, Tataltepec Chatino, and Zenzontepec Chatino of the Zapotecan branch. Zacatepec Chatino falls under the Eastern Chatino branch.
Isthmus Zapotec, also known as Juchitán Zapotec (native name "diidxazá;" Spanish: "Zapoteco del Istmo"), is a Zapotecan language spoken in Tehuantepec and Juchitán de Zaragoza, in the Mexican state of Oaxaca.
The Zapotecan subgroup is formed by the Zapotec languages (c. 785,000 speakers of all varieties) and the related Chatino languages (c. 23,000 speakers). They are all traditionally spoken in central and southern Oaxaca, but have been spread throughout Mexico and even into the United States through recent labor related migrations.