Definition for turcoman (2 of 2)
noun, plural Tur·ko·mans.
Origin of Turkoman
Examples from the Web for turcoman
Our members are from every group: Sunni, Shia, Christian, Turcoman, Kurd.Bikers of Baghdad: Sunnis, Shias, Skulls, ‘Harleys,’ and Iraqi Flags|Jacob Siegel|July 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
On a march, the Turcoman rode on a horse behind an esquire: during the time of war he was led by a cord, to prevent his escape.Secret Societies of the Middle Ages|Thomas Keightley
Then in the distance rose several thousand of the Turcoman tents, called "karaoy," which had been carried on the backs of camels.
We succeeded in getting some eggs, fowls, and milk from an old Turcoman who had charge of the village.The Lands of the Saracen|Bayard Taylor
The dry bed of the old channel of the Oxus is visible in the Turcoman steppe at the present day.Overland through Asia; Pictures of Siberian, Chinese, and Tartar Life|Thomas Wallace Knox
It is to give the grass of the eastern steppes to the Turcoman horses to consume.
British Dictionary definitions for turcoman
Word Origin for Turkoman
Word Origin and History for turcoman
c.1600, from Medieval Latin Turcomannus, from Persian Turkman, literally "Turk-like," from Turk + -man "like."