noun, plural mo·rays.
Origin of moray
Definition for morays (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for morays
Morays verbal report is his only source, and Morays was hearsay gossip.
The fallen Moray must have been some other member of the brave and prolific family of Morays.Sir William Wallace|A. F. Murison
At Morays request she annulled her restoration of consistorial jurisdiction to Archbishop Hamilton.
The morays wouldn't attack unless disturbed, and there was no reason for disturbing them.The Wailing Octopus|Harold Leland Goodwin
Mary does not say, as in Morays account, that there is danger of Darnleys bringing her round to his will.
British Dictionary definitions for morays (1 of 3)
noun plural -rays
Word Origin for moray
British Dictionary definitions for morays (2 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for morays (3 of 3)
Word Origin and History for morays
1620s, from Portuguese moreia, from Latin muraena "sea eel, lamprey," from Greek smyraina, from smyros "sea eel."