noun, plural pueb·los [pweb-lohz; Spanish pwe-blaws] /ˈpwɛb loʊz; Spanish ˈpwɛ blɔs/.
- pudovkin, vsevolod ilarionovich,
Origin of pueblo
Examples from the Web for pueblo
The Pueblo Grande Museum and Archeological Park has a settlement history of its own.
Pueblo is the gateway to the southern Colorado community and the Southwest.
I grew up in a rural, mini-metropolis about 100 miles south of Denver: Pueblo, Colorado.
While her husband had stayed on in Chicago to practice radiology, my father had moved his family to Pueblo.
In each of the eight ato of the pueblo the head ceremony was performed.The Bontoc Igorot|Albert Ernest Jenks
In the second place, the wooden frame which the weaver holds in his right hand is not to be seen in the Pueblo loom.Stories of Useful Inventions|Samuel Eagle Foreman
That rise from Pueblo into the Rockies will linger ever in my memory.Across America by Motor-cycle|C. K. Shepherd
Figure 22 represents a Pueblo ruin in the Valley of the Gila.Ancient America, in Notes on American Archaeology|John D. Baldwin
We found them to be a part of the company of Mississippi brethren who had been in Pueblo through the winter.Wilford Woodruff|Matthias F. Cowley
noun plural -los (-ləʊz, Spanish -los)
Word Origin for pueblo
noun plural -lo or -los
"Indian village," 1808, from Spanish pueblo "village, small town; people, population," from Latin populum, accusative of populus "people" (see people (n.)).