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  1. Nenets people worry that the deal will lead to a passing in their autonomy as well as their language and traditions. As of November 2020, the Nenets people have not merged with other regions. In a similar vain, Nenets people also face danger from industrial companies.

    • 44,640
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  2. The Nenets known as Samoyed, are a Samoyedic ethnic group native to northern arctic Russia, so called Russian Far North.According to the latest census in 2010, there were 44,857 Nenets in the Russian Federation, most of them living in the Yamalo-Nenets Autonomous Okrug, Nenets Autonomous Okrug and Taymyrsky Dolgano-Nenetsky District stretching along the coastline of the Arctic Ocean near the ...

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    Who are the Nenets and what did they do?

    How many people live in the Nenets Okrug?

    Are there any native speakers of Nenets in Russia?

    Where did the Nenets tribe move their reindeer?

    • Samoyed Is Old
    • Frenologi
    • Why Not?
    • "Related Groups" Info Removed from Infobox
    • Samojeds
    • Incorrect etymology?
    • Consumption of Raw Meat
    • External Links Modified
    • Inconsistent Data on Population

    Samoyed is now, I believe, laregly considered an insulting colonial term, Nenets tends to be prefered by the people themselves, I think. Just a comment - Kaet00:09, 15 Sep 2003 (UTC) 1. How about Finnish samoojat = "the wanderers"? -- Vuo05:46, 12 Jan 2005 (UTC)

    We can't have scull considerations since the knowledge today has advanced, i.e. the organs in the scull is not tissues that grows in time but it is a brain that is slowly broken down in time. // Rogper18:17, 21 May 2004 (UTC) The following piece (coming from 1911 EB) is dismissed as probably obsolete. The conclusions deducible from their anthropological features - apart from the general difficulty of arriving at safe conclusions on this ground alone, on account of the variability of the ethnological type under various conditions of life - are also rather indefinite. The Samoyedes are recognized as having the face more flattened than undoubtedly Finnish stocks; their eyes are narrower, their complexion and hair darker. Zuyev describes them as like the Tunguses (Evenks), with flattened nose, thick lips, little beard and black, hard hair. At first sight they may be mistaken for Ostiaks (Khants) - especially on the Ob River - but they are undoubtedly different. Castren considers them as...

    Вышла в свет "Северная энцклопедия" В январе 2005 года вышла в свет «Северная энциклопедия», включающая четыре тысячи пятьсот статей от «А» до «Я». Is somebody able to make a connection to these peoples? Why not to make a servernaya-wikipedia? Ilja Lorek19:08, 21 Mar 2005 (UTC)

    For dedicated editors of this page: The "Related Groups" info was removed from all {{Infobox Ethnic group}} infoboxes. Comments may be left on the Ethnic groups talk page. Ling.Nut21:18, 19 May 2007 (UTC)

    According to Strahlenberg (1730) the Handa - Hui (Ostjakki) - Samojeds are originated from "Sauomis sembla" ie Sameäna (Saameland). The name Samojed comes from Turcic "man eater"which was adopted by the Russians. Another version says that Samojed comes from Russian samojedushtshij or samoidyshtshij "wanderer or skier" as Saame word "skritofinni". One just wonder why - again - one of the most comprehensive studies of Samojeds by Dr Kai Donner published under titles "Eteläisten oatjakki-samojedien luona", "Siperian samojedien keskuudessa" and in his "Siperia" has not even mentioned here. He spent long periods among them in 1908 - 1914. He list following Samojed tribes: -- Avam Samojeds, a small group living in Taimyr peninsula. -- Jenisei Samojeds, a small Samojed tribe living in Jenisei river valley. -- Jurakki Samojeds, the largest Samojed tribe. -- Kamassi Samojeds, near dying extinct. -- Karagassi Samojeds, already extinct Samojed tribe. -- Koibal Samojeds, already extinct Samojed...

    I'm having serious doubts about that etymology section. I have never before heard that the Nenets - or other "samoyed" peoples for that matter - have ever referred to themselves as "samiid" or their country as "sami". That would be the Sámi who are distantly related to them but have never been called "samoyeds" by the Russians (the term used for the Sámi has been "lopar´", i.e. "lapp"). Where is this etymology information from? Does anyone have a source, or is it just random speculation based on imperfect knowledge of the north's nations? --Misha bb (talk) 09:11, 14 March 2008 (UTC)

    Hi. II came across this photo, which I find foth striking and odd. Even if a people/ culture has the habit of eating raw meat, surely this would be done like the eating of all other food - in a setting that looks like people having a meal, not in the wild/ outdoors where the aimal has been slaughtered. The photo is widely available, so perhaps you might prefer reading about it from a different site that you know better or with more details like this one. Any comments? Thanks. Rui ''Gabriel'' Correia (talk) 08:57, 8 October 2014 (UTC)

    Hello fellow Wikipedians, I have just modified one external link on Nenets people. Please take a moment to review my edit. If you have any questions, or need the bot to ignore the links, or the page altogether, please visit this simple FaQfor additional information. I made the following changes: 1. Added archive https://web.archive.org/web/20110430042505/http://blog.nibrinternational.no/ to http://blog.nibrinternational.no/ When you have finished reviewing my changes, you may follow the instructions on the template below to fix any issues with the URLs. This message was posted before February 2018. After February 2018, "External links modified" talk page sections are no longer generated or monitored by InternetArchiveBot. No special action is required regarding these talk page notices, other than regular verification using the archive tool instructions below. Editors have permission to delete these "External links modified" talk page sections if they want to de-clutter talk pages, b...

    Introduction points out that there are 44,857 in Russian Federation according to the last census. However, the chart points out 97,640. I can't check the reference because it's written in Russian. Can someone else check the right figures?--Thevictorator95 (talk) 11:28, 6 January 2021 (UTC)

  4. Jun 11, 2021 · Category:Nenets people. English: The Nenets are an indigenous people in Russia. According to the latest census in 2002, there are 41,302 Nenets in the Russian Federation, most of them living in the Yamalo-Nenets Autonomous Okrug and Nenets Autonomous Okrug. They speak either the Tundra or Forest varieties of Nenets.

  5. www.barentsinfo.org › Indigenous-people › NenetsThe Nenets - Barentsinfo

    The Nenets are most numerous (41 000 according to census of 2002) indigenous people in Russian. In the Nenets Autonomous Okrug, as well in other regions, the Nenets form a minority (about 14-15 % in the Nenets Okrug). Majority of the Nenets live in rural areas, and there are a few villages where they are in majority.

  6. www.bbc.co.uk › tribe › tribesBBC - Tribe - Nenets

    • Nenets Life
    • Hunting
    • The Future
    • Bibliography

    The chumis the living space and is made of reindeer skins that arelaid over a skeleton of long wooden poles, many of which have a specialposition in the structure and are not interchangeable. Usually therewill be one family per chum and the number of chums will depend on thesize of the brigade or camp. During migrations chums are moved everyother day among the most mobile herders and the chum sites are chosenbased on pasture, relief and ground quality - having a water sourcenearby is also important, for brewing the number one Nenets beverage,Sri Lanka black tea. After checking the vegetation on a chum site theBrigadier thrusts his reindeer driving stick (called khorei) into theground exactly where he wants the centre of the chum to be. Thespace outside the chum is laid out in the same way at every chum site.Sledges and caravans are arranged in half-circles around the chum, withthe sledges for supply and women’s belongings more in front of the chumand male belongings more behind it....

    Hunting and fishingsupplement the Nenets way of life. For those with smaller herds,fishing is of particular importance and counts for most of theirincome. When meat can’t be stored, during summer months, it makes moresense to fish for subsistence rather than to slaughter, at these timesthe main diet becomes fish, both raw and cooked. During the winter theNenets fish through ice holes using a large net that is set underneaththe ice. When fishing in this way Nenets men can be seen plunging theirhands into ice cold water, to warm them up! Traditionally hunting wasdone with traps and snares but nowadays, with no market for polar fox,hunting is done more for sport and to add a little variety to the diet.Almost every herder carries a gun that comes in extremely handy forprotecting the herd from predators.Language The Nenets will often be seen picnicking outside with tea and biscuitsbefore they undergo a subzero migration. When talking amongstthemselves Nenets speak a language that is not...

    Since the discovery of oil and gas reserves in the 1970s the Nenetshave had increasing contact with the outside world and theinfrastructure on the Yamal Peninsula has been rapidly expanding. Thetundra is now home to several gas worker villages, is covered bythousands of exploration drill sites, and is home to a new railroadconnecting Russia to the West. Building infrastructure on a Peninsulaof permafrost, bogs and lakes has significant consequences for theNenets’ indigenous lifestyle that exists on this environment.Malpractice has been recognised in the region and today there is agreater awareness of the dangers. Herders have also seen benefits fromoil and gas, for example, there’s trading to be done with oil workerswho can get fresh meat and fish in exchange for rice/pasta staples andfree rides on gas worker transport. This relationship has turned somelocal gas workers into 'tundra experts' who know the details of theherders’ summer migration patterns. Nenets people have become mor...

    Furtherreading on Nenets reindeer herding and challenges for Nomads today: Florian Stammler (2005) 'Reindeer Nomads Meet the Market:Culture, Property and Globalisation at the End of the Land.' Muenster: LitverlagISBN 3-8258-8046-x A special issue of the journal IndigenousAffairs (no 2-3, 2006) about Arctic oil and gas development and the impacts onindigenous people (PDF document): http://www.iwgia.org/graphics/Synkron-Library/Documents/publications/ Downloadpublications/IndigenousAffairs/IA232006A.pdf A special volume of the academic journal 'Sibirica' (no 5.2, 2006), about indigenous people and Russian oil and gasextraction: http://berghahn.publisher.ingentaconnect.com/content/berghahn/sibiric /2006/00000005/00000002/art00001;jsessionid=1falh7b1oj10b.victoria Piers Vitebsky (2005) 'Monograph on Siberian herders’ life withAnimals and Spirits'. Reindeer People. Living with Animals and Spirits in Siberia. London: Harper Collins. Florian Stammler and Hugh Beach (eds) (2006) 'People and...

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