The phrase “cultural shock” is often used as a synonym for cultural bias.
The term has been used to describe a situation where the perception that an entire group of people is not representative of the larger population is so great that it can lead to ostracism and prejudice.
The phenomenon can be seen in many ways, from the name of a restaurant to the way it is dressed to the food.
However, the term is not limited to only instances of cultural bias and cultural shock.
There are also many instances of individuals and groups of people who celebrate their own culture, including people of colour, trans and non-binary people, and people who are queer, bi, trans* and genderqueer.
In addition to the cultural shock and the fear of being labelled an intolerant or racist, there is also a fear that if someone does not like something, they will be ostracised and excluded from society.
The most common way to explain cultural shock is through the example of a white person celebrating his culture without being aware of the systemic racism that is a part of the world of white supremacy.
In the same way, a Muslim woman celebrating her culture without knowing that she is being forced to wear the hijab and the hijab is a form of cultural exclusion and oppression.
This article is part of a series of articles in which we are exploring different ways that we can relate to and celebrate our own cultures.
Some of these are in the form of a poem, some are in a social media post, and some are through writing.
These are just some of the examples of expressions of culture that we have heard in this space, and hopefully you can share your own and our own.