noun, plural po·sa·das [poh-sah-duh z; Spanish paw-sah-th ahs] /poʊˈsɑ dəz; Spanish pɔˈsɑ ðɑs/.
Origin of posada
Examples from the Web for posadas
Posadas is its chief station, and protects its southern outlet.
The hiring at Posadas is done according to a traditional custom that does not seem to have changed for more than a century.
During this first phase the curve of the Bajada is parallel (thirteen days later) to that of Posadas.
Arcones-trojes, or chests of common make, employed for storing grain in country dwellings or posadas.The Arts and Crafts of Older Spain, Volume II (of 3)|Leonard Williams
Rondeau, one of the generals who had helped depose Posadas and Alvear, had been rewarded with command of the army of the north.The South American Republics Part I of II|Thomas C. Dawson
noun plural -das (-ðas)
Word Origin for posada
"inn," 1763, from Spanish posada "home, lodging," from posar "to repose, rest, lodge," from Latin pausare (see pause (v.)).