- Oc·ta·vio [ok-tey-vee-oh; Spanish awk-tah-vyaw] /ɒkˈteɪ viˌoʊ; Spanish ɔkˈtɑ vyɔ/, 1914–98, Mexican poet and essayist: Nobel prize 1990.
- a city in and the administrative capital of Bolivia, in the W part; Sucre is the official capital. About 12,000 feet (3660 meters) above sea level.
- a city in SE Baja California, in NW Mexico.
Examples from the Web for paz
Contemporary Examples of paz
Paz tells us that she owned countless encyclopedias and manuals—on mythology, law, history, philosophy, theology.Sor Juana: Mexico’s Most Erotic Poet and Its Most Dangerous Nun
November 8, 2014
The tagline for the Museum is “Paz, Memoria, y Sobernía”: Peace, Memory and Sovereignty.The Never-Ending Falklands War: In Buenos Aires, A Museum's Selective History
August 30, 2014
Maria “Macarena” Paz, a Caracas engineer, is underwhelmed by this explanation.Who Will Maduro Blame for Venezuela’s Blackout This Time?
June 28, 2014
And he conveniently left out the part about how Paz said no one outside the IRS was involved.Issa’s Missing Testimony
June 12, 2013
Paz was born in Mexico City in 1914 and died in the same city in 1998.This Week’s Hot Reads: Oct. 22, 2012
October 22, 2012
Historical Examples of paz
As he said these last words, Paz moistened with his tears the hand of Don Vegal.
Listen to me, Paz, you whom I love from day to day as a son!
The countess examined Paz covertly, and Paz observed her in a mirror.
"Oh, she is called Malaga only on the posters," said Paz, with a piqued air.
But what is Love, that, in spite of all these ineffable delights, Paz should still have been unhappy?
- Octavio (ɔkˈtaβjo). 1914–98, Mexican poet and essayist. His poems include the cycle Piedra de Sol (1957) and Blanco (1967). Nobel prize for literature 1990
- a city in W Bolivia, at an altitude of 3600 m (12 000 ft): seat of government since 1898 (though Sucre is still the official capital); the country's largest city; founded in 1548 by the Spaniards; university (1830). Pop: 1 533 000 (2005 est)