Thrombi are also divided into primitive, or autochthonous, and secondary varieties.
Intentionally, and to a certain extent, Rimsky's work is autochthonous.
Sometimes the cultural change was an autochthonous development.
Apparently from mother earth herself they had come, autochthonous.
It is not probable that the Eupatrid families were all autochthonous, even in the loose sense of that term.
If any of the autochthonous idlers asked him what he called himself, he replied shortly, "an engineer."
Smilisca is an excellent example of an autochthonous Middle American genus.
Everything shows that the civilizations and religions of Mexico and Peru are autochthonous, springing from the soil itself.
The Egyptians, however, like the ancient Greeks, regarded themselves as autochthonous.
In both cases the Eastern region is vastly richer in genera and species, as well as in autochthonous forms, than the Western.
autochthonous au·toch·tho·nous (ô-tŏk'thə-nəs)
Native to the place inhabited; indigenous.
Originating in the place where found. Used of a disease originating in the part of the body where found, or of a disease acquired in the place where the patient is.