from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Of or relating to Tunisia or Tunis or their inhabitants.
- n. A native or inhabitant of Tunisia or Tunis.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A person from Tunisia or of Tunisian descent.
- adj. Of, from, or pertaining to Tunisia, the Tunisian people or the Tunisian language.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Pertaining to Tunis, a regency and protectorate of France, in northern Africa, or to Tunis, its principal city.
- n. A native or an inhabitant of Tunis.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of or relating to the city of Tunis or its residents
- n. a native or inhabitant of Tunisia
- adj. of or relating to Tunisia or its inhabitants
Sorry, no etymologies found.
DORA BOUCHOCHA, TUNISIAN FILM PRODUCER: The majority of Tunisian films were made after independence, and for those early filmmaker, the preoccupation was the colonial oppression, the war of independence, and then they moved on to the (inaudible), female emancipation and the advent of modernity (ph).
Grandmother Renée, a beautiful Tunisian, is wife, muse, and model for Alina's painter grandfather, but she leaves him and flees to Nazi Germany.
He was identified as a Tunisian who works for the Paris-based Arab Committee for Human Rights ACHR, although al-Jazeera said he was an Algerian.
He was identified as a Tunisian working for the Paris-based Arab Committee for Human Rights.
The Tunisian is a revolutionary on Facebook, but when he is with the family of his wife or his fiancée he's with An-Nahda.
On Saturday alone, Crowley informed his Twitter followers that Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton had called Tunisian Prime Minister Mohammed Ghannouchi to urge speedy political and economic reforms as protests continued in the wake of a popular uprising that toppled the country's longtime autocratic president.
It's not suprising that Foreign Policy calls the Tunisian revolt "the first WikiLeaks revolution."
Mr. Abdel-Jalil called the Tunisian revolution "a determining factor for the success of the uprising" in Libya.
Rodham Clinton had called Tunisian Prime Minister Mohammed Ghannouchi to urge speedy political and economic reforms as protests continued in the wake of a popular uprising that toppled the country's longtime autocratic president.
I cover myself with a black scarf as I run toward Bourguiba Avenue, which tourists call the Tunisian
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