Definition of Tuareg

1. Noun. A member of a nomadic Berber people of the Sahara.

Group relationships: Sahara, Sahara Desert
Generic synonyms: African



2. Noun. The dialect of Berber spoken by the Tuareg.
Generic synonyms: Berber

Definition of Tuareg

1. Proper noun. A traditionally nomadic Berber people of the Sahara ¹

2. Proper noun. Any of various Berber languages spoken by the Tuareg people ¹

3. Noun. A member of the Tuareg people ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Tuareg Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tuareg

Tsuga
Tsuga canadensis
Tsuga caroliniana
Tsuga heterophylla
Tsuga mertensiana
Tsukuyomi
Tsung Dao Lee
Tsushima
Tsuu T'ina
Tsuut'ina
Tswana
Tts.
Ttujur
Tuamotu Archipelago
Tuapse
Tuareg (current term)
Tuaregs
Tuatha De
Tuatha De Danann
Tuatha Dé Danann
Tube
Tuberaceae
Tuberales
Tubercularia
Tuberculariaceae
Tubigrip
Tubinger perimeter
Tubman
Tubuai Islands
Tubulidentata

Literary usage of Tuareg

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and (1911)
"Tuam received its first charter from James I. Before the union in 1800 it returned two members to the Irish Parliament. Tuareg ..."

2. The Geographical Journal by Royal Geographical Society (Great Britain) (1901)
"Here we were joined by our two Tuareg guides, and though the information as to the watering-places on our way was far from clear, we felt that we were ..."

3. The Encyclopedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature and by Hugh Chisholm (1911)
"Tuam received its first charter from James I. Before the union in 1800 it returned two members to the Irish Parliament. Tuareg ..."

4. French Enterprise in Africa: The Personal Narrative of Lieut. Hourst of His by Hourst, Émile Auguste Léon Hourst, Nancy R. E. Meugens Bells (1898)
"Her future husband once chosen, a Tuareg girl has perfect liberty to see him when she likes, and will sometimes travel A Tuareg WOMAN. on her camel more ..."

5. The Cave Dwellers of Southern Tunisia: Recollections of a Sojourn with the by Daniel Bruun (1898)
"... and, if I am not mistaken, they wore light blue trousers. A tuft of black hair protruded above the dark head - covering. They were evidently Tuareg. ..."

6. Across Widest Africa: An Account of the Country and People of Eastern by Arnold Henry Savage Landor (1907)
"The language of the Tuareg has many dialects with many notable variations, the Tuareg of the south having adopted a number of useful words from the negroid ..."

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