Moroccan


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Morocco

mo·roc·co

 (mə-rŏk′ō)
n. pl. mo·roc·cos
A soft fine leather of goatskin traditionally tanned with sumac and used especially for book bindings.

[After Morocco.]

Mo·roc·co

 (mə-rŏk′ō)
A country of northwest Africa on the Mediterranean Sea and the Atlantic Ocean. Inhabited from ancient times by Berbers, the region became a Roman province in the 1st century ad and was conquered by Arabs in the 7th century. The country was later united (11th-13th century) under Berber-Muslim dynasties. The French established a protectorate over most of the region in 1912, and in 1956 Morocco achieved independence as a kingdom. Rabat is the capital and Casablanca the largest city.

Mo·roc′can adj. & n.

Moroccan

(məˈrɒkən)
adj
1. (Placename) of or relating to Morocco or its inhabitants
2. (Peoples) of or relating to Morocco or its inhabitants
n
(Peoples) a native or inhabitant of Morocco
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Moroccan - a native or inhabitant of MoroccoMoroccan - a native or inhabitant of Morocco  
Al-Magrib, Kingdom of Morocco, Maroc, Marruecos, Morocco - a kingdom (constitutional monarchy) in northwestern Africa with a largely Muslim population; achieved independence from France in 1956
African - a native or inhabitant of Africa
Adj.1.Moroccan - of or relating to or characteristic of Morocco or its peopleMoroccan - of or relating to or characteristic of Morocco or its people; "Moroccan mosques cannot be entered by infidels"
Translations
Maročanmarocký
marokkanermarokkansk
marokkolainen
Marokanacmarokanski
モロッコのモロッコ人
모로코 사람모로코의
marockanmarockansk
เกี่ยวกับโมร็อกโกชาวโมร็อกโก
người Marocthuộc nước/người/tiếng Maroc

Moroccan

[məˈrɒkən]
A. ADJmarroquí
B. Nmarroquí mf

Moroccan

[məˈrɒkən]
adjmarocain(e)
nMarocain(e) m/f

Moroccan

adjmarokkanisch
nMarokkaner(in) m(f)

Moroccan

[məˈrɒkən] adj & nmarocchino/a

Moroccan

مَغْرِبِيٌّ Maročan, marocký marokkaner, marokkansk Marokkaner, marokkanisch μαροκινός marroquí marokkolainen marocain Marokanac, marokanski marocchino モロッコの, モロッコ人 모로코 사람, 모로코의 Marokkaan, Marokkaans marokkaner, marokkansk Marokańczyk, marokański marroquino марокканец, марокканский marockan, marockansk เกี่ยวกับโมร็อกโก, ชาวโมร็อกโก Fas, Faslı người Maroc, thuộc nước/người/tiếng Maroc 摩洛哥人, 摩洛哥的
References in classic literature ?
The Spaniards built these watchtowers on the hills to enable them to keep a sharper lookout on the Moroccan speculators.
THE OPPOSITE PROGRAM, by Moroccan playwright and director Zakaria Lahlou, is a play in five scenes, each depicting a male and female pair at different stages of life as they confront "the Program," society's system of social control founded on patriarchy.
We were one of five newcomer Canadian families among the thirty or so veteran Israeli families, most of whom were of Moroccan origin.
Author Hamid Irbouh throws new light on how the Moroccan French Protectorate (1912-1956) transformed and dominated Moroccan society.
A dictionary of Moroccan Arabic; Moroccan--English.
Four years have elapsed since the death of King Hassan II, and his successor, Mohamed VI has recently announced the first major reforms of his reign--major revisions to the family code legislating women's status in Moroccan society.
The Spanish government yesterday named a Moroccan extremist group for the first time as the main focus of the Madrid bombing inquiry and said investigators were making swift progress.
In a brief moment, one thing is clear: no matter the modest ensembles, no matter the absence of tennis shoes, or the presence of a Moroccan guide--there will be no anonymity.
While maintaining the principles of proportionality and budgetary discipline, the EU is prepared to increase the compensation paid for fishing in Moroccan waters.
This paper discusses classical Arabic as a minority language for Moroccan children in Spanish schools.
To me it is the primary cause of the now visible decadence of the Islamic world).(6) The Vulgate came to its fullest development in Morocco, where it divided the Moroccan population into two groups: Arabs and Berbers, nomads and sedentaries, those who accepted the authority of the government (known in Morocco as makhzan tribes) and those who opposed it (known as siba tribes).(7) Spanish and Italian colonial history was governed by a similar set of stereotypes.
The Moroccan national teams for men and women won the Kata team competitions, while the women's team also won the Kumite team competition, earning Morocco its ninth gold medal in Karate competitions.In the men's Kumite team competition, the national team earned a silver medal.