bicultural


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bi·cul·tur·al

 (bī-kŭl′chər-əl)
adj.
Of or relating to two distinct cultures in one nation or geographic region: bicultural education.

bi·cul′tur·al·ism n.

bicultural

(baɪˈkʌltʃərəl)
adj
(Peoples) having two cultures
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On February 9, the group, comprised of 19 youngsters aged 15-25 and from Korean-Indonesian bicultural families as well as the head and other seven members of the Korean community in Indonesia, will visit Pyeongchang to watch a figure skating competition and take part in cheering activities.
NZNO's National Student Unit (NSU) has made a "massive effort" this year to foster genuinely bicultural leadership, outgoing Te Runanga Tauira (TRT) chair Jeremy Haggland says.
According to Nielsen, the market should be viewed in three important parts--culturally American (which comprise 19 percent of the total Hispanic market), culturally Hispanic (37 percent) and bicultural (44 percent).
This paper explores a way of understanding how policy works, and in doing so, presents the argument that bicultural education policy creates and sustains a myth of partnership between Maori and Pakeha/European settler-descendants.
generational status, familismo, ethnic identity, and bicultural stress) on academic motivation among 181 Mexican American adolescents.
But that task is easier said than done, especially among bicultural Hispanics.
Bicultural Bodies: A Study of South Asian American Women's Literature
In New Zealand, the education system emphasizes high-quality, bicultural practice among teachers through regulations and curriculum that call for adequate teacher preparation on bicultural pedagogical practice.
NASDAQ: RRST) said that it will distribute the MiCasa Network, a new provider of bilingual and bicultural entertainment and music programming for Hispanic and Latino communities in the US, to thousands of cable head-ends across the US, Canada, Mexico and Central America.
1) The novel belongs to its time of writing, in an environment of growing questioning of the bicultural and postcolonial nationhood that has shaped the national imaginary since the 1970s.
Ka Tu, Ka Oho contains 15 bicultural keynote addresses given to the New Zealand Psychological Society, at its annual conference, over the past 20 years.
and Chinese companies and hopes to open a company for bilingual and bicultural people.