noun, plural I·o·was, (especially collectively) I·o·wa for 3.
Examples from the Web for iowa
And keep in mind that when Huckabee ran for president in 2008, he won the Iowa caucuses.
Pat Robertson finished second in the 1988 Iowa caucus, and it was all downhill from there.
In 2008 and 2012, Huckabee and Santorum, respectively won the Iowa Caucus, but did not make it to the finish line.
In an effort to gain early attention, he focused his attention on the Iowa precinct caucuses, which had never mattered much.
Sen. Tom Harkin of Iowa, a longtime disability advocate, has made HCBS a priority, a Harkin aide told The Daily Beast.Medicaid Will Give You Money for At-Home Care, but You Might Wait Years|Elizabeth Picciuto|December 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
On coming to Iowa he lived at Cedar Rapids for a time, where he teamed.History of Linn County Iowa|Luther A. Brewer
Thence to the Iowa river the navigation is much obstructed with islands.
He had nicknamed the gun “Ezekiel” after an eccentric old hunter he had known in his home town in Iowa.Agent Nine and the Jewel Mystery|Graham M. Dean
You look upon a scene which is peculiar to this part of Iowa alone.Some Winter Days in Iowa|Frederick John Lazell
The courts of the Territory of Iowa were "legislative courts," that is, courts created by Congressional legislation.History of the Constitutions of Iowa|Benjamin F. Shambaugh
British Dictionary definitions for iowa
Word Origin and History for iowa
organized as a U.S. territory 1838; admitted as a state 1846, ultimately from the name of the native people, of the Chiwere branch of the Aiouan family; said to be from Dakota ayuxba "sleepy ones."
Culture definitions for iowa
State in the midwestern United States bordered by Minnesota to the north, Wisconsin and Illinois to the east, Missouri to the south, and Nebraska and South Dakota to the west. Its capital and largest city is Des Moines.