Related formseth·no·log·i·cal [eth-nuh-loj-i-kuh l] /ˌɛθ nəˈlɒdʒ ɪ kəl/, eth·no·log·ic, adjectiveeth·no·log·i·cal·ly, adverbeth·nol·o·gist, noun
Examples from the Web for ethnologist
“Halet was always respected by the farmers,” said the Danish-German ethnologist Ulla Johansen.The Week in Death: The First Muslim Female Olympian Snubbed Adolf Hitler|The Telegraph|January 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The ethnologist would find fruitful opportunities in the country.A Labrador Doctor|Wilfred Thomason Grenfell
The ethnologist sees in it the incompatibility of Celt and Saxon.William Pitt and the Great War|John Holland Rose
From the stand-point of the ethnologist, a more interesting situation than the one time developed could not possibly be devised.The Aztec Treasure-House|Thomas Allibone Janvier
I cannot explain these things; they are race questions, problems for the ethnologist.Mr. Isaacs|F. Marion Crawford
The ethnologist finds his path strewn with endless difficulties of this nature, and yet he is not discouraged.
British Dictionary definitions for ethnologist
Derived Formsethnologic (ˌɛθnəˈlɒdʒɪk) or ethnological, adjectiveethnologically, adverbethnologist, noun
Culture definitions for ethnologist
The study of contemporary cultures, in order to develop a theoretical framework for analyzing human society. Cultural anthropologists generally study societies by living among the people, observing, interviewing, and participating in their activities. More than simply describing the customs of these societies, anthropologists attempt to uncover underlying patterns and structures of cultural characteristics, such as language, mythology, gender roles, symbols (see also symbol), and rituals.