The serape, worn by men, was the native substitute for the overcoat.
A serape was passed over each of us, and we were blinded by tapojos.
The man on the serape shrugged his shoulders and lifted his head, resting it on his hands to listen better.
It was the pieces of the serape, which Ignacio had picked up.
He had mounted her upon one of the mules, and covered her shoulders with his serape.
She felt the warmth penetrating her serape, and was grateful.
Ned lay down before one of the fires at the western end of the camp wrapped as before in his serape.
He wanted to take the serape of the grandee and swaddle him in it.
The door in the adobe wall had suddenly opened, and a figure in a serape entered the patio.
Her lips were white, and she shuddered with cold, and drew the serape close.
also sarape, type of shawl for men, 1834, from Mexican Spanish sarape, probably from Nahuatl, but exact source difficult to identify source because there is no -r- sound in Nahuatl.