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Afro- +‎ Argentinian


Afro-Argentinian (not comparable)

  1. (rare) Alternative form of Afro-Argentine
    • 1989, A. Lynne Bolles, "Ellen Irene Diggs", in Ute Gacs, Women Anthropologists: Selected Biographies, University of Illinois Press, →ISBN, page 62,
      Following the end of World War II, […]. In Montevideo she continued archival research and became a participant observer in the Afro-Urugayan and Afro-Argentinian communities.
    • 1993, Kathleen M. Balutansky, Lucy Wilson, Renée Larrier, Elba D. Birmingham-Pokorny, Rosângela M. Vieira, Studies in Caribbean and South American Literature: An Annotated Bibliography, 1991-1992, in Callaloo 16(4), p1011
      Includes an exhaustive study of the Afro-Argentinian population in Santa Fe, from the Colonial period to our days.
    • 2002 Jul 19, John L. Allen, Jr., Ordinations ignite debate over tactics, in National Catholic Reporter, 38(34), p. 7
      In 1996, Braschi launched the "Charismatic-Oxala-Nana Union," devoted to "Afro-Argentinian nature religion."
    • 2005: Paul Tiyambe Zeleza, Rewriting the African diaspora: Beyond the Black Atlantic, published in the journal African Affairs, volume 104, № 414, pages 35-68
      ... not widely known that, by 1810, 30 percent of Argentina’s and Buenos Aires’s population was Afro-Argentinian, and that this was a vibrant community.
    • 2000, Alex Lomonaco (tr.), Daniel Schávelzon (author), The Historical Archaeology of Buenos Aires: A City at the End of the World, Springer, →ISBN,
      page 179: [Ceramics,] African/Afro-Argentinian, 51, 88, 127, 128, 129, 142 […]
      page 183: [Material culture,] Afro-Argentinian, 127–129
      page 184: Pipes, Afro-Argentinian, 128, 142
      [Note: The above index entries may be in error. The body of the book uses the term Afro-Argentine.]
    • 2004, Marco Polo Hernández Cuevas, African Mexicans And The Discourse On Modern Nation, University Press of America, →ISBN, page 106,
      Lewis, Marvin A. Afro-Argentinian Discourse: Another Dimension of the Black Diaspora. Columbia: U of Missouri P, 1996.
      [Note: The above citation is in error. The correct title of the book is Afro-Argentine Discourse: Another Dimension of the Black Diaspora.]


Afro-Argentinian (plural Afro-Argentinians)

  1. (rare) Alternative form of Afro-Argentine
    • 2004, United Nations Committee On The Elimination Of Racial Discrimination, Report Of The Committee On The Elimination Of Racial Discrimination: 59th Session Supp No.18, United Nations Publications, →ISBN, page 46,
      Furthermore, […] the Committee recommends that the State party include in its next periodic report information on the demographic composition of the population, including information on indigenous peoples and minorities, such as Afro-Argentinians and Roma.
    • 1987, David Eltis, Economic Growth and the Ending of the Transatlantic Slave Trade, Oxford University Press, →ISBN, page 388,
      App. A and C.; George Reid Andrews, The Afro-Argentinians of Buenos Aires, 1800–1900 (Madison, Wis., 1980), pp. 47–53, 178–208; Herbert S. Klein, “The Integration of Italian Immigrants into the United States and Argentina: A Comparative Analysis,” American Historical Review, 88 (1983): 308.
      [Note: The above citation is in error. The correct title of the book is The Afro-Argentines of Buenos Aires, 1800–1900.]