Definitions for Caucasiankɔˈkeɪ ʒən, -ʃən, -ˈkæʒ ən, -ˈkæʃ-; kɔˈkæs ɪk, -ˈkæz-
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word Caucasian
White, White person, Caucasian(noun)
a member of the Caucasoid race
Caucasian, Caucasian language(adj)
a number of languages spoken in the Caucasus that are unrelated to languages spoken elsewhere
of or relating to the geographical region of Caucasia
of or relating to Caucasian people
A native or inhabitant of the Caucasus.
A member of the Caucasian racial classification.
A person of European descent, a white person.
A group of languages spoken in the Caucasus area.
The White Russian, a cocktail consisting of coffee liqueur, vodka, and milk. Apparently originated in the 1998 film The Big Lebowski.
Of, or relating to the Caucasus region or its people, languages and culture.
Of a human racial classification; pertaining to people having certain phenotypical features such as straight, wavy or curly hair and very light to brown pigmented skin, and originating from Europe, parts of Northern Africa and Western, Central and South Asia.
White, being a white person: of European descent.
of or pertaining to the Caucasus, a mountainous region between the Black and Caspian seas
of or pertaining to the white races of mankind, of whom the people about Mount Caucasus were formerly taken as the type
a native or inhabitant of the Caucasus, esp. a Circassian or Georgian
a member of any of the white races of mankind
White people is a racial classification specifier, depending on context used for people of Caucasian ancestry. The contemporary usage of "white people" or a "white race" as a large group of populations contrasting with "black", "colored" or non-white originates in the 17th century. It is today particularly used as a racial classifier in multiracial societies, such as the United States, the United Kingdom, Brazil, and South Africa. Pragmatic description of populations as "white" in reference to their skin color predates this notion and is found in Greco-Roman ethnography and other ancient sources. Notions of different races, including of a European race or races, thus arguably pre-exist the 17th century, meaning that the rise of the term "white" does not necessarily signify the first emergence of European racial identity or identities.
Translations for Caucasian
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