Creoles


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Creoles

 

descendants of European colonists born in the Spanish, Portuguese, and French colonies of America; they are

Table 1. Cresols
IsomerMelting point
(°c)
Boiling point
(°c)
Density at 2OC
(g/cm3)
Refractive index (n020)
o-cresol ............30.8190.81.04651.5453
m-creso ............12.0202.81.03441.5438
p-creso ............34.7201.81.03471.5359

mainly the descendants of the Spanish and Portuguese conquerors in Latin America. In the islands of the West Indies and in Brazil they are the descendants of Negro slaves. Russian settlers in Alaska (18th to latter half of the 19th century) referred to the offspring of marriages between Russians and Indians, Eskimos, and Aleuts as kreoly.

References in periodicals archive ?
Margot van den Berg explores derivational morphology in early Sranantongo, Akan, and Gbe, and Aboh and Smith investigate reduplication in Gbe and the creoles.
The Emergence of Creole Syllable Structure: A Cross-Linguistic Study
Lately, I've heard that they would like to found a Creole Academy.
As an aside, it is worth noting that many Creoles of Color consider themselves socially superior to Cajuns.
An International Creole Institute was officially opened on Friday 10th December in the mid-ocean islands of the Seychelles.
Most creoles were in fact native sons, but not all; the Spanish Crown sometimes appointed creoles to office in places other than their region of origin, and some creoles moved to other regions of the Americas in search of opportunity.
Au sein des societes creoles elles-memes, des differences contextuelles existent.
However, where English- and French-lexicon Creoles exist with Standard English and French, respectively, speakers have a tendency to use and mix different registers of language and language varieties.
Picturing black New Orleans; a Creole photographer's view of the early twentieth century.
Historical romance offers fascinating introduction to 1846 New Orleans, its passionate Creole people, and a beguiling Creole belle named Desiree Bordeaux.
Sybil Kein is a prolific poet, dramatist, musician and scholar of Louisiana Creole culture.
Jolivette argues that an examination of considerations about "who is white" among Creoles portrays how and why members of that community define themselves and other members and act in particular ways.