Translation of Aborigine in Spanish:


aborigen australiano, n.

Pronunciation /ˌæbəˈrɪdʒəni/ /abəˈrɪdʒɪniː/


  • 1

    aborigen australiano masculine
    aborigen australiana feminine
    • Their study of the Aranda Aborigines of Central Australia is still widely quoted.
    • The first marriage in South Australia between an Aborigine and a European was solemnised on 27 January 1848.
    • In Australia, Aborigines have already had several sets of remains reburied.
    • I expect that things were no better for the Aborigines of Australia.
    • The art of making these rafts was practised by most Aborigines in Australia from the rivers to the coasts.
    • They are spoken in the Torres Strait, and among Aborigines in northern Australia.
    • There he became active in the One People of Australia League and, reportedly, was the first Aborigine to join the Liberal Party.
    • The struggle over Australian history hinges on the treatment of Aborigines.
    • He was an Aborigine, almost unknown then in Australian first-class cricket, and he was alarmingly fast.
    • How would it have first appeared to early European visitors and what might the Aborigines have had to say about it?
    • How is the Tasmanian experience different to that of mainland Aborigines?
    • Therefore, to be recorded in folklore implied that the Aborigines also must have been around at the same time.
    • That same year the station was also selected for the distribution of rations and blankets to the Aborigines.
    • It was all washed down with a delicious tea made from the leaves of the sassafras, whose benefits were once known only to the Aborigines.
    • The film also inadequately deals with the situation confronting local Aborigines on the mission.
    • The Flinders Ranges provide a home to Aborigines, farmers, miners and pastoralists.
    • Common to much of her writing at this time is an appreciation of the culture and traditional life of the Aborigines.
    • He has made films about Australian aborigines and local environmental issues.
    • It's in the middle of the Anmatjere region which has a population of around 1,400, of which nearly 80% are aborigines.
    • Even today aborigines in the outback habitually go walkabout to experience what they call the ‘songlines’.