Origin of Creole
OTHER WORDS FROM Creolehalf-Creole, adjective
Words nearby Creole
How to use Creole in a sentence
While Remy and I talk, a father and his young son read through a children’s book and an Alice in Wonderland coloring book written in Haitian Creole.
A Haitian community leader named John helps translate from Haitian Creole to Spanish while we sit in the home she’s made for herself in Little Haiti, a tiny village in the remote hills of Tijuana, Mexico.
She was going through a divorce, and was having a tough time finding work because she spoke solely Creole.As COVID-19 Ravaged This Iowa City, Officials Discovered Meatpacking Executives Were the Ones in Charge|by Michael Grabell and Bernice Yeung|December 21, 2020|ProPublica
It was one of five separate Masses, including in Spanish, English, Haitian-Creole, and Italian.
The priest for the Creole ceremony was Father Marcel Saint Jean.
There was instead the very best and LaChanze proved how right it is that her name means “the Charmed One” in Creole.A 9/11 Widow’s Perfect ‘Amazing Grace’ at the Ground Zero Museum|Michael Daly|May 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The grilled langoustines and seafood gratin are out of this world, as is the locally flavored creole rice.
The most authentic Creole cooking is found in private homes.
The action was at first a little confusing to Edna, but she soon lent herself readily to the Creole's gentle caress.
You know that I come of tough fiber—of that old Creole race of Pontelliers that dry up and finally blow away.
On the arrival of the court many of the old Creole families hastened to the capital to greet their sovereigns.
The Creole cane takes the hill, and, though less productive, is supposed to yield sugar of a better quality.
Many of the Indian women have married the creole Portuguese; intermarriages between creole women and Indian men are more rare.
British Dictionary definitions for Creole (1 of 2)
Word Origin for creole
British Dictionary definitions for Creole (2 of 2)
- a native-born person of European, esp Spanish, ancestry
- a native-born person of mixed European and African ancestry who speaks a French or Spanish creole
- a native-born Black person as distinguished from one brought from Africa