- of or relating to culture or cultivation.
Origin of cultural
Related Words for culturallyphilosophically, politically, culturally, psychologically, anthropologically, ethically, eugenically, humanly
Examples from the Web for culturally
Contemporary Examples of culturally
In fact, the question, though provocative and culturally important, may not even be new.‘Mozart in the Jungle’: Inside Amazon’s Brave New World of Sex, Drugs, and Classical Music
December 23, 2014
Ditto Virginia, but in reverse; culturally, northern Virginia is Yankee land (but with gun shops).
But Florida is kind of an outlier, because culturally, only the northern half of Florida is Dixie.
Family is an anthropological fact—a socially and culturally related fact.Is Pope Francis Backpedaling on Gays?
November 19, 2014
At the time, that was a monumental thing for the era, culturally.Laura Jane Grace’s Trans Punk Rebellion
October 10, 2014
Historical Examples of culturally
Yet all that is valuable, culturally speaking, rises like a phoenix from the ashes.Women of the Teutonic Nations
Culturally identical with them are the neighboring Yurok and Karok.Language
It will be seen that the Shoshone population of Idaho was by no means a unitary one, either socially or culturally.Shoshone-Bannock Subsistence and Society
Robert F. Murphy
The tribe was also culturally uniform, but not necessarily distinct from its neighbors in this respect.California Athabascan Groups
Martin A. Baumhoff
The New Market point has been found to differ in flaking as well as culturally from the Randolph type.Handbook of Alabama Archaeology: Part I Point Types
James W. Cambron
- of or relating to artistic or social pursuits or events considered to be valuable or enlightened
- of or relating to a culture or civilization
- (of certain varieties of plant) obtained by specialized breeding
Word Origin and History for culturally
1868, in reference to the raising of plants or animals, from Latin cultura "tillage" (see culture) + -al (1). In reference to the cultivation of the mind, from 1875; hence, "relating to civilization or a civilization." A fertile starter-word among anthropologists and sociologists: e.g. cultural diffusion, in use by 1912; cultural diversity by 1935; cultural imperialism by 1937; cultural pluralism by 1932; cultural relativism by 1948.