Indigenous may refer to:

  • Indigenous (ecology), presence in a region as the result of only natural processes, with no human intervention
  • Indigenous (band), an American blues-rock band
  • Indigenous (horse), a Hong Kong racehorse

Other articles related to "indigenous":

Indigenous Peoples In Ecuador
... Indigenous peoples in Ecuador are the groups of people who were present in what became the South American nation of Ecuador when Europeans arrived. 11,000 years, reaches into the present 25 percent of Ecuador's population is of indigenous heritage, while another 65 percent is of mixed indigenous and European heritage ...
Indigenous Peoples In Ecuador - Modern Times - Population and Demographics
... There is debate about the quantities of indigenous currently inhabiting Ecuador ... León Febres Cordero, have insisted that the indigenous make up no more than two million people ... Historian Enrique Ayala Mora, too, estimates that the indigenous population is no more than sixteen percent ...
List Of English Words From Indigenous Languages Of The Americas
... This is a list of English language words borrowed from indigenous languages of the Americas, either directly or through intermediate European languages such as ... names of ethnic groups or place names derived from indigenous languages ... Most words of Native American/First Nations language origin are the common names for indigenous flora and fauna, or describe items of Native American ...
Colombian Culture - Influences - Aboriginal Influences
... See also Muisca and Tairona The various cultures of the indigenous inhabitants of Colombia were decimated by the Spanish ... Today, only around one percent of Colombians live and consider themselves as indigenous ... Nonetheless, many elements of indigenous culture live on in Colombia's cuisine, music, folklore, and language ...

Famous quotes containing the word indigenous:

    What is a country without rabbits and partridges? They are among the most simple and indigenous animal products; ancient and venerable families known to antiquity as to modern times; of the very hue and substance of Nature, nearest allied to leaves and to the ground,—and to one another; it is either winged or it is legged. It is hardly as if you had seen a wild creature when a rabbit or a partridge bursts away, only a natural one, as much to be expected as rustling leaves.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    All climates agree with brave Chanticleer. He is more indigenous even than the natives. His health is ever good, his lungs are sound, his spirits never flag.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)