The Link between One’s Identity and Culture and the Role of Language as a Medium for Contact and Communication

  • Tripti Srivastava
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  • Tripti Srivastava

    Student at Symbiosis Law School, Hyderabad, India

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To express ideas and communicate effectively, language is a strong and essential instrument. Diverse civilizations speak diverse and distinctive languages, or at the very least, a different dialect. Our identity is clearly influenced by our language. The main aim of taking this topic is to cover the issue that one faces due to language and cultural non-resemblance and it ultimately impacts one’s identity. This issue would be explained through my own experience. Other examples of elements that influence our identity include gender, ethnicity, and culture. But language "is essential in forming our identity. This review study intends to provide a better grasp of the relationships between language, identity, and cultural diversity in order to help learners gain a greater comprehension of these ideas for upcoming work or projects, language may also serve as a marker of authority and cultural affiliation. From the perspective of studies done addressing the Same, the current study examines the relationship between language and identity. Social existence is mostly linguistic. In addition, there is a huge variety of languages spoken by people. Therefore, this study article will discuss how to get beyond the difficulties caused by the language barrier, particularly for individuals who are not native speakers but have moved to a certain location because of personal issues and are consequently caught in the language's web. The most widespread and arguably the most intricate and fascinating of all human abilities is language. Since it is a tool for interactions between individuals, it fosters the cultivation of people's skills, sparks creativity, invention, and originality, allows people to share and transmit their knowledge and experiences, and, overall, contributes to the creation of societies. Language-related worries are nothing new. The study's findings show a strong connection between one's identity and language, culture, and background.


Research Paper


International Journal of Law Management and Humanities, Volume 6, Issue 3, Page 2525 - 2533


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This is an Open Access article, distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution -NonCommercial 4.0 International (CC BY-NC 4.0) (, which permits remixing, adapting, and building upon the work for non-commercial use, provided the original work is properly cited.


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