So let's get one thing straight: I'm fine with being mixed-race. What I'm not fine with is how people approach me because of it. I have been stopped on the street, in elevators, and even yelled at on a ferry because people have so desperately wanted to know "what I was. No, where are you really from—where are your parents from? What's so bad about these kind of questions isn't even the questions themselves—it's the intrusive way in which they have been thrust upon me. Not only do the people asking about my racial makeup feel entitled to know personal things about my life, my family, and my history, but they feel like their "need" to ask questions is more important than whatever it was I was trying to do at the moment they decided to ask.
Mixed (United Kingdom ethnicity category)
Mixed (United Kingdom ethnicity category) - Wikipedia
Like all middle-schoolers Ferguson had crushes and wanted to be popular. It was the first time she realized that people are different colors—and receive different treatment because of that. For many biracial people, that understanding can be both elusive and arbitrary. From checking boxes on forms to fulfilling quotas, race is used to define and control so many aspects of everyday life. And biracial people are constantly faced with a choice.
Mixed Chicks ( Exotic Women of Beauty )
Top definition. Jan 15 Word of the Day. People that had to be tested for Covid had to have their nose swabbed right where the brain connects, which often led to people rolling back their eyes and gagging. A nose-swab-fetish developed from this, because we, as humans, ruin everything. A person who is two or more races.
The British regard people of mixed race as the most attractive and successful, say psychologists. Celebrities such as formula one champion Lewis Hamilton, footballer Ryan Giggs and X Factor star Leona Lewis have helped boost the image of mixed race people, according to a new study. Psychological testing found they outstrip people who are white or black in terms of perceived attractiveness, with a rating that far exceeds their representation in British society. X Factor winners Alexandra Burke left and Leona Lewis have helped boost the profile of mixed-race people, the study found. Lead researcher Dr Michael Lewis, who carried out the largest study of its kind, believes there may be more than one reason for the cultural shift.