Related formsMo·roc·can [muh-rok-uh n] /məˈrɒk ən/, adjective, nounpro-Mo·roc·can, adjective, noun
Examples from the Web for moroccan
For Clooney and Alamuddin however, it is just beginning—reportedly with a romantic Moroccan getaway.
Hotels arrange accommodations around a shared courtyard, as the traditional Moroccan architecture of the riad mandates.
Many Moroccan loyalists retaliated, looting and pillaging Sahrawi neighborhoods.
Challenging Moroccan authority anywhere in the country often comes at a price and protests, while not illegal, are frowned upon.
The Moroccan asks if they can at least agree that Lieberman is headed for jail.
The latter word evokes to occidental ears images of sensual seduction which the Moroccan harem seldom realizes.
Burton, disguised as a Moroccan, visited sacred shrines of Islam, narrowly escaping death.Life Histories of North American Shore Birds, Part 1 (of 2)|Arthur Cleveland Bent
Thus the Moroccan question has been reopened, and fresh negotiations for its settlement are taking place between the Powers.International Law. A Treatise. Volume I (of 2)|Lassa Francis Oppenheim
Presently we crossed the Oued Tensif on an old bridge built by Moroccan engineers.
The market of Sal, though typical of all Moroccan markets, has an animation and picturesqueness of its own.
British Dictionary definitions for moroccan (1 of 3)
British Dictionary definitions for moroccan (2 of 3)
- a fine soft leather made from goatskins, used for bookbinding, shoes, etc
- (as modifier)morocco leather
Word Origin for morocco
British Dictionary definitions for moroccan (3 of 3)
Culture definitions for moroccan
Kingdom in northwestern Africa with coasts on the Atlantic Ocean and the Mediterranean Sea; it is bordered by Algeria to the east and the western Sahara to the south. Its largest city is Casablanca, and its capital is Rabat.