ethnologicaladjectiveuk /ˌeθ.nəˈlɒdʒ.ɪ.kəl/ us /ˌeθ.noʊˈlɑː.dʒɪ.kəl/ also ethnologic, uk /-ˈlɒdʒ.ɪk/ us /-ˈlɑː.dʒɪk/
adverb uk /ˌeθ.nəˈlɒdʒ.ɪ.kəl.i/ us /ˌeθ.noʊˈlɑː.dʒɪ.kəl.i/
Examples from literature
- Ethnological studies have shown in an interesting way the social origin of the moral judgment.
- Hence, the presence of either of them in one dialect has been considered as evidence of a wide ethnological difference.
- There are many directions in which one might approach so immense a topic, presenting, as it does, all manner of problems, historical, ethnological, linguistic, scientific, political, economic, and strategic.
- To establish such a system in Europe will no doubt be difficult, for here we have to deal with an immense complication of prejudices, intensified by linguistic and ethnological differences.
- We took but little notice of the natives, as obtaining water was of greater interest at that moment than the prosecution of ethnological studies.