OTHER WORDS FROM ethnologyeth·no·log·i·cal [eth-nuh-loj-i-kuhl], /ˌɛθ nəˈlɒdʒ ɪ kəl/, eth·no·log·ic, adjectiveeth·no·log·i·cal·ly, adverbeth·nol·o·gist, noun
Words nearby ethnology
How to use ethnology in a sentence
For instance, the Bureau of Ethnology targeted Native Americans in the 19th century.
Celtic ethnology and philology (see Celt) are still in the "age of discussion."
Recognized scientists may learn of them by addressing the author through the Director of the Bureau of Ethnology.The Mountain Chant, A Navajo Ceremony|Washington Matthews
Its ethnology belongs to the different countries which it dignified by its valour, or dishonoured by its profligacy.
At the same time I should be glad to direct the attention of some investigator to their ethnology.
The foot of the hill, and the hill itself, are important points of difference in Indian ethnology.
British Dictionary definitions for ethnology
Derived forms of ethnologyethnologic (ˌɛθnəˈlɒdʒɪk) or ethnological, adjectiveethnologically, adverbethnologist, noun
Cultural definitions for ethnology
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.