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Nouhquiya xictlali tlen caztiah: Quena   Axcanah
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24 entries found (Click on word to see full entry.) Registro(s) encontrado(s). (Hacer click en la palabra para ver el registro completo.) Pilachiamoxtzin tlen moahcic. (Xicmahpacho pan tlahtolli huan neciz pilachiamoxtzin tlen yamaxtic.)

Nahuatl Word or Particle Palabra o partícula en náhuatl Tlahtolli zo piltlahtoltzin
ica nahuatl
English Translation Traducción al español Tencaquizcopinaltlahcuilolli ica caztiah
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Gabriel. a Spanish given name for a male; a saint's name
gachupín. a Spanish-born Spaniard in the Americas; increasingly, a derogatory term
galgo. greyhound, hunting dog (a loanword from Spanish) galgo
ganado. livestock -- usually ganado mayor and ganado menor, varying by the size of the animals, with sheep and goats, for example, being in the minor group, and can be found in the expression "sitio de ganado mayor" or "sitio de ganado menor," referring to stockraising estates (a loanword from Spanish)
gañán. permanent employee, especially in a rural context (a loanword from Spanish)
García. a Spanish last name, but it could also be used by indigenous people; e.g. don Lucas García, a ruler who visited Spain in 1562
gasto. expense(s) (a loanword from Spanish) gasto
geminis. Gemini, a zodiac sign (a loanword from Spanish) (central Mexico, early seventeenth century)
general. general (often, part of the title given Hernando Cortés, Capitán General) (a loanword from Spanish) general
gentil. a gentile or a non-Christian person; this term is found in primordial titles in the plural to describe indigenous people prior to the coming of Christianity or even after contact (a loanword from Spanish)
gloria. glory (a loanword from Spanish)
glorioso. glorious (a loanword from Spanish)
gobernador. in this context, the highest officer of an indigenous municipality (a loanword from Spanish) gobernador
gobernadortia. to serve as municipal governor (partly a loanword from Spanish)
gracia. grace (a loanword from Spanish) gracia
gramática. grammar (a loanword from Spanish)
granada. pomegranate (a loanword from Spanish)
Grande. a name; e.g. Juan Grande, a Spaniard who worked as a nahuatlato (interpreter) to the viceroys (central Mexico, 1615) <bibl>see Annals of His Time: Don Domingo de San Antón Muñón Chimalpahin Quauhtlehuanitzin, James Lockhart, Susan Schroeder, and Doris Namala, eds. and transl. (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2006), 304–305.<bibl>
Guadalajara. a city of western Mexico (a loanword from Spanish)
Guadalupe. Guadalupe, a name; also, Mary, the Virgin of Guadalupe (a loanword from Spanish) Guadalupe
guardián. In the phrase father guardian, prior of a Franciscan establishment. (a loanword from Spanish) guardián
guillame. a narrow brush used by carpinters (a loanword from Spanish)
guión. standard, for leading the way in a religious procession (a loanword from Spanish)
Guzmán. a Spanish surname; also the name taken by indigenous people; e.g. don Juan de Guzmán and his son don Felipe de Guzmán, "rulers and members of the royal dynasty" of Coyoacan; the noblewoman doña Agustina de Guzmán was another important figure in this family, and she was married for a time to don Constantino Chacalin, a ruler from Michoacán (central Mexico, 1614) <bibl>see Annals of His Time: Don Domingo de San Antón Muñón Chimalpahin Quauhtlehuanitzin, James Lockhart, Susan Schroeder, and Doris Namala, eds. and transl. (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2006), 282–283.<bibl>
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