How to distinguish between the two?
If you’re a Westerner, you might have trouble picking out a difference.
The word “rebellion” is a relatively recent invention, used in print from the 19th century to describe an uprising against the status quo.
Since then, it’s been used to describe a movement that aims to break up and transform a country, or, more generally, to transform society in a way that favors one side or another.
That’s why, when people use the word “culture” to describe what happened during the Cultural Revolutions of the late 19th and early 20th centuries, they’re not necessarily comparing the movements to each other.
“The word ‘cultural revolution’ is not used to denote a sweeping political movement,” says David C. Miller, an associate professor of history at the University of Maryland and the author of The Cultural Revolution in American History.
“It’s a more general term used to refer to a set of ideas that are very closely related.”
For example, the term “cultural revolution” refers to a movement by students and academics to transform the political system of the country.
“If you’re not familiar with the term ‘rebellious’ to mean ‘cultural,’ it means that a person is a rebel,” Miller says.
“And if you’re familiar with it to mean something else, it means they are trying to do something different.”
A “rebel” might not necessarily mean someone is trying to overthrow a regime.
For example: A student at Columbia University, a public university in the United States, is trying, through an online petition, to create a new name for the school.
His petition, which has received more than 100,000 signatures and gained attention on social media, calls for the creation of the “Columbia Free Speech Movement,” which is dedicated to free speech, and for the resignation of the school’s president, Michael S. McBride.
The petition calls for an end to censorship, for the elimination of “hate speech” and “discrimination” and for an increase in free speech.
This year, students at the school staged a hunger strike to demand that McBride be fired, and students at other schools around the country have also joined the hunger strike.
Some of the students’ demands have included the removal of an African American statue and a new one that will honor African American soldiers who died in Vietnam.
Some are even calling for the impeachment of McBride, although they haven’t publicly announced any specific demands.
Some students are also seeking to create new curricula, according to Miller, which he says “should include courses on African American history and culture.”
These students might be more likely to associate the term with the revolutions of the past.
For instance, a recent study published in The Journal of Contemporary History found that students who read the word in the phrase “cultural revolutions” were more likely than students who didn’t to identify the movements as “revolutions.”
However, Miller says, the phrase is often used incorrectly.
For a look at the history of the term and its use in print, check out our gallery of words and phrases.
“There’s a lot of people who would argue that the term was used inappropriately, and the problem is that there’s a ton of history that demonstrates that the word is a misnomer,” Miller said.
“In the late 1800s, when ‘revolts’ were used, it was used to mean people who were taking over or trying to take over a political organization or to change political processes.
That wasn’t really what it was.”
The term “revelations” has been used in more than 60 other languages and, in its modern sense, refers to events or events that bring about change in the course of history.
The American Civil War was an example of this.
While the term is still often used to call for a change in political parties, it has also been used historically to refer back to events such as the American Revolutionary War and the Philippine-American War, when “reconciliation” and other expressions of reconciliation were used to explain the American and Filipino American wars.
In addition, the word has been popularized in popular culture.
Take the popular animated movie “The Little Mermaid,” which features Ariel as a princess who is transformed into a sea monster by the evil sea witch Queen Mab.
The movie has become an iconic image of the American Civil Rights Movement.
“As a child growing up in the 1950s, I was fascinated by the term,” Miller told The Daily Beast.
“We were trying to find a way to explain to our kids that ‘culture revolution’ was a way of saying that we’re changing the world.”
That changed in the 1970s when students at Harvard began using the term to describe their opposition to the Vietnam War.
“At the time, it seemed like a way for them to express their opposition,” Miller recalls.
“They said they were fighting for