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Untitled Prezi

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on 13 March 2013

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By Madison, Riley, Taylor, Safia, Rumsha Canadian Culture Canada is bilingual country. Canada was originally a french country. During the seventh war, british people capture New France with its population. Later it became a safe place for British loyalist to run away from the American's and because the british people were afraid for losing their colonies, they allowed both french and English to keep their language and religion.
The conflict between French and English, want to maintain their language and its pluralistic society.
Throughout, In 20th century Canada become a bilingualism country.
Canada is officially a bilingual country, but with nearly 60% of the population speaking English as their mother language and only 24% speaking French as their first language. French isn't the only language spoken in Canada.
Some of the language spoken in order of populating are Chinese, Italian, German, Polish, Spanish, Portuguese, Punjabi, Ukrainian, Arabian, Dutch etc.
According to the 1996 census, the proportion of Canadian, who are English, French bilingual 17%, but as far back 1951, that number was well owner 12%. Section 23 of the canadian charter rights and freedom
gives parents the freedom to an language minority the
right to have their children educated in their language.
Language policy is concerned with official efforts to
affect the relative status and use of one or more
language. Language and Education Laws Impact Minorities? Cree
The Cree culture live in the Northern Woodlands for years. The life in Woodlands depends on hunting, which is hard in winter. So, eventually they moved on to prairies and find out that hunting buffalo hunt is easier and reliable. In the plains, they spread from Northern Alberta to the peace river, through the Blackfoot territory to the Missouri River.
The Cree also have some different names, such as wood Cree who lived in Saskatchewan and Manitoba, and on the other side Plain Cree, who in Alberta and part of Saskatchewan. Same goes for swampy Cree, who lived in Manitoba, Ontario and Quebec.
The Europeon people not only brought gun and culture, but also many diseases with them, Cree is the largest population of Canada. Commonalities Among the First Nation, Metis and Inuit First Nation, Metis and Inuit get to show their culture in canada. These cultures do have a similarties, they all have their own language, distinct heritage and spiritual beliefs. There also are more than so Aboriginal languages that have been around for centuries. First Nation, Metis and Inuit people all have unique historical, cultures and traditions. The landscape of research that includes Aboriginal People is alway changed. The Aboriginal population has been growing more faster than the non-Aboriginal People.
In 1996 to 2006, the population got bigger by 45%, almost six times the amount of 8% gain for the non-Aboriginal People in the same timeframe.
In 2006 the number of Aboriginal People living in Canada almost doubled to 389,78s. " The land and all it provides for our people has been the very spirit of the Dene way of life. From the land came out religion.............from the land came our powerful medicine...............from the land come our way of life". The Athao e. The large family includes other related Athapaskan people those in Alaska who call themselves Dene and the Noivajo and Apaohe who lived in the American Southwest.Rhe people of Denendeh know
All of the people in Denendeh are part of a large family of Aboriginal cultures known as the Athapaskan peopl n that they were not inerior sociaties but, a nation. In 1982, the Dene get involved with the land claim issues. In 1992, the people of Northwest Territories voted to divide the trritory with th Inuit, in the east and the Dene in the west.eh innada's Northwest Terrtories are known as Dene. Which mean people in their languages. The Dene have always called their homelands " Denendeh". Denendeh is located in Western part of territories in Northern Canada. pl
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