American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Lake also Lake MalawiNyasa A lake of southeast-central Africa between Tanzania, Mozambique, and Malawi.
“The country became known as Nyasa too and it was only in 1964, when it gained full independence, that the people got the name Malawi back.”
“Prime Minister Mizengo Kayanza Pinda says the government is focusing on improving production in a corridor that stretches from Lake Tanganyika and Lake Nyasa in the west through the center of the country to Dar es Salaam.”
“News portals like Nyasa Times have been described by some as an online tool meant to serve the interests of one political party over others.”
“Additionally, Tanzania has advantageous lake and basin environs shaped by Lake Nyanza on its northern border, Lake Tanganyika on its western border, and Lake Nyasa (Malawi) at its southwestern end, as well as many additional lesser lakes interspersed throughout.”
“The proto-Kusi language then evolved into at least four descendant language subgroups — the Nyasa, Makua, Shona-Sala, and Southeast Bantu — whose communities reside today largely in the southeastern and far southern areas of the African continent.”
“We woke up with an amazing view from of our tent off of the escarpment, with the sun shining over Lake Nyasa (sometimes also called Lake Malawi).”
“In a glance of an eye you see the thousand herds on the Nyasa plain.”
“The geological turmoil that created the mountains of this hotspot has also resulted in some of the world's most remarkable lakes, including Lake Tanganyika (the world's second-deepest lake at 1,471 meters deep), Lake Albert, Lake Tana and Lake Malawi (Nyasa).”
“Southern Rift montane forest-grassland mosaic (AT1015) occurs in the south on the edge of Lake Malawi (Nyasa).”
“Eastern Miombo woodlands (AT0706) cover a large swath of south Tanzania from Lake Malawi (Nyasa) in the east to close to (but not recahing) thecounty's Indian Ocean coast.”
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