noun, plural re·bo·zos [ri-boh-sohz, -zohz; Spanish re-baw-thaws, -saws] /rɪˈboʊ soʊz, -zoʊz; Spanish rɛˈbɔ θɔs, -sɔs/.
- rebound phenomenon,
- rebound tenderness,
- rebreathing anesthesia,
- rebreathing technique
Origin of rebozo
Examples from the Web for rebozo
She made the design as a comment on the comforting nature of wrapping oneself in a rebozo.
Photographs by Lourdes Almeida explore the meaning of the style in which a rebozo is worn.
Made from Japanese paper and thread, her rebozo is a critique of the condition of the planet and human behavior, the artist said.
In some states, a rebozo is given instead of a wedding ring.
The woman throws back her rebozo, drops to her knees before the Viceroy, and demands justice.Through Our Unknown Southwest|Agnes C. Laut
Footnote 71: The rebozo is a scarf or shawl worn wound about the head and shoulders.The Life of Mrs. Robert Louis Stevenson|Nellie van De Grift Sanchez
Tita gathered them up in her rebozo,19 while Tonio gazed in every direction to see if he could see a house or shelter of any kind.The Mexican Twins|Lucy Fitch Perkins
Although this woman was tapada—that is to say, her features were completely hidden by a rebozo—the count recognised her at once.The Indian Chief|Gustave Aimard
In reaching for it, she covered my hand with the edge of her rebozo, beneath which I felt a note being slipped into my palm.A Volunteer with Pike|Robert Ames Bennet