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n. Often Offensive
A foreign woman in Latin America, especially an American or English woman.

[American Spanish, feminine of gringo, gringo; see gringo.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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She was an outsider, both a pale-skinned "gringa" and a young woman discovering that her sexuality violated the norms prescribed by the Cuban government.
He is preparing to make his big dream of going to the United States with an old gringa come true.
* Saturday, July 14 -- The Flaming Lips, Le Butcherettes and Half Gringa
The dedicated bar will feature La Gringa on tap, an extensive list of CAU's own brand wines, as well as a range of cocktails and Clericots - an Argentinian winebased drink made from regional wine and local fruits, which is ideal for sharing.
There are of course bigger sharing platters the pick of which should be the Gringa al Pastor (Dh45) or quesedilla (made with flour tortillas) filled with annato chicken, arbol chilli salsa, cheese and cilantro, served with guacamole.
Hart has written "Wild Within: How Rescuing Owls Inspired a Family" and "Gringa: A Contradictory Girlhood." Gershow's first novel is "The Local News." Light refreshments.
New York, NY, May 16, 2014 --( La Gringa Taqueria introduces blue corn tortilla to their menu options, one of the first in New York to offer a healthy alternative to the traditional Tex-Mex meal for their customers.
La gringa o el gringo garantizan viajar, comer en restaurantes, discotecas, copas, practicar idiomas e, incluso, acceder a cuerpos exoticos [12] ..., pero tambien estatus, a partir de la proximidad a un cuerpo cuya lectura social define una posicion de poder.