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He said: ‘I think it’s about sharing experiences, not telling them ‘this is what we used to do when we were growing up’.

It’s about how we communicate with children, and how we can make them feel comfortable with the information we’re giving them, and a lot of adults don’t understand how to deal with their children when it comes to that issue.’Ceara Roopchand, a Guyanese student in London, disagrees.

The shared legacy of British rule has made an idea of ‘Englishness’ a ubiquitous aspect of Guyanese’ identities and lifestyles.In addition to shaping the practices of those living in Guyana, colonial ties to England have also encouraged the emigration of Guyanese since the 1950s.As children my two daughters used to draw the national flag, and I raised them to know the president, the rivers and the counties.’Guyanese culture and identity are alive and well in London.However, the community may face problems in the future: many fear that the younger generation of Guyanese is less interested in their heritage.There are 60 Guyanese Hometown Associations in London alone, which work to improve relationships between overseas Guyanese, and host regular events where they can gather to eat, drink, dance and socialize with friends from home.

The Guyanese Federation of Nationals is the umbrella body for these organizations.A strong sense of English heritage lingers in the nation: Guyanese children sing Jerusalem, study Keats’ poetry and are taught maypole dancing.The majority of Guyanese are Christian or Catholic, celebrate the Queen’s birthday, and host 4 o’clock tea parties, although the tropical temperatures mean ‘tea’ usually consists of lemonade and buns.She believes the younger generation is more proactive and passionate about Guyana’s development, whereas the elderly accept the way things are and do little to improve the situation.She said: ‘My grandma turned her back on Guyana and didn’t teach my mother Guyanese culture.The phone won’t stop ringing, and the people are warm, welcoming, generous, and even the poorest will find something to give to you; at the end of a day I have a car boot full of coconuts and vegetables.’Their origin is a source of pride and identity for London’s Guyanese.