Definition of Barazas
1. baraza [n] - See also: baraza
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Barazas Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Barazas
Literary usage of Barazas
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Zanzibar in Contemporary Times: A Short History of the Southern East in the by Robert Nunez Lyne (1905)
"... holding his barazas there, and maintaining a household of a thousand souls. His revenues in 1834 had increased to 150000 dollars from Zanzibar, ..."
2. Journal and Papers of Chauncy Maples ... Late Bishop of Likoma, Lake Nyasa by Chauncy Maples, Ellen Gilbert Maples Cook (1899)
"... fenced area within the town, containing about twelve houses, all beautifully finished off as to barazas, walls, roofs, etc., and scrupulously clean. ..."
3. The Life and Letters of Arthur Fraser Sim: Priest in the Universities by Arthur Fraser Sim, George Body, Universities' Mission to Central Africa (1896)
"I shall go round to the different barazas and preach that same sermon, gathering as many people about me as possible. I expect February will be here ere I ..."
4. Where Black Meets White: The Little History of the U.M.C.A. by Gertrude A. T. Frere (1902)
"Chiku wandered off into the town and lived for a time on anything she could pick up or beg, and slept on people's barazas (verandahs). ..."
5. African Youth on the Information Highway: Participation and Leadership in by Michael Osita Ogbu, Paschal B. Mihyo (2000)
"Formal information disseminators barazas are public meetings called by district ... barazas are also forums for professionals, in which, for example, ..."