Anthropologists argue that the primacy of a culture before ethnicity is not paying attention to the flexibility of the ethnic groups despite being rooted in their ethnic values. It is the ability to transcend their boundaries when demanded. The distinction of ethnic groups is more visible when there are no demands of social settings and culture cohesion. In such instance, ethnic groups display their most fierce differences. For example, in ancient Hinduism, the priestly caste Brahmins differentiate themselves from the royal Kshatriya caste by drawing a solid line of their superiority, and this differentiation lie in their lineage to the great Rishis who were personifications of knowledge (Monier-Williams, 1877). The Brahmin would always associate with a Kshatriya king for offering guidance on princely affairs but would refrain to become one, and institutionalise the habits and culture of the Kshatriyas. This defines the translucent boundaries of a particular ethnicity, and their rooted credibility is also able to mix with other ethnic groups.