Definition of Impalas

1. Noun. (plural of impala) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Impalas

1. impala [n] - See also: impala

Impalas Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Impalas

impainting
impaints
impair
impaired
impaired glucose tolerance
impairedness
impaireds
impairer
impairers
impairing
impairment
impairments
impairs
impala
impala lily
impalas (current term)
impalatable
impalation
impale
impaled
impalement
impalements
impaler
impalers
impales
impaling
impalla
impallas
impallid
impallided

Literary usage of Impalas

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

1. Nature's Strongholds: The World's Great Wildlife Reserves by Laura Riley, William Riley (2005)
"Both males and females are prodigious jumpers, easily leaping eight feet (2.5 m) high and spanning 30 feet (9 m) over bushes or even other impalas. ..."

2. In the Shade of an Acacia Tree: Memoirs of a Health Officer in Africa, 1945-1959 by Frank L. Lambrecht (1991)
"As we advance across the flood plain, the impalas keep an equal distance and finally gallop away, out of reach. Rounding a coppice, we flush a herd of about ..."

3. The Big Game of Africa by Richard Tjader (1910)
"I have heard of instances where impalas have leaped as far as twenty-five ... impalas are hardly ever seen on the plains, and they also avoid thick forests, ..."

4. The Life of Napoleon Buonaparte, Emperor of the French: With a Preliminary by Walter Scott (1832)
"... natural that such a functionary as the 0ev. emote of St. Helena, feeling the impalas of ill-usage from a quarter where no regain, ..."

5. Life of Frederick Courtenay Selous, D.S.O., Capt. 25th Royal Fusiliers by John Guille Millais (1919)
"... along their backs, and trot like an eland, but on being pressed break into a springing gallop, now and then bounding high into the air like impalas. ..."

6. Big Game Shooting by Clive Phillipps-Wolley (1894)
"impalas congregate in herds varying from eight or ten up to 150 in number. In the small herds there is usually only one adult buck, but in the larger ..."

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