ramada

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ra·ma·da

 (rə-mä′də)
n. Southwestern US
1.
a. A roofed, open-sided structure providing shade and protection from rain.
b. An open or partially enclosed shelter roofed with brush or branches, designed especially to provide shade.
c. An open porch or breezeway.
2. An arbor or trellis made of twined branches.

[Spanish, from rama, branch, from Vulgar Latin *rāma, from Latin rāmus; see ramify.]

ramada

(rəˈmɑːdə)
n
Southwestern US a shelter with a roof and open sides

ra•ma•da

(rəˈmɑ də)

n., pl. -das.
an open shelter, often with a thatched roof.
[1865–70, Amer.; < American Spanish; earlier Sp enramada arbor, bower, n. use of feminine past participle of enramar to intertwine branches]
References in periodicals archive ?
Instead, Kuefler suggests that Odo composed the much less detailed account known as the Vita brevior, while the main body of the life, the Vita prolixior, Kuefler attributes to the known forger of saints' lives, Adamar (c.
FLORIDA--Bruce Buckley, Terry Campbell, Tahnee Casanova, Ann Casey-Williams, Christopher Cook, Richard Cotton, Vahe Gabriel, Adamar Gonzalez, Natalie Jones, Ken Kornbrust, William McClain, Phebia Moreland, Brian Neupaver, Marwan Shatara
"The sooner the better," said Olga Cartaya of Side Roads Publications and Adamar Fine Arts Gallery in Miami.
with Adamar Fine Arts in Miami, the Side Roads Publications'