By now you’ve heard the word “American” as a shorthand for the United States of America.
And for many people, the idea of being an American is a pretty easy sell.
It’s a country that offers some of the best life experiences and jobs in the world, and you don’t have to be an American to have some of those things.
But, as we all know, not all Americans are happy with being Americans.
“American” is an old word, but it is also a word that many people have a difficult time accepting.
Some Americans don’t feel like they fit in, or don’t fit in well enough.
For many, the phrase can evoke a sense of exclusion and resentment.
That’s where the term “Americanization” comes in.
It is a common phrase that many of us use to describe our feelings about our country.
“American-ness” can be felt in many ways, including in the way we feel about ourselves, our families, our communities, and our culture.
And in the last few years, we’ve seen a resurgence in “Americanness” as an American identity.
This is part of a broader trend, which we’ve documented here at The Atlantic.
“Americans” is a new word in American lexicon.
The word “american” has been around for over a century.
It has been used as a synonym for “American,” “Americanized,” or “American values.”
But the term has gained popularity in recent years.
In a recent Atlantic article, we discussed the rise of the “Americanizing” movement, and the ways in which the term can create divisions among Americans.
The Atlantic article noted that, although it is a relatively new concept, “Americanity” has become a dominant term used to describe people’s attitudes towards themselves and their own nation.
It can also lead to misunderstandings.
For example, “Americans,” when used in a negative sense, can lead to people feeling less American.
It also can be used to criticize people or countries, including the United Kingdom, the United Arab Emirates, and Turkey.
The United Kingdom’s Prime Minister, Boris Johnson, has said that, “the word American is like a foreign word.
It doesn’t mean what you think it means, but that it exists.”
The United Arab Emirate, which is home to some of world’s most influential politicians and celebrities, has also been using the term in a similar way.
And while the United Nations has officially stopped using the phrase, the UN’s own website still refers to it as a “universal and inclusive concept.”
There is no shortage of “Americanisms” to find when it comes to American culture.
The U.S. is a land of optimism, success, and optimism, which makes Americans the ideal country to live in.
However, the “America” in the phrase is not necessarily a positive one.
Americanness, or Americanness is a term that often conjures up images of a strong, independent, and patriotic American.
But “Americanism” can also evoke feelings of exclusion.
It could be used by someone who feels like they’re not included in society, or feel that they don’t belong, or are less of a “normal” American.
The “Americanist” label, for example, is an American term used by many Americans to describe someone who is suspicious of the idea that all Americans should be American.
This is part 2 of a three-part series examining the evolution of Americanism.
To read part one, click here.