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Since the late nineteenth century, both the northern and southern regions have been mainly populated by people coming from the central region, helping to strengthen the country's cultural homogeneity.

Notwithstanding the existence of a strong dominant national culture, some cultural regional traditions can be identified.

Since the late nineteenth century, Chilean culture has also been nurtured by the arrival of a large group of immigrants, mainly Germans, British, French, Italians, Croatians, Palestinians, and Jews.

Today they fill leading positions in academic and cultural circles as well as within the country's political leadership.

For those that don’t know me, I am from New Zealand and my wife is Chilean.

We got married here in Chile in 2002 though were together about 3 years before that (yes, living together in sin, well according to the strong catholic influence that Chile has, but then, who are they to talk about sinful deeds).

I thought I’d write a list of a few things I have learnt being married to my Chilean wife (however some of the points had to be deleted since they couldn’t actually be said in public but that’s another story…).

In the northern provinces near Bolivia, Aymará Indians have been able to preserve many aspects of their Andean culture.

In the southern region the Mapuche Indians are a large cultural group who strongly contributed to the formation of Chilean culture.

On Chiloé Island also in the south, a distinct chilote culture emerged over the centuries from a relatively harmonious blending of Indian and Spanish backgrounds; this culture is characterized by rich traditions of music, dance, and mythological tales.

Some two thousand miles off the coast of Chile lies the remote Eastern Island, which is inhabited by twenty-eight hundred native islanders who still keep alive many of their Polynesian cultural traditions.