Traducción de acculturate en Español:

acculturate

aculturar a, v.

Pronunciación /əˈkəltʃəˌreɪt//əˈkʌltʃəreɪt/

verbo transitivo

  • 1

    aculturar a
    • As families acculturate and assimilate they tend to form nuclear families with, occasionally, the addition of an elderly grandparent, and an unmarried adult child.
    • As the immigrants became acculturated into the American society, these beliefs and superstitions were forgotten.
    • Therefore, they usually acculturate and assimilate rather rapidly.
    • Colonists of Spanish, German, and Italian origins, as well as Americans of English-Scotch-Irish stock, became thoroughly acculturated and today claim Acadian descent.
    • To bring schools like these to life, education leaders and entrepreneurs need to raise the funds, hire and develop the key staff, and work with the staff to acculturate students to the new environments and new approaches to learning.
    • This path to Spanish was an important part of the participants' identity as they shaped their worldview based on this sense of struggle to maintain an identity as a Spanish speaker while trying to acculturate to U. S. culture.
    • It is not surprising that Latino children have one of the highest risks for addiction because they subscribe to these dominant values and acculturate faster than their parents do.
    • Armenians quickly acculturate to their society, learning the language, attending school, and adapting to economic and political life.
    • The problem of course with teachers trained overseas is that they are not sufficiently acculturated in terms of education in New Zealand.
    • If females become more acculturated to American culture, it is very likely that they experience more cultural conflicts especially in the area of gender typing and gender role expectations within the family.
    • As such, the local social groups were acculturated, and became bilingual.
    • In Pinon Middle School, we observed that the students who have been raised with traditional Navajo teachings or the students who are almost totally acculturated to the dominant culture are rarely seen for discipline referrals.
    • As we are educated and acculturated into the medical profession, we spend a substantial amount of time with others who have similar interests, educational level, and specialized language.
    • Historians agree that the Danes were among the most easily acculturated and assimilated of all American ethnic groups.
    • In the eighteenth century the Protestant Irish relatively easily became acculturated and socially accepted.
    • Hungarians in Slovakia are generally bilingual and have been acculturated but wish to maintain their national culture, especially their language.
    • This could be due to either extenuating circumstances or more time required to become fully acculturated to the shelter.
    • Generally speaking men and women are acculturated differently, and have different mixes of hormones and different bodies.
    • Could it be that women have been acculturated to avoid math and science as potentially hostile fields?
    • Such superstitions were gradually forgotten as Romanian immigrants became acculturated into American society.

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    aculturarse