However, complete assimilation is very rare.
For some reason, there’s no real assimilation.”
Douglass was not exceptional in his support of assimilation.
“A place where Orwellian high-tech surveillance, political indoctrination, forced cultural assimilation, arbitrary arrests and disappearances have turned ethnic minorities into strangers in their own land.”
A more common approach to ethnic diversity is assimilation.
As such, assimilation is the most extreme form of acculturation.
But both public policy and public opinion also contributed to American assimilation.
More common solutions have been assimilation or acculturation, whether forced, induced, or voluntary.
The assimilation policy received full official sanction in 1939, but World War II halted its progress.
James VI’s accession to the English throne in 1603 as James I encouraged further cultural and economic assimilation.
Having implies this possession because “having always implies an obscure notion of assimilation” (Marcel 1949, p. 83).
Another example of voluntary assimilation occurred during the 18th and 19th centuries, when millions of Europeans moved to the United States.
Minorities, especially specific ethnic groups, have been dealt with by majorities primarily in two different ways: assimilation and oppression.
Although many Euro-Americans had notionally agreed with this position during the removal era, by the late 19th century most espoused assimilation.
It gains this effect from the assimilation of the figures of the two men to rocks, which seems to affirm the persistence of cycles of impermanence.
Assimilation is rarely complete; most groups retain at least some preference for the religion, food, or other cultural features of their predecessors.
In the East, centuries of coexistence with whites has led to some degree of intermarriage and assimilation and to various patterns of stable adjustment.
In many cases, different policies have been applied to different minority groups, thus leading to different levels of social integration and cultural assimilation or alienation.
Alexander Badyaev suggests an evolutionary continuum of inheritance systems that reflect the extent or stage of assimilation from epigenetic (in the broad sense of Jablonka and Lamb) to genetic inheritance.
In order to support this claim, Herbart considers two cases: (a) the assimilation of a sense-representation (a “sensum”), called “outer apperception”; and (b) the assimilation of a reproduced (i.e., recollected) representation from below the limen, called “inner apperception” (Stout 1888b: 448).
- the state of being assimilated; people of different backgrounds come to see themselves as part of a larger national family
- the social process of absorbing one cultural group into harmony with another
- the process of absorbing nutrients into the body after digestion
- a linguistic process by which a sound becomes similar to an adjacent sound
- the process of assimilating new ideas into an existing cognitive structure
- in the theories of Jean Piaget: the application of a general schema to a particular instance
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