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Ethnic Group Index Abron, 39 Adamawa, 38, 46, 62, 74, 77, 92, 426, 508, 510 Adangbe, 39, 48, 62, 73, 76, 93, 113, 426, 507, 510 .See also Ga; Krobo Adja, 62, 73, 77, 92, 95, 507, 510 Agni, 39, 62, 76, 93, 113, 426, 509, 510 Akan, 39, 42,45, 62, 87, 93, 95, 113, 269, 272, 426, 486, 489, 507, 510. See also Agni; Baoule; Fante; Twi Amhara, 47 Ashante, 74. See also Akan Avatime, 408, 419 Bafia, 62, 74, 93, 426, 508, 510 Bakosi-Bakundu, 62, 64, 93, 426, 508, 510 Bambara, 75, 361 Bamenda, 62, 93, 426, 508, 510 Bamileke, 39,42, 45, 62, 76, 87, 93, 95

measuring the size of the francophone and anglophone groups, using answers to the question, "Which language do you speak most often in the home?"20 Questions about ethnic ori- gin and mother tongue were still asked, as in many previous censuses, but the responses to these questions are less useful in determining the numbers of people who are currently attached to one language group or the other. Francophones: A Homogeneous Ethnic Group It is still generally accurate to refer to Quebec's francophones as an ethnic group, because so few post-Conquest immigrants to

XVIII E T H N I C G R O U P S A N D M I N O R I T I E S ; V E T E R A N S 1. ETHNIC GROUPS AND MINORITIES The Indonesian people is composed of many ethnic groups. More than 35 discrete groups each contain more than 100,000 members, and there are large numbers of smaller groups.1 So far there has not developed among the smaller ethnic groups any strong separatist feeling as a reaction against the real or supposed domination of the Javanese, by far the largest group. The national language, Indonesian, is closely re- lated to Malay, but not to Javanese. And

4 Record Companies Discover the Ethnic Groups, 1900-1930 At first glance one might surmise that the recording industry, to the extent that it had any effect at all on the persistence or assimilation of minority cultures in America, would have increased the pressure for assimilation. Phonograph executives presumably would have wanted to do away with or weaken the many ethnic enclaves, in the hope of creating a large national market for their product. In the early 1900s, furthermore, the industry leaders were virtually all Anglo-Americans, members of the

Race, Science, and the Genetics of Inequality
Californians Coloring outside Ethnic Lines, 1925-1955
Nationalism, Racism, and Utopianism in Twentieth-Century Music
Mexican Americans, Immigration, and Identity
The Story of Migratory Farm Labor in California