noun, plural Mo·ros, (especially collectively) Mo·ro.
Origin of Moro1
Definition for moro (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for moro
Moro wondered at “the final straw that broke” Sherpa-Western relations.
The incident seemed to be over, and Moro and his teammates resumed the climb, later returning to the lower camp.
But, according to Moro, some 100 Sherpas, their faces covered in scarves, were ready for the men.
This beautiful work offers an insight into the fascinating, but complicated, world of il Moro.London’s National Gallery Opens the Exhibition of the Century|Daily Beast Promotions|November 7, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Your letter telling of transfer to the Moro Province has just come.Terry|Charles Goff Thomson
And to this prowess in courtly exercises he joined a love of art and learning which especially commended him to the Moro.Beatrice d'Este, Duchess of Milan, 1475-1497|Julia Mary Cartwright
Our men, accompanied with one of their captains called Moro, rising to meet him, he graciously did welcome and entertain them.Sir Francis Drake's Famous Voyage Round the World|Francis Pretty
Use to bring them across Moro Bay and them neegers always fighting and running off.Slave Narratives: a Folk History of Slavery in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves|Work Projects Administration
Tomba spoke to them rapidly, partly in the Tagalo and partly in the Moro dialect.Uncle Sam's Boys in the Philippines|H. Irving Hancock
British Dictionary definitions for moro (1 of 2)
Word Origin for Moro
British Dictionary definitions for moro (2 of 2)
Word Origin and History for moro
"Muslim Malay of the Philippines," 1886, from Spanish Moro, literally "Moor" (see Moor).