noun, plural Yo·ru·bas, (especially collectively) Yo·ru·ba for 1.
Related formsYo·ru·ban, adjective
Examples from the Web for yoruba
This is why Americans speak English even though more of us are ethnically German or Yoruba.
And Marta Moreno Vega, an Afro-Caribbean expert on Yoruba philosophy, seems to dare you to sum up her ethnicity.
There is, no doubt, a very close connection between it and Yoruba.West African studies|Mary Henrietta Kingsley
Many native missionaries, both clerical and lay, have been furnished for the Niger and Yoruba missions.Stanley in Africa|James P. Boyd
Labour might be brought from Yorubaland close by, and a Yoruba colony has been experimentally started.
Among the Yoruba, for instance, Frobenius shows that religion and city-state go hand in hand.
Frobenius expressed his astonishment at the originality of the African in the Yoruba temple which he visited.