from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective of or pertaining to or characteristic of Americans of African ancestry or their history or culture.
- noun an American whose ancestors were born in Africa, especially a United States citizen of African descent.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun an American whose ancestors were born in Africa
- adjective pertaining to or characteristic of Americans of African ancestry
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I have voted for you, sir, and am proud to say that I will always look at you as a distinguished african-american white man who became our President of the United State of America.
"And in completing the form, President Obama made official what we have long known: He is the nation's first African-American president." what, was he unofficially the first african-american president? do the census forms officially make us one race or another? is this really newsworthy?
Speaking of racism, could you imagine if some white country start took a trophy from an african-american teenager?
April 7th, 2010 1: 53 pm ET wow will the drama ever end? the Republicans planted an african-american to give the illusion of being diverse, yet stab this man in the back at every opportunity
I'm suggesting they actually talk to an african-american before they put their collective foot in their mouth.
I am not surprised that patrick, being african-american, goes along with this idea.
As you can tell from the above examples, I have encountered my share of racist individuals so I believe this wise african-american can make a better judgement about who a racist is than you sir!!! west2910
It will behoove republicans not to make this an issue when they clearly are out of touch with the african-american and latin american communities.
It's that laudable approach which made it so relevant that african-american actor Duane Jones landed the part.
We have a half-black president, we had african-american secretary of states, leaders of industry ... we do we still need affirmative action?