Definition of Susus
1. susu [n] - See also: susu
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Susus
Literary usage of Susus
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Western Africa: Its History, Condition, and Prospects by John Leighton Wilson (1856)
"susus.—Veys.—The Invention of written System by the Veys. ... The susus have their principal settlements near the head-waters of the Kio Pongas, ..."
2. Sierra Leone; Its People, Products, and Secret Societies: A Journey by Canoe by H. Osman Newland (1916)
"... and the susus—A Weird Boat Dance—Barbaric Boleros—A Crocodile Adventure—Hippopotami—Stoicism of the Native. ..."
3. Fifty Years in Western Africa: Being a Record of the Work of the West Indian by Alfred Henry Barrow (1900)
"... Pongo susus as one, ten distinct tribes and nations. Nine of them are bilingual, speaking their own languages and Susu as well."—Rev. ..."
4. Western Africa: Its History, Condition, and Prospects by John Leighton Wilson (1856)
"The susus are a larger and more powerful family than the ... A large portion of the susus have embraced the Mohammedan faith, but without laying aside any ..."
5. The Church Missionary Atlas: Containing an Account of the Various Countries by Church Missionary Society, Edward John Lake (1879)
"They were displaced by the susus, who did not, however, remain in undisturbed possession of all the lands they had usurped, for the most widely-spread of ..."