African American

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African American

An American citizen with origins in any of the black racial groups of Africa.

African American

Multiculture A person having origins in any of the black racial groups of Africa. See Race.

Patient discussion about African American

Q. does anyone know of any really good salons in germany for african american hair?

A. Germany is quite big, but here (
) you can find an "afro-shop" according to your location, and here ( is a list of hair salons sorted by zip code.

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References in periodicals archive ?
There very well maybe an underlying and unconscious process that occurs for Black American students who have higher levels of cultural mistrust.
20) Thus, it is not fiscally sound for the average Black American to incur substantial debt with the government when such businesses do not that the opportunity to thrive in a competitive landscape characterized by major corporations, in which Blacks have minuscule to no opportunity to participate, let alone lead.
That is to say, Black religious tradition is saturated with values that are learned and embraced as a result of experience in the Black church, and these values may influence whether or not Black American churchgoers seek out mental health services and engage in the counseling process.
What would be interesting is to see at what position or level do we see the Black American population, are they the actual managers or are they secretaries for the companies?
The notes inform the uninformed concerning, among other things, who's who during Fortune's time, one of the bibliographies lists thirty-five of Fortune's writings which are not included in this volume, and the other one lists some suggested readings for those who have interests in the black American social and political thought.
Reid-Pharr believes that contemporary thinkers would do well to recall the existentialist maxim that "experience precedes essence" when thinking of Black American identity, history, and culture, and to confront the fact that African Americans have always "chosen" their blackness, whether they know it or not.
Bell rightly concludes that there is more "hope for humanity and the world expressed in contemporary black American writing than in the current literature arising from European and Euro-American traditions" (141).
We've benefited from the music and culture that black Americans have contributed.
We get the names, nationalities, and even sexual peccadilloes of several British journalists, and we meet two black American diplomats who profess to feeling disgusted with the continent, and there are countless interviews with western relief workers.
Wilson's chronicle of the black American experience continued with Joe Turner's Come and Gone (1988), a play about neighbors in a Pittsburgh boardinghouse in 1911; The Piano Lesson, set in the 1930s and concerning a family's ambivalence about selling an heirloom; and Two Trains Running (1992), whose action takes place in a Pittsburgh coffeehouse in the 1960s.

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