Introducing the Baima: Declared as Tibetan in 1951, in 1981 it is seen that their history, territory, language, dress, culture and religion, everything is different to that of the Tibetan ones from the Tibet, or of the Sichuan Tibetans.
Scholars Researches available in the Web
Katia Chirkova.- Baima Nominal Postpositions and their Etymology
This article focuses on the nominal postpositions used for marking the agent, the instrument, the genitive, the definite, the locative, the ablative, the dative, and the comitative in Baima.
This paper focuses on the ongoing process of changing local ethnic identities in the South- West of China. The analysis is based on a comparison of two ethnic groups: Xumi and Baima, both officially classified as Tibetans. While the experienced ethnic identity of the Xumi is in conformity with their official classification, the Baima feel their own identity as being distinct from the classification imposed by the state.
Katia Chirkova.- Words for 'one' in Baima
This paper discusses the distribution of various words for 'one' in a corpus of Baima stories collected during a fieldwork in 2003, and comments on their meanings and functions, on restrictions of their co-occurrence
Based on a study conducted in two villages, one in the Baima township, Pingwu County, and the other in the Shanba township, Sopan County, Sichuan Province in southwestern China, the paper portrays and analyses customary forest resources management (CFRM) in these two villages, the historical changes, as well as the factors leading to these changes. These two villagers are situated in mountainous country and inhabited by indigenous people who are forest dependent.
Tibetan photo exhibitions: we introduce the English
reader some of the most interesting pictures about the Baima Tibetan from
the Chinese Webpages.
Films about the Baima
Baima in the art
to Baima lands
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