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Berber Americans

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Berber American
Total population
1,327 (2000 census)[1]
Languages
American English · Berber · Arabic · French
Religion
Majority Sunni Islam, Ibadi
minority Atheism, Irreligion, Judaism, Christianity
Related ethnic groups
North Africans in the United States

Berber Americans, American Berbers or Amazigh Americans, are Americans of Berber (or Amazigh) descent. Although the majority of the population of the Maghreb (in the North Africa) is of Arabized Berber descent, only 1,327 people declared Berber ancestry in the 2000 US Census. People of Berber origin in United States have created several associations with goal of maintaining and strengthening their language and culture, such as the Amazigh Cultural Association in America (ACAA),[2] The United Amazigh Algerian (UAAA),[3] The Amazigh American Association of Washington, DC., and the Boston Amazigh Community.

Notable people

  • Zehlia Babaci-Wilhite, Algerian-descent researcher and linguistics scholar, University of California, Berkeley[4][5][6]
  • Elias Zerhouni, Algerian-born radiologist and medical researcher
  • Helene Hagan, American anthropologist and Amazigh activist
  • Mohamed Mrabet, Moroccan-born author artist and storyteller of the Ait Ouriaghel tribe in the Rif region
  • Zaida Ben-Yusuf, English-born Algerian-American portrait photographer.
  • Malika Zarra, Moroccan-born, American/Moroccan singer, composer, and music producer now based in New York City
  • Othmane Benafan, NASA scientist and co-inventor

See also

References

  1. ^ US Census Bureau. "The Arab Population: 2000" (PDF). Retrieved May 4, 2013.
  2. ^ Olivia Miller (November 26, 2008). "A Countries and Their Cultures: Algerian Americans". Countries and their cultures. Retrieved May 22–26, 2010. Check date values in: |access-date= (help)
  3. ^ "Education Story". Archived from the original on December 24, 2013. Retrieved April 26, 2021.
  4. ^ "Zehlia Babaci Wilhite | French". french.berkeley.edu. Retrieved April 26, 2021.
  5. ^ Babaci-Wilhite, Zehlia (June 1, 2017). "A rights-based approach to science literacy using local languages: Contextualising inquiry-based learning in Africa". International Review of Education. 63 (3): 381–401. Bibcode:2017IREdu..63..381B. doi:10.1007/s11159-017-9644-3. S2CID 148896581. Retrieved April 26, 2021 – via Springer Link.
  6. ^ "Zehlia Babaci-Wilhite". University of San Francisco. June 29, 2015. Retrieved April 26, 2021.


This page was last edited on 25 September 2021, at 21:15
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