(redirected from multiculturally)


 (mŭl′tē-kŭl′chər-əl, -tī-)
1. Of, relating to, or including several cultures.
2. Of or relating to a social or educational theory that encourages interest in many cultures within a society rather than in only a mainstream culture.

mul′ti·cul′tur·al·ism n.
mul′ti·cul′tur·al·ist n.


(Sociology) consisting of, relating to, or designed for the cultures of several different races


(ˌmʌl tiˈkʌl tʃər əl, ˌmʌl taɪ-)

of or pertaining to multiculturalism: a multicultural curriculum.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.multicultural - of or relating to or including several cultures; "a multicultural event"


[ˌmʌltɪˈkʌltʃərəl] ADJmulticultural


multi-cultural [ˌmʌltiˈkʌltʃərəl] adj [society] → multiculturel(le)
References in periodicals archive ?
Teaching Strategies and Adaptations of Teachers in Multiculturally Diverse Classrooms in Seventh-day Adventist K-8 Schools in North America.
The major portion of this book consists of fifteen multiculturally based lessons revolving around artworks by an array of artists representing differing ethnicities and cultural backgrounds.
As the multiculturally driven work of New Western History has become the dominant paradigm for thinking about the American West, Micheaux's resurgence might well, I reasoned, add fuel to its multicultural historical fire.
What's an animal-respecting, multiculturally sensitive, compulsively democratic city to do?
And finally, the last reason I prefer to keep quiet about the multiculturally determined particles of my texts lies far from all modesty or airs.
Our leaders know that at association functions, they have a nonthreatening, noncompetitive environment in which to become multiculturally literate.
Finally, they provided a theoretical, multiculturally infused model for graduate advising relationships.
In addition, constructing school climates featuring high expectations for all students and ensuring that every student matters and belongs are keys to creating a multiculturally responsive school atmosphere (Madsen & Mabokela, 2005; Stone & Dahir, 2011).
Joining students in their cultural worlds is critical to increasing access and providing multiculturally competent clinical services on a diverse university campus.
Multiculturally competent counselors are further aware that those with less power in society experience a greater quantity of life's difficulties, and therefore, have their biological predispositions activated more frequently than those from the dominant race, ethnicity, age, sexual orientation, or gender (Belle & Doucet, 2003; Rigazio-DiGilio, Ivey, & Locke, 1997).
Jorge, like Alysha, experienced little in the way of mentoring, and none at all with regard to his efforts to teach globally and multiculturally.
Ladson-Billings has identified five areas that play a large role in educating a multiculturally diverse population: (a) "teachers" beliefs about student, (b) curriculum content and materials, (c) instructional approaches, (d) educational settings, (e) and teacher education" (p.