noun, plural Tur·ko·mans.
Origin of Turkoman
Examples from the Web for turkoman
He was a Turkoman from Khiva, and belonged to the tribe of Yomut.rminius Vambry, his life and adventures|rminius Vambry
Turkoman rugs are usually a rich brown or maroon in color, and are apt to contain slightly elongated octagonal figures.Commercial Geography|Jacques W. Redway
But she had in her infancy been betrothed to Shere Afkun, a Turkoman of noble birth and distinguished merit.The Humour and Pathos of Anglo-Indian Life|Dr. Ticklemore
They speak the same language as the Turkoman—Turki—and have the same disposition, tastes, and ferocity.At the Court of the Amr|John Alfred Gray
His alliances with the Turkoman plunderers of the frontiers increased the popular aversion.Women of Early Christianity|Alfred Brittain
Word Origin for Turkoman
c.1600, from Medieval Latin Turcomannus, from Persian Turkman, literally "Turk-like," from Turk + -man "like."