Together, these two surveys provide a look at the identity experiences and views of U. In 2015, 25.1% of Latino newlyweds married a non-Latino spouse and 18.3% of all married Latinos were intermarried; in 1980, 26.4% of Latino newlyweds intermarried and 18.1% of all married Latinos had a non-Latino spouse, according to a Pew Research Center analysis of government data.
In both 19, Latino intermarried rates were higher than those for blacks or whites.
This digital library was initiated as part of the four-year (2013-2016) R D Project “Libros de polifonía hispana (1450-1650): catálogo sistemático y contexto histórico-cultural” (HAR2012-33604) of the Spanish Ministry of Economy and Competitiveness.
Currently, BHP is part of the objectives of a new R D Project “Hispanic Polyphony and Music of Oral Tradition in the Age of Digital Humanities” (HAR2016-75371-P, Spanish Ministry of Economy, Industry and Competitiveness, 2017-2020). Emilio Ros-Fábregas, Director Permanent Researcher in Musicology, CSIC-IMF Dr. Mercedes Castillo-Ferreira Profesora Contratada Doctor, Universidad de Granada Jan Koláček, Webmaster Prague External contributors Dr.
Intermarriage rates also vary within the Latino population: 39% of married U.
S.-born adults had a non-Latino spouse while just 15% of married immigrant Latinos did.
Throughout the report, this group is labelled as “Self-identified Hispanics.” The second are those who have Hispanic ancestry but do not consider themselves Hispanic – i.e., self-identified non-Hispanics with Hispanic ancestry.