|The Lebanese govrenment claims thare are 7 - 10 million Brazilians o lebanese strynd .|
|Regions wi signeeficant populations|
|Brazil: Mainly in São Paulo, Minas Gerais, Goiás, Rio de Janeiro.|
|Brazilian Portuguese an Lebanese Arabic|
|Immigrants: Catholicism 65%, Eastren Orthodoxy 20%, Shia Muslims, Sunni Muslims, an Druze 15%|
The day predominantly Christianity an some Muslim, Irreleegious, amang ithers releegious minorities
|Relatit ethnic groups|
|Ither Brazilian an Lebanese fowk|
White Brazilians, Arab Brazilians
A Lebanese Brazilian (Portuguese: Líbano-brasileiro) (Arabic: البرازيلي اللبناني) is a Brazilian body o full, pairtial, or predominantly Lebanese ancestry, or a Lebanese-born body immigrant in Brazil. Atween 1884-1933 130,000 Lebanese fowk immigrated to Brazil. 65% o thaim wur Catholics (Maronite Catholics an Greek Melkite Catholics), 20% wur Greek Orthodox an 15% were Muslims (Shia, Sunni an Druze). Durin the Lebanese Ceevil War 32,000 Lebanese fowk immigratit tae Brazil.
Lebanese cultur haes influencit mony aspects o Brazil's cultur. In big touns o Brazil it is easy tae fynd restaurants o Lebanese fuid, an dishes, such as sfihas, hummus, kibbeh, tahina, juist like onywhaur else in the warld. Tabbouleh an halwa are vera well kent amang Brazilians.
Maist Lebanese immigrants in Brazil hae wirkit as traders, roamin the vast kintra tae sell textiles an clothes an open new mercats. Lebanese-Brazilians are well-integratit intae Brazilian society.
Leet o Brazilians o Lebanese ancestry[eedit | eedit soorce]
|São Paulo an Santos||130.000|
|Rio de Janeiro||15.000|
|Rio Grande do Sul||14.000|
Notable Lebanese Brazilians[eedit | eedit soorce]
Please see Leet o Lebanese fowk in Brazil
See also[eedit | eedit soorce]
References[eedit | eedit soorce]
- ^ http://books.google.com.br/books?id=8g_NduoKW3MC&pg=PA94&dq=arab+emigration+to+brazil&lr=&as_brr=3&ei=c1NcS7TSHYaszATXofjsDQ&cd=2#v=onepage&q=table&f=false Jeffrey Lesser. Negotiating national identity: immigrants, minorities, and the struggle for ethnicity in Brazil. Table 3, p. 49. (the original source, reported in the book, is Revista de Imigração e Colonização 1, n. 03 (July 1940): 617-638.) The total figure, 107,135, includes some non-Arabs, such as Armenians (826). Notice that while most Middle Eastern immigrants fall under "Turks", this is actually a misnomer, as it refers to the passport (of the Ottoman Empire) used by Levantine immigrants in their arrival to Brazil.