Origin of Pan-Asian
Words nearby Pan-Asian
MORE ABOUT PAN-ASIAN
What does pan-Asian mean?
Pan-Asian describes something that relates to all Asian peoples, as in Layla decided to major in pan-Asian literature rather than European literature.
Pan-Asian describes something as relating to all of Asia or all Asian peoples. It implies a unity of all Asian nations, either in terms of culture, politics, ideology, faith, or other such forces. For example, it’s often used to describe restaurants and markets that sell food and products from a variety of Asian nations. Note, however, that Asia is made up of more than 40 countries, each with its own history, culture, and in many cases language.
Pan-Asian also means of or relating to Pan-Asianism, an idea of political alliance of all the Asian nations.
Example: They are having a festival downtown to celebrate pan-Asian history.
Where does pan-Asian come from?
Pan-Asian is almost always used in terms of culture or history, especially as being distinct from other parts of the world, even though Asian nations also differ from each other.
Pan-Asian is best used to refer to something that is one, unified group. For example, if you want to talk about cooking techniques that are used throughout all of Asia and generally not elsewhere in the world, then pan-Asian is a good choice. If, however, you want to talk about cooking techniques that are used in India, Pakistan, Nepal, and other countries in that region, South Asian is a better choice. And if you want to talk about cooking techniques specific to one country, such as China, use the term that describes that country (Chinese, in this case).
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What are some other forms related to pan-Asian?
- pan-Asianism (noun)
What are some synonyms for pan-Asian?
What are some words that share a root or word element with pan-Asian?
What are some words that often get used in discussing pan-Asian?
How is pan-Asian used in real life?
Pan-Asian is most often to discuss the history and culture of all the Asian countries. It is also sometimes used to discuss the idea of a union or alliance of all the Asian countries.
Journey of Buddhism as a pan-Asian creed and later a worldwide following began 2,500 years ago right here in Bihar. As such, the conference is a commemoration of a great phenomenon that has its origins in this region #PresidentKovind
— President of India (@rashtrapatibhvn) January 11, 2018
For some of the best pan-Asian cuisine in Toronto, go to Lemongrass up on Bayview. It's one of my fav spots :') so #Om.
— Lights (@lights) January 23, 2011
Meet our Speakers: Thomas G. Tsao is the Co-founder of @GobiPartners, the most interconnected Pan-Asian venture capital firm with US$1.2 billion in assets under management (AUM).
— Future Fest (@FutureFestPK) February 9, 2022
Try using Pan-Asian!
Is pan-Asian used correctly in the following sentence?
Pan-Asian literature shows that multiple nations contained similar myths about the creature.
How to use Pan-Asian in a sentence
Today, the city is an Asian hipster outpost, with shopping malls, clothing boutiques, and mixologist-prepared cocktails.
Just 47 percent of Asian-Americans voted in the 2012 presidential election.
Asian-Americans may vote for Democrats now, but they are a highly persuadable—and growing—part of the electorate.
Asian-Americans are a group of persuadable swing voters, growing faster than any other group in America today.
In 1992, Republican George H.W. Bush won the Asian-American vote by 24 points.
He watched the man put some bread and milk in a tin pan, and set it down on the floor of the basket.Squinty the Comical Pig|Richard Barnum
Then said Nqong from his bath in the salt-pan, "Come and ask me about it to-morrow, because I'm going to wash."Kipling Stories and Poems Every Child Should Know, Book II|Rudyard Kipling
But who knows whether we shall ever see Sennoures, ever hear the Egyptian Pan by the water?Bella Donna|Robert Hichens
In some English schools the first syllable in “panis” sounds “pan,” in others “pain.”Assimilative Memory|Marcus Dwight Larrowe (AKA Prof. A. Loisette)
Shell jump out of the frying-pan into the fire, then; for the Townes, mother and son, are not worth a quarter of it.Tessa Wadsworth's Discipline|Jennie M. Drinkwater