Translation of hunter-gatherer in Spanish:

hunter-gatherer

cazador-recolector, n.

Pronunciation ///ˈˌhən(t)ər ˈɡæð(ə)rər/

noun

  • 1

    cazador-recolector masculine
    • On the contrary, for people living as hunter-gatherers, it was a common practice, albeit disguised by various religious or cultural justifications.
    • Most ethnic groups have a history in which they passed from being hunter-gatherers to farmers.
    • Far from being wandering hunter-gatherers, some Aborigines lived in villages, traded and farmed.
    • Sometime during the last ice age nomadic tribes of hunter-gatherers from Asia first crossed the Bering Strait and entered the Western Hemisphere.
    • There were serious revolts during the course of the seventeenth-century, and raiding by the nomadic hunter-gatherers from the eastern parts of the region.
    • The Neanderthal people were roaming hunter-gatherers rather than village-dwellers.
    • The Aborigines were nomadic hunter-gatherers who did not have a concept of possessing territory or of deterring trespassers from it.
    • Among the exhibits are flint tools made by Mesolithic hunter-gatherers.
    • The people of the period were nomadic hunter-gatherers which means that they have left little trace for the modern archaeologist.
    • Over the centuries, they consolidated their power by trading portions of their harvests to the hunter-gatherers for land, as well as through inter-marriage.
    • When the first Aborigines arrived in Australia, at least 60,000 years ago, primitive humans all lived as hunter-gatherers; the beginnings of agriculture in the northern hemisphere were not yet apparent.
    • Blades and tools were made in very similar ways at both sites, and the two sites may have been used by the same group of mobile hunter-gatherers.
    • Few traces exist of the settlements of the earliest Palaeolithic hunter-gatherers in Southern France.
    • His primarily interest is in the Penan people, who live as hunter-gatherers in the forests.
    • These people were the descendants of the ancient hunter-gatherers of Europe.
    • The two books reviewed here examine Spanish-native interactions and efforts to establish missions among groups of largely nomadic hunter-gatherers.
    • This is how hunter-gatherers have lived for millennia.
    • Why did people, after thousands of years as hunter-gatherers, settle down and start farming?
    • To get an answer, one has to start with the beginning, the tens of thousands of years humans spent as nomadic hunter-gatherers.
    • It enabled them both to subdue the most resilient of the remaining classical empires (China, Japan, Ottoman), and to take over all the remaining areas occupied by barbarians and hunter-gatherers.