Definition for coria (2 of 2)
noun, plural co·ri·a [kawr-ee-uh, kohr-] /ˈkɔr i ə, ˈkoʊr-/.
Origin of corium
Examples from the Web for coria
At Coria you will be an object of curiosity, for very few strangers visit the little village.The Story of Seville|Walter M. Gallichan
It was on a fine clear morning, on the 7th of January, 1813, that we departed from Coria.
I have sent many of our people to Coria to occupy the fortresses and await the embassy.The Philippine Islands, 1493-1898|E. H. Blair
Nowhere is this so evident as in Coria, a forgotten bit of medival Moor-land.The Cathedrals of Northern Spain|Charles Rudy
But its southern range stops dead at the little village of Coria del Rio just below Sevilla.Unexplored Spain|Abel Chapman
British Dictionary definitions for coria
noun plural -ria (-rɪə)
Word Origin for corium
Word Origin and History for coria
1650s, from Latin corium "skin, hide, leather," related to cortex "bark," scortum "skin, hide," from PIE root *(s)ker- (1) "to cut" (cf. Sanskrit krtih "hide;" Old Church Slavonic scora "skin," Russian skora "hide," kora "bark;" Welsh corwg "boat made with leather skins;" Old English sceran "to cut, shear;" see shear (v.)). Related: Coriaceous.