Hispanic

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Hispanic

1. relating to, characteristic of, or derived from Spain or the Spanish
2. US a US citizen of Spanish or Latin-American descent
References in periodicals archive ?
For instance, trials of Hispanicized interventions show greater effects for Latinos with low levels of English language proficiency (or low acculturation levels) (e.
In addition, Tone emphasizes the geographical and ethnic divisions of what might be termed "two Cubas"--the provinces of Santiago and Puerto Principe in Oriente, and Cuba Espanola, the more hispanicized urban society centred on Havana in the west.
For Albizu Campos, obtaining social equality for Puerto Ricans of African descent was not the result of an imposed process of Hispanicized acculturation via the Iberian conquest--which was the patrician (from-above) acceptance of mestizaje by leading criollo-elite intellectuals like Tomas Blanco (1942:4, 51, 53, 62), Emilio S.
In the sixth chapter, "Crossing Borders," Weber explores the role played by Hispanicized Indians, Indianized Spaniards, captives, and mestizos in the frontier zones.
Sixteenth-century New Spain was also only Hispanicized effectively in central Mexico, while much of the rest remained frontier or culturally and linguistically Indian (and therefore exempt from the Inquisition).
Set in a hispanicized Florence, the play begins with a romance written for Camila by Lotario and sung by Spanish actors in the Duke's palace.
Bilito" in Spanish simply adds to a Hispanicized pronunciation of Billy, in the form of Bili, the diminutive -ito, which stands for such attributes as "small," "young," or "dear," depending on the context.
based manufacturer of Bubble Wrap and other packaging products, it was yet another indication that English will be the dominant language of international business in the generation ahead--even, he argues, as the United States becomes heavily Hispanicized and as China, with its huge population, makes its mark on the global economy.
A hispanicized Italian not yet proficient in English, Ghirardelli gravitated to the Jamestown/Sonora area of the Mother Lode, where fellow Italians from Latin America clustered at the rivers and mining camps.
There were culturally mixed and Hispanicized individuals that wrote historical accounts that show the positions they took in their interactions with the institutions of church and state and their representatives.
The second section will be dedicated to the study of Judeo-Spanish verbs: the formation of verbs with hispanic roots and those verbs of eastern origin which have in turn been hispanicized.
The origin of the word's use has various interpretations, but most agree that it is a hispanicized derivation of a P'urepecha word and became the name by which the people were called by the Spanish in the 16th Century.