ethnic

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ethnic

 [eth´nik]
pertaining to a social group whose members share cultural bonds or physical (racial) characteristics.

ethnic

/eth·nic/ (eth´nik) pertaining to a group sharing cultural bonds or physical characteristics.

ethnic

(ĕth′nĭk) [Gr. ethnikos, of a nation]
Concerning groups of people within a cultural system who desire or are given a distinct classification based on traits such as religion, culture, language, or appearance.
References in periodicals archive ?
Market fundamentals point to continued growth in ethnically diverse communities across America.
Many explanations have been suggested for this under-representation of ethnically diverse students in gifted and talented programs.
By the end of the school year, the benefits of ethnically diverse environments still remained.
The authors state that the main strength of their study was that it surveyed a racially and ethnically diverse sample of 14-23-year-old females.
But, the Court declined to explain when other higher education institutions could use affirmative action to secure the educational benefits flowing from a racially and ethnically diverse student body.
At the time of this fieldwork, Watt tells us, Philadelphia was an ethnically heterogeneous, segregated city with a declining economic base.
These changes mean that clinicians will be more likely to be called to provide medical care to ethnically diverse populations.
It's not new for Armenian Christians, over a million of whom were massacred by Muslim Turks; just as it's not new for Bosnian Muslims in being ethnically cleansed by some Chosin among the so-called Christian Serbs, who described themselves as Chosen in defending Christianity against Islam.
He objects to those who would ``socially engineer,integrate or ethnically cleanse us into something that we are not'' - presumably into Welsh people.
MBFGW, on the other hand, is a feel-good, ethnically chic type of film, more in tune with Canadian sensibilities.
In addition, both cohorts were ethnically and racially diverse, which may allow for greater generalization of the results to the general population of women.
True, the Uruguayan nanny-state has indeed provided the country's small, ethnically homogenous and well-educated population with all the social goodies expected from a welfare economy; however, it has also achieved great success in stifling economic expansion, productivity, competitiveness and entrepreneurism, while at the same time stimulating a continuous exodus of young people, professionals and innovative firms from the country.