- n. A female given name of African-American usage in the latter half of the twentieth century.
- Possibly a combination of the prefix La- + Toya, a Spanish pet form of Victoria. (Wiktionary)
“Steve Strange was also in the session doing a girl called Latoya's hair into a pob.”
“Randy tortures a few more bad singers -- most notably Latoya "Younique" Moore who swans in, wearing a long blue prom dress and clutching her CD, and shreds a tune or two.”
“In her own words, Latoya Peterson: social entrepreneur”
“At the intersection where social media and entrepreneurship meet technology and racial issues, you will find Latoya Peterson hard at work changing American society.”
“Latoya Peterson with Richard Prince, author of the popular media-focused column, Journal-isms.”
“Latoya Peterson (left) interviews Sophia Nelson, Political and Social Commentator for Jet, about the prospects for high-profile Republican female candidates this election season.”
“This (from Latoya at Jezebel) raises the question: Should celebrities continual tohighlight the plight of places like Africa?”
“As Latoya Peterson during Jezebel writes, In Precious 'mind, whiteness is homogeneous to being loved, safe, as well as wanted.”
“Publishing | Latoya Peterson picks up on the Marvel Divas miniseries, and remembers why she "decamped from American comics in the first place and ran straight into the arms of the Japanese manga market.”
“Sheriff Barry Faile said Monday authorities began investigating 28-year-old Shareca Latoya Jones earlier this month after a package mailed to Lieber Correctional Institution was returned to a post office in Lancaster.”
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