Indigenous peoples in Uruguay
Scholars do not agree about the first settlers in what is now Uruguay; but there is evidence that there was human presence some 10,000 years BCE, the Homo catalanensis culture.
The Charrúa peoples were perhaps the most-talked-about indigenous people of the Southern Cone in what was known as the Banda Oriental. They were a semi-nomadic people that sustained themselves through fishing, hunting, and gathering.
Other significant tribes were the Minuane, Yaro, Güenoa, Chaná, Bohán, Arachán.
- Localidad Rupestre de Chamangá
- Uruguayan people
- Indigenous peoples in South America
- Hombre del Catalanense
- CIA - The World Factbook - Uruguay
- Burford, Tim. Uruguay. Bucks, UK: Bradt Travel Guides, 2011. ISBN 978-1-84162-316-0.
- Da Silva Villarrubia, Santiago Katriel (14 July 2011). "Dra. Sinthia Pagano. Un Estudio Detectó 38% de Sangre Aborigen en la Población Uruguaya - En Uruguay hay 115.118 descendientes de indígenas". Mario Delgado Gérez (in Spanish). LaRed21 Comunidad. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
- Da Silva Villarrubia, Santiago Katriel (27 August 2011). "Censo 2011. Organizaciones Sociales Llaman a Decir "Sí" Para Reconocer sus Etnias - Censo: afrodescendientes e indígenas hacen campaña". Matías Rotulo (in Spanish). LaRed21 Comunidad. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Indigenous peoples of Uruguay.|
|This Uruguay-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article related to an ethnic group in South America is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|