Definition of Macoya
1. macahuba [n -S] - See also: macahuba
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Macoya Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Macoya
Literary usage of Macoya
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Spanish Settlements Within the Present Limits of the United States by Woodbury Lowery (1905)
"At a distance of fifty leagues he came upon the village of macoya, ... and macoya sent him a message similar to that he had received from ..."
2. Narrative and Critical History of America by Justin Winsor (1886)
"... and macoya; but those chiefs, fearing that he had come to demand reparation for the attacks on the Spaniards, fled at his approach. ..."
3. The Geographical and Historical Dictionary of America and the West Indies by Antonio de Alcedo, George Alexander Thompson (1812)
"MACOURIA, a small river of the province and government of Guayana, in the part possessed by the French. macoya, a province of Florida in N. Ame- ricn, ..."
4. Chambers's Encyclopædia: A Dictionary of Universal Knowledge for the People (1878)
"... a palm of the same tribe with the cocoa-nut, a native of the West Indies, and of the warm parts of America. It is called macoya. in Guiana, ..."
5. The Geology of the Corocoro Copper District of Bolivia by Joseph Theophilus Singewald, Edward Wilber Berry (1922)
"Denegri states that in 1888 silver ores were no longer being produced and that the principal vetas were the I'macoya, the San Jose, and San Marcos. ..."