Indian Descent

Some articles on indian descent, indian, indians, descent:

Varieties Of Hindi - Demographics - Outside The Indian Subcontinent
... of Bhojpuri with Awadhi influence spoken by Surinamers of Indian descent ... native Fijian words, is spoken by Fijians of Indian descent ... in Trinidad and Tobago by people of Indian descent ...
Indo-Canadians - Indians From Other Countries - Indians From Africa
... See also Indian diaspora in East Africa Due to political turmoil and prejudice, many Indians residing in East African nations, such as Uganda, Kenya, and Tanzania, left the region for Canada and other Western ... award-winning novelist who writes on the plight of Indians in East Africa, is a naturalized Canadian of Indian descent who migrated from East Africa ... Indians have also moved to Canada from Southern African nations such as Zambia and South Africa for similar reasons, and examples of successful Indo-Canadians from this migratory stream are Suhana Meharchand and ...
Indian Pop - Global Reach
... See also Asian Underground Indian-Pop has made its way to the American charts, with singers like Rishi Rich (working with Britney Spears), Jay-Z (workin ... Indian-Pop entered American movies with the movie, Moulin Rouge! ... featured Alka Yagnik's song "Chamma Chamma" from the Indian movie, China Gate (1998) ...
San Juan, Puerto Rico - Demographics
... Black/African American 73,538 18.4% American Indian and Alaska Native 3,071 0.8% Asian 1,750 0.4% Native Hawaiians/Pacific Islander 36 0.0% Some other race 32,386 8.2% Two or ... or African American 18.3% (Non-Hispanic Blacks 0.3%) American Indian 0.8% Asian 0.4% Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander 0.0% Some other race 8.2% Two or more races 4.0 ... People of Dominican descent made up 12.2% of the Hispanic population, while those of Cuban descent formed 1.7% of the Hispanic populace ...

Famous quotes containing the words descent and/or indian:

    My life has been one long descent into respectability.
    Mandy Rice-Davies (b. 1944)

    The Indian resists curiosity by a stony silence. The Negro offers a featherbed resistance. That is, we let the probe enter, but it never comes out. It gets smothered under a lot of laughter and pleasantries.
    Zora Neale Hurston (1891–1960)