(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 ?
This means that EA help centers have to be able to handle calls in multiple languages, and that all EAP staff be multiculturally sensitive and knowledgeable.
Schooling that is multiculturally responsive can address the cultural discontinuities from negative societal and political forces of educational practices.
Career counselors can improve their work with African American clients by delivering empathic, multiculturally competent interventions.
First, he is more multiculturally aware than almost any white man I know.
* Does the International School Environment Affect Multicultural Fluency in Students, or Does the Already Multiculturally Diverse Student Body?
That's leaving aside a more common critique of "colorblindness": that if you're going to cast a traditionally white work multiculturally, it must be done with full intention and recognition of the intertextual implications brought to bear by the performers' races.
As a multiculturally diverse city it's easy to feel at home and find community.
The text begins with a definition and overview of multicultural counseling and a rationale for becoming multiculturally competent.
Workshops and trainings are organized around one major focus: fostering a community that is multiculturally inclusive, affirming and competent.
She talked about a shift in her understanding of her identities, as well as a shift in her understanding of what it meant to teach multiculturally. I began to wonder how this shift occurred and the ways by which the experiences of other preservice teachers of color might converge and/or diverge with her experiences.
"Municipal services should be provided multilingually and multiculturally. Our municipalities will make an effort to ensure that the infrastructure to make this possible is established, from education in one's mother tongue to health services in one's mother tongue.

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