Marroon

Mar`roon´


n. & a.1.Same as 1st Maroon.
References in periodicals archive ?
Aliya added that they have defeated the girls in Marroon earlier so they are aware of their strengths.
Faouzi ish took the home side ahead within the twentieth minute but Musa Musa Marroon levelled for Al Rayyan in the 38 minutes.
However, for the H-IFN-[gamma] group, the uterus displayed marroon, swelling and crassitude.
The Crianza 2008 from PROTOS is distinguished by its intense cherry-red color with marroon ribbons and purple touches, which indicate youth.
Private course openings in Colorado Source: Colorado Golf Association DATE GOLF COURSE 1980 Sonnenalp 1981 Castle Pines Golf Club 1983 Fox Acres 1984 Plum Creek, Meridian, Country Club of the Rockies 1985 Glenmoor, Bear Creek 1986 Country Club at Castle Pines 1994 Mountain course, Cordillera 1995 Marroon Creek, Eagle Springs 1997 The Sanctuary, Cordillera Valley course, Aspen Glen 1999 Roaring Fork (Basalt), Catamount 2001 Cordillera Summit course 2002 Cherry Creek 2003 Ironbridge (Glenwood Springs) 2004 Glacier Club, Durango (resort); Pradera, Flying Horse 2006 Colorado Golf Club, Bridgewater (Gypsum), Ballyneal (Holyoke), Ravenna) 2007 Blackstone, Harmony (Fort Collins), Cornerstone (Montrose)
In them, she confides her own experiences and reports the experiences of women in the extended family, neighbours and friends, and of women working on Thomas Murray Prior's station, 'Marroon', near Boonah.
Their correspondence was initiated when Rosa left 'Marroon' with Campbell to live on a cattle run on Curtis Island.
Marroon's remote location added to the risks of confinement.
See, particularly, Angela Davis, Women, Race, and Class (New York: Vintage Books, 1981), her "Reflections on the Black Woman's Role in the Community of Slaves," Black Scholar (December 1971): 3-15; Marietta Morissey, Slave Women in the New World (Boulder: Westview, 1989); Patricia Hill Collins, Black Feminist Thought: Knowledge, Consciousness, and the Politics of Empowerment (Boston: Unwin Hyman, 1990); Bastide and Mintz; Jean Fouchard, Les Matrons de la liberte (Paris: Editions de L'Ecole, 1972); Richard Price ed., Marroon Societies.
Em todas as Americas ha grupos semelhantes, porem, com nomes diferentes, de acordo com a regiao onde viveram: cimarrones em muitos paises de colonizacao espanhola, palenques em Cuba e Colombia, cumbes na Venezuela e marroons na Jamaica, nas Guianas e nos Estados Unidos.
(103) Diptee also provides a lengthy discussion of the marroons of Jamaica, calling them "freedom fighters," whose presence could not be ignored by slave catchers, slave owners, and the enslaved themselves.
Only Jamaica and Haiti were large enough to sustain "tribes" of marroons.