4 edition of Korean Americans found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||by William David Thomas.|
|LC Classifications||E184.K6 T46 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2008054846|
A child sacrificed to the deaf culture
Sugar in the flame.
Strategies for effective enrollment management
attestation of the Ministers of the County of Norfolk, and City of Norwich. In vindication of the ancient truths of Jesus Christ, and prosecution of the Solemn Covenant
Beginning EDI over a network
Ulrichs international periodicals directory
The anatomy of bandocracy
Metropolitan: the Journal of the London & North Middlesex Family History Society.
Standing rules of the United States Senate, and provisions of the Legislative reorganization acts of 1946 and 1970 relating to operation of the Senate.
Electrical principles 3 checkbook
Uncles and aunts
annales of England
farm as a business
Korean Americans are one of the fastest growing ethnic groups in the United States. Although they share many similar cultural characteristics with other Asian Americans, the Korean Americans are unique in terms of their strong ethnic attachment, extensive participation in Christian churches, heavy involvement in self-employed small businesses, wide geographic dispersion in settlement, and the Cited by: The Name Jar is my favorite book featuring Korean culture for children.
I’m so glad to see so many more books than I was aware of. Our next-door-neighbors were from Korea–they were my brother’s best friends–and it would have been so nice for them if we’d had books in the school library that featured Korean children, or kids with names like theirs.
The following is a list of notable Korean Americans, including original immigrants who obtained American citizenship and their American descendants. To be included in this list, the person must have a Wikipedia article showing they are Korean American or must have references showing they are Korean American and are notable.
This Korean-themed picture book is cleverly told through cats to widen the audience. [picture book, ages 4 and up] 4. I was impressed by the way that it explored the mixed feelings that bicultural Korean Americans have toward the Korean language (in this case, not being able to speak it and feeling ashamed).