Definition of Budas
1. buda [n] - See also: buda
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Budas
budas (current term)
Literary usage of Budas
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Handbuch Der Alten Geographie by Albert Forbiger (1848)
"... W. und dem Flusse Ta- budas in O. (Ptol. 1. 1.), von wo aus man gewöhnlich nach Britannien übersetzte (Suet. Claud. 17. Flor, l, 11.), der wichtigste. ..."
2. The Life and Adventures of Nathaniel Pearce: Written by Himself, During a by Nathaniel Pearce (1831)
"These budas, or workers in iron and pottery, are distinguished, it appears, ... Besides the power which it is supposed these budas possess of transforming ..."
3. Primitive Culture: Researches Into the Development of Mythology, Philosophy by Sir Edward Burnett Tylor (1891)
"Coffin says, moreover, that the budas wear a peculiar gold earring, and this he has frequently seen in the ears of hyaenas shot in traps, or speared by ..."
4. Man by Royal Anthropological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland (1904)
"These he supposes to have been put there by the budas, who huve the reputation of being able to transform themselves. It is rather singular that he does not ..."
5. The book of were-wolves: Being an Account of a Terrible Superstition by Sabine Baring-Gould (1865)
"There are also Mahomedan and Jewish budas. It is difficult to explain the origin of this ... These budas are distinguished from other people by wearing gold ..."