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Related to chibouque: divan


also chi·bouque  (chĭ-bo͞ok′, shĭ-)
A Turkish tobacco pipe having a red clay bowl and a slender stem that is often several feet in length.

[Turkish dialectal çıbuk, stick, rod, chibouk (equivalent to modern Turkish çubuk); akin to Old Turkic čıbuq, čubuq, stick, from diminutive of čıp, čıb-, branch.]
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References in classic literature ?
Both laid themselves down on the divan; chibouques with jasmine tubes and amber mouthpieces were within reach, and all prepared so that there was no need to smoke the same pipe twice.
(35) Such words--tambour, chibouque, and Delis, to name a few--often were accompanied by an explanatory footnote.
(36.) These examples are all taken from The Bride of Abydos; in the footnotes, we learn that a tambour is a "Turkish drum, which sounds at sunrise, noon, and twilight," a chibouque is a pipe, and Delis are "bravos who form the forlorn hope of calvary" (Notes to Bride, lines 1.73, 233, 236 in CPW, 3:436-37).