Pueblos are modern and old communities of Native Americans in the Southwestern United States of America. The first Spanish explorers of the Southwest used this term to describe the communities housed in apartment-like structures built of stone, adobe mud, and other local material. These structures were usually multi-storied buildings surrounding an open plaza.
They were occupied by hundreds to thousands of Pueblo people, and were only accessible through a ladder able to be lowered only from the inside, thus preventing break-ins and unwanted guests.
Further information: List of ancient dwellings of Pueblo peoples in Arizona*Hopi Tribe Nevada-Kykotsmovi — Hopi language speakers. Area of present villages settled around 700 AD
Red,Purple,Yellow,and Green color books.(Tawa-Kachina color)
An existence which gave the field to an object like a black shadow.
It cannot speak about language only by pressing out tenuous voice, but there is also no expression.
Although it does not have "itself" but has the power its exerted from a hand by anything, the ground free in it has transformed itself.
It was kidnaped when monoe was playing hide-and-seek (Disappearance;Spirit away)?1 Name
The earliest description of the ridge running along the floor of the temporal horn of the lateral ventricle comes from the Venetian anatomist Julius Caesar Aranzi (1587), who likened it first to a silkworm and then to a seahorse (Latin: hippocampus from Greek: ἵππος, "horse" and κάμπος, "coiled").
※Seahorse⇒Seahorse (The Barracks Settlement)
The German anatomist Duvernoy (1729), the first to illustrate the structure, also wavered between "seahorse" and "silkworm." "Ram's horn" was proposed by the Danish anatomist Jacob Winsløw in 1732; and a decade later his fellow Parisian, the surgeon de Garengeot, used "cornu Ammonis" - horn of (the ancient Egyptian god) Amun.
Another mythological reference appeared with the term pes hippocampi, which may date back to Diemerbroeck in 1672, introducing a comparison with the shape of the folded back forelimbs and webbed feet of the Classical hippocampus (Greek: ἱππόκαμπος), a sea monster with a horse's forequarters and a fish's tail. The hippocampus was then described as pes hippocampi major, with an adjacent bulge in the occipital horn, the calcar avis, being named pes hippocampi minor.
※Seahorse (The Barracks Settlement) ⇒hippocampi minor
desert (plural deserts)
- A barren area of land or desolate terrain, especially one with little water or vegetation; a wasteland.
- (figuratively) Any barren place or situation.
- To leave (anything that depends on one's presence to survive, exist, or succeed), especially when contrary to a promise or obligation; to abandon; to forsake.
- You can't just drive off and desert me here, in the middle of nowhere.
- To leave one's duty or post, especially to leave a military or naval unit without permission.
- Anyone found deserting will be shot.