Relying heavily on the song collecting efforts of Frances Densmore for the Smithsonian Bureau of American Ethnology, "Songs of the Nations" lists all its sources in the bibliography.
What does BAE stand for?
BAE stands for Bureau of American Ethnology (Smithsonian Institution)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of BAE
We have 84 other meanings of BAE in our Acronym Attic
- Brent Averill Enterprises (audio equipment; California)
- Brigade Aviation Element
- Bring Another Engine (plane mechanics)
- British Aerospace Engineering
- British Aerospace Systems, LTD
- Bronchial Artery Embolization
- Buffet Accès Emploi (French: Buffet JobConnect; Canada)
- Bureau d'Assistance Européen (French: European Assistance Office; Belgium)
- Bureau des Affaires Etrangères (French: Foreign Affairs Office)
- Bureau of Agricultural Engineering (USDA)
- Business Analysis Essentials
- Business, Accounting and Economics (various schools)
- British Actors' Equity Association
- British Aerobatic Association
- British Association of Educational Audiologists (est. 1997; UK)
- British Atomic Energy Authority
- Brookville Area Education Association
- Buddhist Academy for Ecological Awakening (Seoul, South Korea)
- Bituminous & Aggregate Equipment Bureau
- Bar Association of Erie County (New York state)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Bulletin of the Bureau of American Ethnology, #149, Pp.
Handbook of aboriginal American antiquities (Smithsonian Institution, Bureau of American Ethnology, Bulletin 60).
13)--Cushing's successor as director of the Hemenway Expedition--who first visited the site in the early 1890s but returned in 1906-08 on behalf of the Bureau of American Ethnology to convert the Casa Grande "into an 'exhibition ruin' fo r the American public.
According to Roth, writing in the Thirtieth Annual Report of the Bureau of American Ethnology in 1908-9, a number of different tribes in the Guyanas believe an individual to be partly composed of spirits, belonging to different attributes or aspects of the individual, such as the head, heart, or even footprint, and after death, these migrate to various parts of the forest.
Thousands of these stories, accurate or not, have been stored in university ethnology publications, museum and folklore journals, and United States Bureau of American Ethnology volumes.
Tenth Annual Report of the Bureau of American Ethnology.
This history was in part the result and was first published in the nineteenth annual report of the Bureau of American Ethnology.