I think of myself as an ethnic person, but I’m not sure I’m the “right” one. I think of myself as a Mexican, but I’m a mixed-race Mexican and I think it fits me. I think of myself as a Latina, but I’m from South America, but I think it fits me.
You can’t really call yourself an ethnic person, though. You can call yourself a Latino, but you have to fit in with your mother tongue. So I think you would have a hard time saying you’re Mexican and then someone would tell you you’re a Latina. You can also call yourself a mixed-race Mexican, but you have to fit in with your parents’ cultural group. So I’m really not sure that’s the right way to put it.
That’s one of the main things that makes me not like your video so much. You say youre Latina, but if you say youre Mexican, then someone is going to think youre Mexican, and if you say youre Hispanic, then you have to fit in with your cultural group. That’s how you get confused. I think it’s more like you need to fit in with your own family.
If you want to be really accurate in your mixed-race identity you have to learn the language of your own culture. To understand what a certain word means in your culture, you need to go to where it was spoken in that culture. It doesn’t have to be a big trip to Mexico, but you do need to know how to pronounce certain words because they are used in every culture. Otherwise you are going to be confused about a lot of things.
For the sake of clarity, I’m going to refer to people as Hispanic, Caucasian, Asian or African American here. The more people that know that we are all different, the easier it is to understand the different ways of speaking.
Ive been to a few countries on this planet and every place I’ve been its the same. If there are two people of similar ethnicities within a certain country, they tend to speak the same language, although they might use a different word or two. This is why I love movies where two people of similar ethnicities are speaking the same language. It just makes everything so much easier.
As it turns out, the “native-sounding” speaker of the Spanish language is more likely to come from a different country than a “foreign-sounding” speaker. That is to say, people from Mexico tend to be more likely to be “mexican.” However, the Spanish-speaking speaker of a completely different ethnicity (Latinos) has a very high chance of being from Spain, Germany, Italy, or even the United States.
So what this means is that people who speak the same language will more likely be able to understand each other than people who speak different languages. In the same way that people who speak Spanish are more likely to understand each other than people who speak English, people who speak Spanish will more likely be able to understand each other than people who speak English.
Now I know that this is not a very scientific way to determine how close someone is to being a member of a race, but it is a very general one. So if you are white and speak English and Spanish, you will more likely be able to understand each other than people who speak different languages.
The issue is that it is not very accurate to compare the people with the different languages. I know if I go to the store and ask someone if I can get a particular type of food, they will ask if I speak Spanish or English. However, the person they will ask is not going to be able to understand me because I might be from a different country. This is why the Spanish/English question is flawed and why the Spanish/English question would be very inaccurate.