Translation of miscegenation in Spanish:


mestizaje, n.

Pronunciation /məˌsɛdʒəˈneɪʃən/ /ˌmɪsədʒəˈneɪʃən/ /ˌmɪsɪdʒɪˈneɪʃ(ə)n/


  • 1

    mestizaje masculine
    • Of course, in the genre of domestic colonial fiction, the great danger posed by interracial marriage is continued miscegenation and racial degeneration.
    • Fear of miscegenation and xenophobia and the consequent race riots resulted in restrictive legislation against the importation of Pacific and Chinese labor.
    • By tackling the taboo topic of miscegenation and representing it in both the form and content of her plays, Kennedy represents the African American struggle against both external and internal oppression.
    • The taboo against miscegenation underpinned many of these negative colonial representations.
    • Her poems ‘Cosmopolite’ and ‘Fusion’ both signal great potential in the new hybrid of racial identity that results from miscegenation in the United States.
    • Worst of all, the men of the community gossip that she sleeps with white men, an allegation that stimulates discussion of issues of miscegenation, integration, and racial betrayal.
    • The text, in its subversion of racial and cultural purity, posits miscegenation and hybridity as potentially positive, even liberating, forces.
    • In his opinion, miscegenation, illegitimacy, and racial impurity had no place in the construction of a pure and legitimate national race.
    • Her mother died when she was very young (likely as a result of miscegenation, if we are to believe old Hollywood's edicts!
    • I seek here to explore these questions of miscegenation and homosexuality in these literary and cultural texts, demonstrating the conundrum of nationalism in the context of the indubitable threat of oppression.
    • To them, Lincoln's election necessitated secession because a Republican-controlled federal government would prompt either the ultimate miscegenation of the races or a cataclysmic race war.
    • The question remains of why, between 1935 and 1937, the courts often delivered relatively mild judgements, and why a harsher judgement practice only gradually emerged in matters concerning miscegenation.
    • In the early twentieth century, African American literary depictions of miscegenation abound, but most of these dramas and narratives are set in US cities and perhaps overseas in Paris or London.
    • Especially strong is his exploration of the theme of miscegenation in Star Trek; he argues that Spock and other biracial characters are latter-day versions of the tragic mulatto stereotype.
    • With his images, Alexie draws up an American identity where aboriginality appears in a constant state of becoming, where any claim to authenticity must contend with a continual process of miscegenation.
    • This literary trend is reason enough to call into question the conceptual alignment between the personal and the political informing Faulkner's ambivalent responses toward miscegenation.
    • Not only did laws against miscegenation limit the personal and civil freedom of white men but these same laws also often served to encourage interracial couples to maintain a sexual relationship outside of marriage.
    • But, as the situation in the colonies changed due to conflicting views about the rise in miscegenation and the growing numbers of offspring from such liaisons, a new opportunity arose for women.
    • Laws against miscegenation were still on the books in many states, and it was only a decade since the Brown decision of 1954, which ruled that segregated schooling was inherently unequal.
    • He, too, explores the taboo of interracial sex, but it is ultimately poverty - not miscegenation - that brings about the demise of his main characters.