Translation of aboriginal in Spanish:

aboriginal

aborigen, adj.

Pronunciation /abəˈrɪdʒɪn(ə)l//ˌæbəˈrɪdʒənl/

adjective

  • 1

    (indigenous)
    (custom/culture) aborigen
    (custom/culture) indígena
    • Around the world, 70 percent of uranium deposits are located on aboriginal land.
    • Now, the division needs to bring aboriginal perspectives into the entire curriculum, for all its students.
    • Few of the dramatic postglacial changes in global environment escaped the attention of aboriginal humans.
    • There has been a damning indictment of living conditions at a remote Aboriginal community by the West Australian coroner.
    • A small remnant of Khoi and San aboriginal populations lives in the extreme northwest.
    • Mr. Wellheiser was adopted by a native Canadian family and has been extensively involved in aboriginal activities.
    • Her paintings and drawings offer a glimpse into the world view of an Aboriginal Australian who has emerged with a positive vision of the future for all people.
    • In ancient and aboriginal cultures, dreams were too important to he entrusted to mere dreamers.
    • The Paiwan are surrounded by Han Chinese and other aboriginal groups including Rukai and Puyuma.
    • In North America alone, there are many aboriginal cultures that no longer know a word of their original languages.
    • The site will be arranged to evoke the lands where the eleven aboriginal nations in Quebec live.
    • I refer, of course, to the place of the Aboriginal population in Australian national identity.
    • Why should Aboriginal Australians be in a lesser position in respect of proprietorial rights than other Australians?
    • Another proud first for Lismore this year was the raising of the Aboriginal flag beside the Australian flag
    • She puts her support in large part down to her capacity to speak in Aboriginal language.
    • The Committee is concerned that aboriginal rights of Native Americans may, in law, be extinguished by Congress.
    • The Maya and Garifuna demonstrate the surviving tribal traits of the aboriginal peoples.
    • He's troubled by the apparent influence of black American culture on Aboriginal kids.
    • As a territory born out of the desire for an aboriginal land claims agreement, we are governed as a public government.
    • It's from there that we have the word kangaroo which reflects the local Aboriginal language of that place.
    • It has been eradicated in most parts of the world, but is still occurring in Australian Aboriginal communities.
    • The shockwaves of that first gunfire are still being felt in aboriginal communities today throughout the country.
    • Alice Moyle was present at the births of the new discipline of ethnomusicology and the new field of Australian Aboriginal music.
    • The main exception to this has been the relationship between the dominant French-English state and aboriginal peoples.
    • And much of this politics and conflict has involved the replacement of European names with Aboriginal ones.
    • Students across NSW will be able to study an Aboriginal language under changes to the state curriculum.
    • My fourth-graders started by studying the work of the Australian Aboriginal artists.
    • It saluted Aboriginal culture, the Australian landscape and the country's rural traditions.
    • Some linguists predict that if nothing is done, almost all Aboriginal languages will be dead within the next decade.
    • It still gives the Minister of Aboriginal Affairs authority over aboriginal children's education.
    • Two weeks ago, accompanying her as she questioned Premier Yu, were a group of activists from different aboriginal tribes.
    • Handley said aboriginal health is not just a federal matter because a large and growing proportion of natives live off-reserve.
    • As National Aboriginal Day dawns Monday, the statistics for aboriginal youth remain depressing.
    • There are seven distinct aboriginal languages, which are grouped into three language families.
    • Then, I realised the guests were not Indians, but rather Aboriginal Australians.
    • Its postwar collection is solid in nonindigenous Australian art and truly first rate in Aboriginal work.
    • In his book A Place for Strangers, Tony Swain argued that Australian Aboriginal peoples did not fit this model.
    • A quiet, deep pathos surrounds the story of each Aboriginal language in its individual encounter with the modern world.
    • Tasmania has a higher percentage of its population identifying as Aboriginal than any other Australian state.
    • However, I note that a leading Canadian authority on aboriginal title stated that one dimension of it is its inalienability.
  • 2Aboriginal

    (in Australia)
    de los aborígenes australianos

noun

  • 1

    (indigenous inhabitant)
    aborigen masculine
    • The aboriginals of Taiwan (the ‘natives' whose ancestors were there before anyone else arrived) number several hundred thousand.
    • Regulations under the Tribal Reserve Act, originally passed in 1956, allow only aboriginals to enter the tribal lands.
    • My first expedition was a combination of walks 11 and 12, which according to the sketch map would bypass a settlement of orang asli - the Malaysian aboriginals.
    • Once one of the provinces is run by aboriginals, what is to stop an aboriginal man or woman from holding the highest offices in the land?
    • With Winnipeg facing only marginal population growth, aboriginals can play a key role in meeting the demand for skilled and unskilled jobs, the minister noted.
    • People who used to shout that the Abkhazians were no more than a handful of Islamic fundamentalists, or Russian stooges posing as aboriginals, now reluctantly accept that Abkhazia has an identity which has to be taken into account.
    • It is said that a fierce battle erupted as the Japanese soldiers hiked along the river toward the precipitous valley where they confronted the enemy, leaving six Japanese and 16 aboriginals dead.
    • The aboriginals, he wrote, ‘are the real swadeshi [indigenous] products of India.’
    • Peter Pond, in 1778, the first western visitor to spot the junction of the Clearwater and Athabasca Rivers, noted deposits of heavy tar used by aboriginals for waterproofing their canoes.
    • Women, youth, aboriginals [and] ethnic communities are all in there, but anglophones aren't mentioned anywhere.
    • Five per year have been allocated to the Makah Native Americans who live on Washington's Olympic Peninsula and the rest to Siberian aboriginals.
    • She refers here to the aboriginals who are Argentinean but who are marginalized out of mainstream Argentinean culture to the point that many Argentineans are not even aware of their presence.
    • Use aboriginals (not natives) when an all-encompassing collective term is needed.
    • Even though I've never committed a crime and don't have a criminal record, police have harassed me and physically harmed me - they seem to think all aboriginals are drunks or criminals or freeloaders.
    • Federal Fisheries Minister Geoff Regan said at the time he'd consult with aboriginals and other stakeholders in the industry before deciding this fall on implementing the report's recommendations.
    • In recent decades, Taiwan's aboriginals have endured neglect and discrimination.
    • The assumption that aboriginals can simply be integrated into the overall free-market economy is a recipe for disaster, given the collective nature of most aboriginal cultures.
    • Using the aboriginals ' own oral histories, the developer proved that the site had been designated sacred only within the past 10 years.
    • According to a Canadian Press report, Canada's Department of Veterans Affairs estimates that about 4,000 aboriginals enlisted for the Second World War.
    • According to data available to the federal Public Health Agency, women make up 45 per cent of aboriginals living with HIV, while women make up 19.5 per cent of all Canadians with HIV.
  • 2